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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, June 18, 1909, Image 6

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A Pretty Church Wedding.
, At the First Methodist Episcopal
Church at the corner of Eighth and
Center Streets in Little Rock, Ark., on
the afternoon of Wednesday, June
9th, at three o'clock sharp, a very
prettv ring ceremony was used to
solemnize the marriage rites between
Miss Eleanor Irene Reiser, of Little
Rock, and Rev. William Alpheus
Swift D. D. , of the Little Rock Con
ference, Rev. T. E. Sharp pastor in
charge officiated. The music for the
occasion was exeellenty rendered by
Mrs. Jabine, the regular organist.
The ushers for the occasion were Rev.
Buehler, Mr. Pearl Douglas Mr.
Quinby and Mr. Pressley Fields.
Freceded by the relatives and members
of the bride's family, the bride and
groom came up the aisle in step with j
the strains of Lohengrin's inarch.
During the impressive ceremony the
soft notes of Shiiberts Serenade were
sweetly blended with the words 'which
made them one; after which the full
rich chords of Mendelssohn's Wedding
March ushered tnem out into tne sun
shine of that rare June day to the
awaiting carriages amid showers of rice
and loving congratulations.
The church was decorated with palms
and cut flowers in white and green
The bride was gowned in a traveling
suit of mode colored cloth with a touch
of old rose on the hat to match and
she carried a sheaf of bride roses and
maiden hair ferns.
Rev. and Mrs. Swift left at once for
Memphis, attending the Confederate
Reunion and from thence to their
native State, Kentucky, visiting
Mammoth Cave and stopping with
relatives and friends of the groom for
a few days, making a special visit to
his parents at the old home. Rev.
and Mrs. Swift will be at home after
July 1, at Mena, Ark., a very pretty
town well situated in the western part
of the State and conference.
Many beautiful presents were re
ceived: Cut glass, silverware, hand
painted china, rugs, etc., some of the
handsomest being a tray of silver
spoons mounted with the badge of the
Theta Detta Theta Sorority of Vander
bilt University, of which Miss Irene has
long been an efficient officer, and a
handsome silver water set given by
some of the members of Asbury church
over which Rev. Swift had held a four
years itineracy.
This marriage is the result of an
introduction received on the board the
good ship Grosser Kurfurst five years I
.Svy nuiic ntut a imiiiiK'r oi menus on
a trip to the Holy Land and tributaries
of the Mediterranean Sea.
Among the friends and relatives
present were: Mrs. G. Leslie Eminizor
and daughter, Pauline, of Greenville,
Miss., Mr. Jas. F. Kioser and daughter
Alice Irene, of Rogers, Ark., Mr. and
Mrs. D. A. Luten, Miss Cantie Mai
Luten, Master Waymon Luten, Louise
Luten, of Union Citv.
The Unveiling.
The Woodmen of the World con
ducted unveiling ceremonies last Sunday
in memory of the late W. I. Davis, of
the Seventh District, this county. The
monument was erected over the remains
at East View. A number of visiting
sovereigns were in the city and inarched
with Reelfoot Camp No. 19 from the
lodge hall to East View" Cemotery. The
ceremonies were conducted by the local
lodge team, assisted by Beech Camp
No. 271, led by Council Commander
C. L. Andrews. Rev. Hudgins was
the orator of the day, delivering a very
strong address in behalf of the work of
the order and the life . of deceased. A
very large number of people were as
sembled at the unveiling, includin,
sovereigns and others and witnessed
very impressive service, y
Use Dahnke-Walker Milling Co. Jer
sey Cream Flour, a home product, and
A pretty home wedding of interest
took place June 10, when Mr. L. K
Nagle, a popular young business man
of Columbus Ky., led to the hymenial
altar Miss Allie Lunsford, one of Union
City's fairest daughters. The wedding
took place at the Lunsford home, No
3 Northwest Lee street, in the presence
of a number of invited guests. Rev
Castleberry, pastor of the First Christian
Church, officiating. The groom i
well and favorably known in the city
being a nephew of our townsman, Mr,
Geo. Nagle, and is to be congratulated
in winning Miss Allie for his life-long
companion. '
. . -.. nn
and Mabel
Tenn. Mena Exchange.
