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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, June 04, 1909, Image 5

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Country Hams
and Red Gravy-are about the best .. this or ; auy; other
market affords just at this particular season.
We have" them, as well as a new lot of fresh , choice
Fresh Vegetables, Fresh Meats, all the season's dainty
- delicacies, as well as all. the Staples.
T. N; Scott Grocery Co.
Telephone 77. We Deliver
Gone to Receive tie Welcome. Plan-
r. , dits. . ' -
Yes, our old friend and brother, the
brave old hero and soldier of the cross
-Brother Joseph". McLeskey is gone.
In fancy I can hear him pleading oh!
so earnestly with aliens from Christ,
those that were wandering in darkness,
though anxious to feel and realize that
loving Savior's love and pardon and feel
that they , were permitted to see that
marvelous light and love of a tender,
- sympathizing friend and Savior.
As he would hear them rejoice in a
Savior's love, as he would be almost
exhausted with his fervent appeals to
- explain the Gospel as it were in deed
and in truth, ho would turn to get a
sup of cool water to revive him a little.
Oh! how often at old Antioch, one of
his favorite places of worship, that calm,
benignant smile, that he was the happy
possessor of, would spread over his face.
right on talking and exhorting and sing
ling the praises of his Heavenly Father's
name. ; It can, be truthfully said of him
tllat a gallant ( old soldier of the cross
has gone to liis reward to revive the
blessed words of his Master, whom he
so humbly, submissively and faithfully
served. - .
It has been the happy privilege of
the writer and family to have this good
man, for he was a good man as well as
a good preacher, to share with us our
humble repast, .all of which he always
seemed to heartily enjoy. And again
he was very entertaining in his convCr-
. xt
sation. nis visits were very eunymgr
anyone always felt benefited by them,
lie always was positive in his views or
ideas on any subject. He was a strong
advocate for firmness and truthfulness.
He would so often say in his sermons,
It lii ur a a rir inn f s i m rfi c a rm l iv ! t II
the idea or thought that he was ex
plaining, like this: "It is the truth now
whether you believe it or not. '
Again ho wanted you to stand close
by what you claimed to represent; for
instance, if you were a Cumberland
Presbyterian, say so: u you were a
Methodist or any other denomination,
say so. One little incident occurred
way back yonder, seventeen years ago,
when he first commenced his minis
terial labors at old Antioch church;
He came out with Jerry A. Cloar and
spent the night with us. On going to
the door to meet them his salutation to
me was: "Well, well, sister Ann; I am
certainly glad to be favored with this
happy opportunity." He had known
nio in former days as a happy child,
one whb knew ought of care or sorrow.
A great and good man has fallen in
Israel. His death has made a great
vacant place in the church work. As
a "preacher he was sublime. He has
preached and labored with thousands,
but his work is done now. He rests in
peace. , .
Asx McAlister Cloar.
JJay 25, 1909.
Real Estate Transfers."
. R. M. Whipple et al. toW. R. Towell
and wife, 5 acres in No. 13, $ 1,073.
W. M. Miles to Flla C. Wilson, lot in
Obion. " . -
H.M. Baker et al. to L. Holland et al.
lot in No. 16, $(500. "
Ed Hill et al. to Enoch Hill. 20 acres
in No. 7, $400.
Enoch Hill et al. to J. T. Hill, 15
acres in No. 7, $400.
. Enoch Hill et al. toEdHill, 17 J acres
n No. 7, $400. -.
J. A. Wheeler and wife to T. D.
Council et al.", 12 acres in No. 3, $1,500.
Beatrice alenune to J. l. iioimau,
lot in No. 16, $S0O. .
Ora L. Judge to H. B. Judge, lot in
No. 16, $909. " '
II. T. Stratton, Receiver, to J. E.
rark; lot in Union City, $500.
W. A. Yarbrough to Mason Hall
Shop Co., lot in Mason Hall, $200.
Chas. W. Miles to Herschel Fly, lot
in Union City, $75.
G. W. Stovall and. wife to A. I. Bell,
S4J acres in No. 7. $3,380. '"
C. R. Wade to J, F. Freeman, lot in
Kenton $3,250. . .' 'V '
Mrs. E. Cr Carter was in Hickman
Saturday. . '
Mrs. Bettie Mason is the" guest of
Mrs. Ike Shuff this week.
Mrs. R. Y. and Misses Clara and
Jane McConnell were in Union City,
Mr. and Mrs, McAdoo spent Saturday
in Union City with their daughter, Mrs.
Henry Puryear. - , V
Mr, Enoch Applegate of Jonesboro,
a former resident of - this place, is in
very feeble health.
Dr. P. A. Moore, Messrs, O. B. Ker
lin, : Lyle Shuck and Walter DeBow
were in the city Tuesday,
Mrs. , W.' T... Bondurant and sons,
Murphy and Drewry, attended the Sun
day school conference at Palestine Sat
day. They spent the night with friends
there. ' (
"Mr. A. K. McConnell and daughter,
Louise, went to Hickman Suuday to
hear the baccalaureate serlnom Miss
Louise will graduate there Thursduy
E, M. Brown is out again.
