, PLEASANT HILL. 1
Mr. Eugene Forrester spent Mon;'
evening with his sister.
"frs. W. A knrrfisfw ninl unn v::'t:
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fitzgerald riwim
' Mr. Ernest Cullom spent hist Tuesi. .
. night with Mr. Elias Callis and family.
Relatives, of Nashville, visited Mr. ;n t
Mrs. Clark in this community last week,
tita t .1... o ..v. ...a .....l
jui, uoini v;iiin-u arm wire zjjc::;...
day afternoon with Mr. and Mrs: Guru.
M. Jim Callis worked at the carpi li
ter's trade in Number Seven last. week.
Mr. Kirkman ainF sun were m ar
Whiteside Tuesday evening on biiMne-
Mr. Gus Callieotthas been mail car
rier the last two weeks -in place pf hi
brother. , vf e - j-
' Miss Izuia Houser and brother, wlioj
were on the sick list at the last writing,
. are improving rapidly. ,
Miss Ada Edinaiston" and mother-
anil Mrs. Zoura titzgeraia ana mouier
v. were" the guests of Mrs. Honry Callis
Just Tuesday afternoon. . . .Vl,
Messrs. J, B Cooley Dan Fitzgerald
Babe Williams and Tommy Kilgo spent
several days last week ..at Reelfoqt Lake
hunting and reported good Juck'.:.,1
Mrs. Fannie-Littan, of Camber So
en; and Mr, and Mrs. Willie-Lastor, of
Harper's Valley, were the guests of Mr.
Jim Callis and family Sunday night.
The.cold weather and wind lasff week
wasn't only bad on tha poplewho had
, to. be but in' it, but it also called for
much work to be done on the telephone
wires. ', ? , :"
Many of the young people of this
neighborhood and of near Whiteside at
tended the party at .the home of Mrs.
Galloway in Mt."Arara neighborhood
last WedinJsday night, Jan. '27,
. v Mayflower.
. It. Y. McConnell was in Fulton Mon
day, . ,: -; . .
Will Sowell -was in Union City Mon
day. C. G. Alexander was in Union City
Mrs. W. B. Sowell is visiting Mrs.
Charlie Sowell- at State Line.
Mr. and . Mrs. C. G. Alexander wend
to Mrs. Griffin's, near Clinton, Tuesday.
Mrs. E. Y. McConnell left Monday for
Litiisville to visit her son, Dr. H. E
Owing to the bad weather there have
been no league services lately, but there
will be services in a few weeks.
Mr; and Mrs Will Sowell have moved
back to the Iteme of the former's pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. W, B. Stovall.
Miss Buby Seay was hostess of a num
ber of her friends Wednesday evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Alex
ander. - .
-. The many friends of Sam DeBow will
regret to hear that he has pneumonia.
tr. 1 .1 1 Ill 1.
' we nope win ue wm suuu uu ictwicu
to health. - V . . Kentucky.
The celebrated New York Count Oys
ters at Dahnke's.
. BETHEL. '
' .Mr. Doll Garrison, of Protemus, was
here Friday. ' '
Mr. Tom Davis transacted business in
..Troy. Monday. ,f
-Mrs. Torn Davis went to Protemus
: J. C. SanderS went to Protemus Wed
nesday on business.
Mrs. Wm.Kirk was the guest of Mrs.
Frank Brown Monday.
Mr. Joe Calhoun, of Talley's, visited
relatives here Tuesday. .. .
Mrs. Annie Primrose was the guest of
Mrs. Quill Dyer Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Sharp was the guest of
Mrs. Frank' Brown Monday.
Those on the sick list are Mr. Davte,
Sani Grooms, Austin Brown.
J. M. Caldwell, of Protemus, was here
Thursday en toute to Union City.
- Mrs. Sam Shaw, of Protemus, visited
her sister, Mis. Frank Brown, Wednes
day. ".. . ' -
sMfs. Annie Primrose and daughter
visited Mrs. Primrose's father and moth,
er, Mr. and lrs. Wm. McDahiel, Mon
day. - ' - - Trixie.
Money to Loan.
I loan money at the rate of 5 per cent
per annum on farm lands in Obion and
Weakley counties, Tenn., and in Fulton
County, Ky. About one-Half the cash
value of a farm' will be-loaned. Loans
made in sumsi i ?i,uuu or more ior nve
years with privii- p.'$o borrower of pay
ing same after or . year in full or mak
ing any size parting payment desired at
intervals of tix ' ..nths after the expira
tion of one yt r, interest being stopped
on partial ayuients made. Call on br
write ' O. Spradlin, "
S 1 1 ...ity-at-Law, Union City, Tenn.
On Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats. This is the final cut on
swell Suits and Overcoats, and we would like for you to see for
yourselves the values, the st le and the quality of the goods we
are showing and you'll see that these prices spell
Howe c( Kuppenliciinef
S25 Suits, at $12
About 75 suits in pure
wool, single and double
breasted styles, well-lined,
splendidly made in conserv
ative patterns, in gray,
checks and. stripes, at
"FIGHTING CHANCE" TO-NIGHT.