Marriage License.
Holland Klutts and Flora E. Jones.
Vertle Donnell and Grace Redenour.
Phone us and we will be there with
the goods. If they are not all right in
every respect we'll be there after them.
That's the way we do business.
Stone & Rainey.
Wonder ice cream freezer, the only
freezer made. Nailhng-Keizer Hard
ware Company.
Memorial Fund.
A call has been made upon all county
committees to forward the Carmack
Memorial Fund to headquarters by
July 1. The State-wide Prohibition
law goes into effect at that time, and the
committee desires that all the subscrip
tions to the fund be turned in, so that
the event may be celebrated by the
purchase of a suitable monument to
be erected to the memory of Edward
Ward Carmack. Let everyone of the
committees turn in all that they can
before that time to D. P. Caldwell, this
city, that it may be forwarded to Col
A. M. Shook, Nashville, Tenn.
Call us up for prices on anything in
the fancy grocery line. Stone & Ramey,
Washington ave.
H. M. DeGraffenreid, of this city,
city, ana Miss Margaret h. Knott were
united in marriage at the quarters of
the bride, 1200 South Eighteenth street,
St. Louis, last Wednesday morning,
Juno 9, the minister solemnizing the
sacred rites being Rev. Wainright, a St.
Louis pastor.
Mrs. DeGraffenreid was a resident of
this city for a number of months, at
the home of Mr. Moody, and here the
young people met. Mr. DeGraffenreid
is the general manager of Dahnke 's
Cafe, a young gentleman of excellent
character and business standing, popu
larly known and esteemed. The bride
is a young woman of graces and accom
plishment and both are warmly con
gratulated on this occasion. Mr. and
Mrs. DeGraffenreid are temporarily re
siding at the home of Mrs. M. V. DeGraffenreid.
Biscuit 1
Disappointments 1
are rare when you use I
r VJ""1 Telephone No. 7. 3
Meet your friends and enjoy one
of the most extensive and '.'mag
nificent Independence Day Pro
grams you have ever witnessed
See the Great Ball Game: FULTON VS. UNION CITY.
r II!
; ; ; II .' IIII
, n
taSHgrf ?
8.80 a.m. Band concert in CityPark?
9.30 a.m. Athletic contests.
10.30 a. m. Parade to Fair Grounds
Prizes will be given for-
(1) Best couple on horseback.
(2) Best decorated vehicle or float of
... any description. ' Z
4 (3) Most comical feature. . - t
" (4) Girl in best character costumed ,
(5) Boy in best character costumo.
(6) Best group in character eostume.
1.00 p.m. Band concert. ;
1.30 p.m. Athletic and comical fea-
,' tures .
, (1) Footrace. ' '
(2) Shoe race. j .
(3) Three-legged race.
(4) Fat man's race weight 200 lbs.
or over.
(5) Greased pig catching contest.
(6) Greased pole climbing contest.
2.30 p.m. Racing
(1) Pacing race, half-mile dash.
(2) Trotting race, half-mile dash.
(3) Fast mule race.
(4) Running race, one mile.
(5) Slow; mule race.
(6) Automobile race, five miles.
4.30 p.m.1 Baseball game.
8.00 p.m. Band concert in City Park.
ireworks. ' ,
PHONE 103 OR 140.
Mrs. Butler Entertains.
Mrs. II. T. Butler entertained last
Thursday at home on Main street from
4 to 6 in honor of Mrs. J. C. McEee, a
June bride and a sister-in-law. The
home, one of the most attractive in the
city, was beautiful in its illuminations
and decorations. The parlor was pro
vided with sweet peas, the library with
red lillies, roses and hollyhocks, and the
diningroom with daisies and nastur
tium. A bowl of sweet peas was the
centerpiece on the table. Altogether
there were about 125 guests present.
Those who assisted in receiving were
Mrs. Eipley Davis, Mrs. Cy Brevard,
Mrs. F. M. McRee, in entertaining-Mrs.
Swiggart, Mrs. Wells, Mrs. Chas. Rei
ser and Mrs. M. Blanton, in serving the
guests Mrs. Pink Marshall, Mrs. John
Coldwell and Mrs. Arthur Tittsworth.