Wedding bells are going "gingaling
Miss Elsie Tucker is home from Troy.
Mrs. Wall Ragsdale is on the sick list,
Several couple attended church at
Bethel last Sunday. . .
Several from near the lake are in
Jackson this week.
Mrs. W. J. Tucker visited relatives
near. Troy last week.
J. R. Williams was unable to fill his
appointment Sunday.
Miss Bettie Ingram, of Colorado, is
expected home in June.
, Rev. Berry filled his regular -appoint
ment Sunday at Antioch.
Rain, rain, go away and give the
farmers a few bright days."
Ernest Tucker was prospecting here
last Friday. Think he intends wander
ing back to his old community.
Miss Lula Lee closed her school at
Beech May 21. The day was pleasantly
spent. The patrons came in and brought
many visitors. The patrons furnished
an elegant dinner. The pupils gave
quite a number of interesting recita
tions, and Miss Lula gave a refreshing
treat to all. Then all bid adieu until the
first Monday in July. Laddie.
Bon Air Coal, best and cheapest, Un
ion City Ice & Coal Co. '
Marriage Licenses.
. Tom Lynch and Beulah Denwiddie.
W. C. Moyers and Willie M. McClure
Charlie Han-is and Mamie Stephens
G. E. Allen and Julia. Willis.
John Beasley and Nellie Knight.
Smith Taylor and Mattie L. French.
Bob Archer and Lena Hill.
- Henry Keeling and Georgie Fuller.
P. 0. Lovelace Answers Summons
Dycrsburg, Tenn., May 30. While
on his way to church P. C. Lovelace,
one of the oldest and most prominent
residents of this city, was suddenly
stricken with heart failure at 11 o'clock
this morning, and a few minutes later
passed away. Mr. Lovelace, who was
65 years or age, was a Confederate vet
eran, having served under Forrest dur
rest during the four years of the war.
' , ' The Big Head -is
of two kinds conceit and the big
head that comes from a sick headache.
Does your head ever feel like a gourd
and your brain feel loose and sore? You
can cure it in no time by acting on your
liver with .Ballard s Herbtne. Tsn t it
worth trying for the obsolute and cer
tain relief you 11 get. For sale by
Nailling Drug Co.
A Sidewalk Scene.
"All the world," remarked the re
flective man, is a stage. "-
"Just so," chimed in the. brisk man,
and I'm the press agent for a star hair
restorer. Can X sell you a bottle? -
He could, and did. v
Story of Finding, Cutting and Final
Disposition of Cullinan.
Dr. George Frederick Kunz, iu "The
Two Largest Diamonds," in the June
Century, says:
"For twelve years the Excelsior dia
mond enjoyed its primacy, but on Jan.
25, 1905, the 'greatest diamond known
to the world was found in open-working
No. 2 of the premier mine, in the
Transvaal .Colony, South Africa, and
from the finding to th cutting of this
magnificent stone and its final disposal,
its history is a most romantic one.
"The day's work at the mine was
over, and Frederick Wells, the surface
manager, was making his usual rounds.
Glancing along one side of the deep ex
cavation, his eye suddenly caught the
gleam of a brilliant object far up on
the bank. He lost no time in climbing
up to the spot where he had noted the
glint of light.'" He had not been mis
taken; it was really a brilliant crystal.
He tried to pull it out with his fingers,
and as this proved impossible he sught
to pry it out with the blade of his pen
knife. To his surprise the knife blade
broke without causing the stone to
yield. - Confident now that the crystal
must be a-very large one, ho dug out
the earth about it, thinking for a mo
ment that, contrary to all experience in
the mine, the stone might be attached
to a piece of the primitive rock. When
he discovered that this was not the case,
he begau to doubt that the object was
really a diamond. He said afterward:
" 'When I took a good look at the
stone stuck there in the side of the pit
it suddenly flashed across me that I had
gone insane that the whole thing was
imaginary. I knew it could not be a
diamond. All at once another solution
dawned upon me. The boys often play
jokes on one another. Some practical
joker, thought I, has planted this fiuge
chunk of glass here for me to find it
He thinks I will make a fool of myself
by bringing it into the office in a great
state of excitement, and the story will
be told far and wide in South Africa.'
"Determined to test the stone on the
spot before proceeding further, Wells
rubbed off the dirt from one side of its
faces with his finger, and soon con
vinced himself that it was not a lump
of glass, but a diamond crystal, appar
We are
and will
Pitchers, Meat Dishes, Cake Plates,
Berry Bowls, Soup Plates, Oatmeal
Saucers, EtcT Cup and saucer 10c.
Come and inspect this China. A big
window full.