The Manitou Comedy Co. Draws Big
Crowd at the Marlowe. ,
To a house thaj was packed to its ut
most capacity the Manitou Comedy
Company made its initial appearance
last evening at the Marlowe. This com
pany is what is really called clever,
every one of the principals being high
class and finished. The absence of the
blood and thunder climaxes usually used
by repertoire companies to gain ap
plause, but rest upon the appreciation
of good acting to draw their encores,
which was accorded them in tremend
ous quantities last evening.
Special mention is due Mr. ; Robert
Bristow, , who appears in the leading
role. His work was the best seen here
in some time. The other members of
this splendid little company wer? also
good, and taken as a whole the Manitou
Company can be classed as a "winner."
To-night they will present "A Fight
ing Chance," a strong Canadian drama,
considered the main bill of their repertoire.-1-Jackson
At Reynolds Opera House for three
nights, beginning Monday, Feb. 8.
Call 150 when you want Coal of any
kind. . f .: . - -
- A - V
$15 Top Coats at $10.20
Light tan coat of covert cloth,
silk lined; a dressy coat suitable
for our cool mornings.
House or Kuppenheimef
$18.50 Rain Coats at
An excellent coat, the Water
shed, suitable for all the year
wear; it is London-smoke color,
one-fourth serge lined and has a
light invisible stripe.
Every vSuit in the House
.Marked Way Down
GRANDPA HAS A WRECK.
Head-On Collision Near McKenzie
on N. & C.
McKenzie, Tenn., February 2. A
head-on collision between passenger
train No. 53, due from Memphis in
Nashvillo at 7 a. m. , on the Nashville,
Chattanooga & St. Louis Railway, and
extra freight No. 184, oecured one mile
east of tljis place at 1.25 o'clock this
morning, but there was no loss of life,
and only a few of the passengers and
train crews received injuries, . none be
ing fatally hurt. . The two engines were
locked into each other, and but for the
fact that the engineers and ! firemen of
both trains jumped, they would . all
have been killed.
The engines were demolished and the
mail and express and baggage cars were
telescoped and wrecked, .and the mail
clerk's life was saved by the fact that
he had just a few minutes before ' the
collision - walked into the day coach.
The: escape of Baggage Agent Roach
can . only be explained as miraculous.
He w as in the back end of his car wher
the impact oecured. The mail,.bag
gage arid express matter were scattered
all-round, him but he escaped with only
a few minor bruises.
The freight train was in charge of
- I - N - G .
$20.00 Suits at $12.60
These suits comprise many pat
terns of all the newest shades, made
up with all the newest kinds, fancy
pockets, fancy cuffs, pants with
peg top and belt straps, at
The House of Kuppenheimef
$18.50 Suits at $9.00
About ioo suits in tan, gray and
brown, made in the latest style.and
come in all-wool worsteds; must
and will go at
Conductor Warner and Engineer Tracey
and the passenger Conductor Courtlier
and Engineer Gallagher. In jumping
from their cabs Engineer Tracey's nose
was broken, he being the worst injured.
The others escaped with a few bruises.
The trains were both running at a
speed of about thirty-five miles an hour.
The freight had orders to pass the passenger-train
at McKenzie and was run
ning to make this point. The cause of
the accident was the failure of the agent
at McKenzie to deliver the passing or
ders to the passenger train. The trains
met on a curve, and it is miraculous
that none of the passengers were killed.
Two ladies whose names could not be
learned were bruised by being thrown
from their seats, and all the passengers
were greatly shaken up. The passen
gers on the Dixie Flyer from St. Louis
were transferred at the scene of the
wreck and sent on to Nashville, arriv
ing about on time.
The wreckiug crews, includidg one
with Capt. J. T. Perkins, of Martin,
cleared the track in a few hours and the
trains are now on schedule time.
Walters sells for cash only after
Bon Air, Cumberland Block, Big
Muddy and Kentucky Coal at LTnion
City Ice & Coal Co.
Three-fourth length Over
coats, in tan. Made up in
the latest style, semi-form
fitting, with fancy pockets
and cuffs, velvet collar, silk
sewed and serge lined, at
The House of Kuppenheimei
W. D. Earp ) In the County
vs. Court of Obion
Clinton Callis et al. ) County, Tenn.
By virtue of an interlocutory decree
entered in the above styled cause in the
County Court of Obion County. Tenn.,
at its February term, 1909, I will offer
for sale and sell at public outcry on
Saturday, Feb. 27, 1909,
in front of the east door of the court
house in Union City, Tenn., to the high
est and best bidder the following de
scribed tract of real estate, to-wit:
Situated in the Fourth Civil District
of Obion County, Tenn., and bounded
on the north by Houser, Miller and
Shore, on the east by Shore, on the
south by Shore and on the west by
Shore, and containing 50 acres more or
Terms op Sale: One-third cash, re
mainder on a credit of 12 and 24 months,
taking note with approved personal se
curity, with interest from date, and re
tain a lien on the property for further
security of said notes.