Twe little ladies, Miss Lucile Caldwell
and Miss Una Marshall, served frappe.
The guest of honor was in blue silk
with white picture hat and plumes.
The occasion was the season's social
event, and a fitting reception to the
Private Yacht Here.
Last night Helena was honored by a
visit of Mr. Russell Gardner, of St
Louis. With Mr. Gardner was his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gardner,
of Union City, Tenn., and his sisters,
Miss Nora Gardner and Mrs. Hunsacker,
of St. Louis, and Mrs. Claude Fitz
patrick, of this city. This party during
the reunion at "Memphis were at home
on the yacht "Annie Russell" in that
port and spent a very enjoyable week
entertaining and being entertained.
Gov. Patterson and wife were also
guests of Mr. Garnder while in Mem
phis. Mr. Gardner left this morning
for his home in St. Louis. Mrs. W.
H. Gardner will remain here for a time
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Claude
Mtzpatrick. Helena World.
The Clubs.
The Wednesday- Club met this week
ith Mrs. Morris Miles on Main street.
The ladies enjoyed a game of rook and
prizes were given to Miss Mary Swiggart
and Mrs. Geo'. Hardy for points and
place in the game. Punch was served
and an ice course at the proper hour.
Last week the club had Mrs. Harry
Edwards for hostess, Miss Ella Whipple
and Mrs. Lula Edwards winning prizes.
Salads were served.
Miss Hattie Johnson was the hostess
of an entertainment at the handsome
new home of her sister, Mrs. E. P. Gris-
som, on Third street last Tuesday even
ing, complimentary to her friend, Miss
Hattie Capell, of Newbern. A game of
rook was enjoyed by the guests. Frappe
was served by Mrs. Chas. Burehard and
refreshments of a more substantial na
ture later in the evening.
Mrs. F. J. Smith on Third street en
tertained with a very elaborate 6 o'clock
dinner last Friday afternoon in honor of
Miss Harry Crockett, of Troy. The new
residence in the southern part of the city
was very attractive in decoration, and
the guests were regaled with delightful
A broom anil,- by twenty young
ladies, both afternoon and night, is one
of the numbers on the program for
tag-day-next Friday, June 25. Don't
forgot the special musical numbers by
the band at the park in the evening.
Miss Skeflington and Miss Maitland,
of Dyorsburg, were in the city Tuesday
going to Nashville. Miss Maitland is a
native oi uyersburg, but is now en
gaged in the Orpheum Theatrical
Circuit with monologue dialect.
Miss Bessie Glasscock, who was the
Tennessee sponsor and the recipient of
of much social attention in Memphis
last week, went to Mississippi this week
to attend a house party as the guest of
a friend.
A hop was given at the Bohemian
club rooms Monday evening, compli
mentary to Messrs. Heidenger and Al
lison, members of the club who were
leaving the city.
Miss Lucile George has returned from
Nashville, whither she went to attend
the marriage of Miss Genevieve Hall
and Mr. C. B. Sebastian.
Miss Ruth Parks entertains her friends
at 3 this afternoon at rook. Refresh
ments, consisting of ices and angel food,
will be served at 5.
Miss May Smith, Bettie Fowlkes and
Lida Fowlkes, of Dyersburg, were in
the city this week visiting Mrs. Chas.
Mrs. J. D. Hubbs, of Mayfield, Ky.,
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robt. Joyner, on Fifth street.
Miss Callie V. Sharp, of Obion, was
in the city this week visiting her sister,
Mrs. E. M. Long on Third street.
A dance was given Friday night at
the the Elks' Home, complimentary
to Miss Mariana Cox, of Fulton. I
Miss Mariana Cox returned to her
home in Fulton Monday after a pleas
ant visit to Mrs. Grover Shlifer.
Miss Lucile Rogers, of Trenton, was
in the city this week visiting her friend,
Mrs. Frank Glass.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Whipplewent to
Cairo yesterday to visit Dr. and Mrs. J.
B. llibbitts.
Mrs. Dobbins and party of ladies from
Fulton were in the city Wednesday.
Mr. Fred M. Case, of Nashville,
in the city Friday.
Forester, Beckham & Forester
Have the Best Bargains in
Farms and City Homess.