The Dependable Jewelers and Opticians.
ently of exceptional "whiteness and
purity. With the aid of a larger blade
of his knife he finally succeeded in pry
ing out his stone and bore it away with
him to the office of tho mine. It was
cleaned and, to the astonishment of all,
was found to have a weight of 302J
carats, more than three times that of
any other diamond that has been dis
covered. Before many hours had passed
the telegraph carried tidings to all parts
of the world that the greatest diamond
of this or any other age had been
brought to fight. Mr. Wells is said to
have received a reward of $10,000 from
the company for his discovery.
"T. M. Cullinan, founder and Chair
man of the Premier Company and one
of the great prize winners in the lottery
of South African speculation, named
the diamond after himself; others have
called it. the Premier, and several dif
ferent names have been proposed."
A Doctor's Statement.
J. R. Wells, M. D., Weiduers, Ark.,
writes: "I have been practicing in Ar
kansas 20 years and constantly pre
scribe Mendenhall's Chill Tonic, where
quinine is contra-indicated for children
and adults with weak stomachs. It
sticks where others fail." Sold by Red
Cross Drug Store.' . ,
7,200 Bottles in Four Months.
Schuh Drug Co., Cairo, 111., write:
"We have sold nearly 50 gross of Men
denhall's Chill Tonic in four months
to the , retail trade. It is our leading
seller." Sold on a signed guaranty by
the Red Cross Drug Store.
The Usual Kind.
"Yes, we've bought a landed estate
for my daughter. "
t "What sort of an estate is it?"
"It's improved with one castle and
incumbered with one duke."
They Go Together.
"Use headwork," urged the manager
of the department store.
"Yes, sir," said the salesman.
"For instance, if a lady buys some
lawn it ought to be easy to sell her some
His Hero
'Tis humble admiration, but -
Without alloy;
I mean the way in which a mutt
'Admires a boy.
E have bought 1,000 pieces of
imitation Hand-Painted China.
going to make this
offer it at
Cents a Piece
H It may be possible to make a
p better flour than
I TOP" 1
but nobody has done it. g
g - v Telephone No. 7. 3
The quantity is greater because we give you a great many more slices
for the same money than can bs had if the meats are cut in the old style
way. Try our machine-sliced meats once and you will have no other.
Telephone 117 T
66 IV.
a leader
We guarantee to give you
more delicious meats and from
a fourth more to two and three
times as many slices to the
pound if they are sliced on
our new
American Slicing Machine.
The quality is better because
every slice is just as thin as
every other slice and each is
the same throughout; there
are no ragged, unattractive
ericres. for it is all iust so.
IIJHrTHTTT Telephone
Non-Resident Notice.
. A. Whipple and W. O. Jordan vs.
C. M. Russell.
Attachment before E. Folk, J. F.
In this cause it appears by affidavit
that the defendant, C. M. Russell, is
justly indebted to the plaintiffs, and
that the said C. M. Russell resides out
of the State, that he has removed or is
about to remove himself or property
from the State, or conceals himself so
that the ordinary process of law cannot
be served on him, and an original at
tachment having been levied on his
property and returned to me, it is there
fore ordered that publication be made
in the Union City Commercial, a news
paper published in the city of Union
City Tennessee, for four consecutive
weeks, demanding the said C. M. Rus
sell to appear before me, at my ofhee in
Union City,
on the 2nd day of July, 1909,
and make defense to said-suit, or it will
be proceeded with ex parte.
This, the 25th of May, 1909.
IT. Folk, J. of P.
A. J. Whipple, Atty. for Plaintiffs.
Adolphus Light, by next friend, etc.
Mat Henry Walker et als.
In the County Court of Obion County,
By virtue of an interlocutory decree
entered at the May term, 1909, of the
County Court of Obion County, Tenn.,
I will offer for sale and sell at public
Friday, June 11, 1909,
between one and two o'clock p. in., in
front of the east door of the courthouse
in Union City, Tenn., to the highest
and best bidder the following described
tract of real estate, to wit:
One certain tract of land situated in
the Third Civil District of Obion Coun
ty, Teun., and bounded as follows: Be
ginning at a poplar, John Clear's S. E.
corner, running thence north with said
Cloar's line 72 polos to a deep gulley,
with walnut tree marked for a corner;
thence east 72 polos to Mill Creek;
thence with said creek in a southeast di
rection to the S. K. corner of the land
here descriled, in M. S. Marshall's west
boundary line, thence west 180 poles to
the beginning, containing 72 acres more
or less. Said land will be surveyed and
its actual acreage announced at time of
Said land will be sold for division bo-"-tween
the heirs of Henry Walker (de-
ceajeu, anu win oe sow on terms of
one-third cash, one-third payable in one
year and one-third in two years from
date of sale, the purchaser 'to give his
notes with approved security for the de
ferred payments, and 5 lien will also be
retained on said land for the further
security of said notes.
Clerk of the County Court of Obioa
County. 9

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