The purchaser will get possession on
Oct. 1, 1909, and the rents for this year.
This February 3, 1909.
S. F. HOWARD,
Clerk of Obion County Court.
Gto. R. Kenney, Sol. for Compl't.
Furniture repaired; fine varnishing,
polislyng and cjoaning; also chairs made
new. There is nothing broken but what
can be fixed at half price. C. P. Biles,
Caldwell's Book Store, Phone 277. It
' M. S. Marshall.
Moses Scott Marshall, a well known
citizen, man of affairs and influence,
died at his home in Civil District Num
ber Three of Obion County on Sunday,
Jan. 31, 1909, at 1 o'clock p. m.
Mr. Marshall had been afflicted with
cancer of the face for several years.
Latterly he was confined at homo for
year and to his room about six months,
finally succumbing to the inroads of
Deceased was born in Trousdale Coun
ty near Hartsville March 4, 1832. He
was therefore nearly 77 years of age.
At the age of 6 his parents died and at
16 he ventured westward to seek a home.
Reaching West Tennessee he proceeded
through the country, halting at the
farm of John Cloar in the Third Dis
trict. There he found a home and ap
plied his industry to farming. In the
home of Mr. Cloar was a daughter
whom he learned to esteem with affec
tionate regard. Inhis twentieth year
he was married to Miss Mary Cloar
and together they immediately began
to plant the hearthstone of marital do
mesticity, where the old homestead now
stands and where the life of the good
man spent its career. In these early
years the pioneer citizen was brought
to a saving knowledge of the Christian
faith and afterwards was one of the
founders of the Reelfoot Baptist Church,
where the family worshiped continu
The family increased with the birth
of twelve children, nine living at pres
ent, among whom Dr. T. E. Marshall
and Tink Marshall, of this city, and
Mrs. John Caldwell, of Prescott, Ark.,
are well known to the immediate vicin
ity of Union City. J
Mr. Marshall was a Royal Arch Ma
son and Worthy Master of Tyre Lodge,
conducting and conferring degrees upon
numbers of his fellow citizens and offici
ating at the graves of departed brothers
through a period of probably thirty
years, lie was never a candidate for
office, but served his district as Demo
cratic executive committeeman in the
most satisfactory manner for some years.
In 1902 Mr. and Mrs. Marshall cele
brated the fiftieth anniversary of their
marriage a golden wedding the occa
sion for a large gathering of relatives
and friends, social festivities and feast
ing. It wasa glad day and many happy
hearts joined in mutual greetings, in
veneration and in lasting good will to
the esteemed host and hostess. Six
years more and death separates the ties.
Uncle Mose, as he was well known,
lived a conscientious, useful citizen, a
christian, a good neighlxjr, a loving
husband and father, a kind friend.
Ho was a leader in church and public
affairs, dispensing with a generous hand
and administering in a charitable spirit.
In after years the family began to
disperse, leaving almost solitary and
alone the aged couple. They clung to
the old vine and rooftree and traveled
serenely down the declivity of time, the.
western sun shedding its mellow light
upon them. Passing over the river the
golden li trie was severed, as the vener
able citizen, conscious to the last, bade.
farewell to his faithful companion and
loved ones, resting in the peaceful as
surance of a reunion in the Kingdom
Services were held at the residence,
conducted by Dr. C. P. Glover and Rev.
G. H. Stigler and the remains were in
terred with Masonic honors at the Cloar
Real Estate Transfers.
L. O. Park to S. E. Byrn, 5 acres in
No. 13, $150.
G. B. White to S. E. Byrn, lot in
Union City, $100.
W. F. Myers et al. to School District
No. G6, lot in No. 6, $100.
S. P. Harris to D. Y. Harris, 10
acres in No.. 13, $1,500.
W. P. Gills -to M. E. Allen, interest
in land in No. 1, $200.
Eliza A. Willis et al. to W. L. Clem-
mons, 6 acres in No. 4, $310.
Eliza A. Willis et al. to W. L. Clem-
mons, 43 acres in No. 4, $310.
W. M. Wilson to J. T. Chiles, lot in
Miss V. B. and and M. C. Voorhies
to W. H. Simmons, lot in Union City,
J. P. Stover et al. to J. W. Smith,
100 acres in No. 9, $1,800.
Nannie Ramsey et al. to E. G. May
nard, lot in No. 16, $100.
S. A. Simmons to M. V. Bruce, 145
acres in No. 8, $2,950.
L. S. Parks to O. Spradlin, lot in
Union City, $850.
T. A. Cummings to W. L. Clem
mons, 52 acres in No. 4, $1,410.
E. B. Chester to W. L. Clem mons, 12
acres in No. 4, $600.
J. E. Forester to Vr L. Clemmons,
20 acres in No. 4, $1,050.
Bon Air Coal, best and cheapest, at
Union City Ice &Coal Co.
xml | txt