Children's Day.
Children's day at the M. E. Church,
under the surpervision of Misses Lane
and Harris and Mrs. Harris, was very
beautifully arranged and carried out
Sunday morning, with music by Miss
Mary Swiggart.
Poor Milk
is often thought to be responsible for
an infant's loss in weight or general
poor health. The cause is Hsually that
the child has worms. They get the
nourishment in the food and the baby
starves, actually starves. White's Cream
Vermifuge expels the worms and nour
ishes the fluid, safe and sure. Price
25 cents. Nailling Drug Co.
House Burned.
The residence of T. R. Brown in the
city, was destroyed by fire last Saturday
morning, The property was partially
covered by insurance.
No. 54. 75-acre farm, 31 miles east
Union City, 4-room house, 20x20 barn
shedded all round, good young orchard,
good water, 70 acres in cultivation ; can
be bought at $50 per acre. A bargain
for some one wanting to locate near the
No. 55. 105 acres fine land, 2 miles
east of Rives, 37 acres in cultivation,
15 acres deadened, 2 tenant houses and
20x20 barn, good black land, can be
bought at $25 per acre.
No. 56. 700 acres fine bottom land,
in timber, 7 miles west of Obion; $10
per acre, or $4 per acre for the timber:
will exchange it for good town property.
No. 57. 300 acres good land, well
improved, 190 acres in cultivation, two'
story house and new barn; 3 miles east
of Rives, at $40.00 per acre.
No. 58. Nice, 2-story frame dwell
ing, lot iuuxl& leet, on Exchange
street, for $2,700; most desirable part
of the city.
jno. oy. une hve room cottage on
U.y St., lot 75x150 ft, can be bought
for $850.00. This is a handsome little
place and will sell soon at the price.
No. 60. One saw mill at Terrell
lenn., consisting of, lb-horse power
Advance traction engine, edging saw
swing cut-off saw, double cob-top and
bottom saw log turner, 30 feet line
shafting, pulleys, belts, etc., a good log
wagon and chains. Can be seen in
operation any day. $600.
No. 61. Two fine farms in Lake
County, 110 acres each, well improved,
in a fine state of cultivation. Rents for
$5.00 per acre. For quick sale can be
bought for $45 per acre.
No. 62. One tract of land of 14
acres and 42 poles, elegantly improved,
story dwelling, good barn, orchard,
smokehouse, 2 wells, under good fence,
quarter mile of good school and church,
splendid neighborhood, about one mile
from Union City, at a bargain. One
half cash, balance on time. Can
give possession m next 10 days or two
jso. b. une four-room cottage on
east side of Second street, lot 50x100.
Price $950.
No. 64. Farm of 75 acress, fairly
good dwelling, 2 barns, 3 wells, good
fence, in fine state of cultivation, one
half mile from Union City. $110 per
acre will buy this land. Long time
and easy payments.
No. 65. One 5-room cottage, lo
cated on the east side of Clover street,
lot 80x220 feet; for $800.
No. 66. 4 acres well improved, 1
miles south of Rives; nice, new, 6-room
house, new barn 30x36, good 2-room
tenant nouse ana goou out houses; can
be bought for $2,000.
No. 67. 1-story frame dwelling,
situated on the west side of First st,
comparatively new, 5 rooms, a bargain
for a quick sale at $735.00. Have
with this property a vacant lot 50x100
feet; will sell with residence at a
bargain, part cash and part time.
No. 68. A two-story frame dwelling
on Exchange street, lot 80x113 feet.
A beautiful home. Can be bought for
$2,100. For sale or rent.
No. 69v Ten-acre farm with good
7-room residence, good 40x42 barn,
good fences; 1 mile west of city. This
is a nice place and is worth the money
No. 70. 950 acres of fine bottom
land, all in timber, 5 miles north
west of Kenton, Tenn. Can be bought
for the small sum of $11.50 per acre.
Pierce lands.
No. 71. One 2-story brick building
30x60, lot 30x130, on the east side of
the M. & 6. R. R. $1,500.
No. 72. 1,000 acres of fine land 6
miles- south of Rives, 200 acres in
cultivation, rest in timber. Can be
bought at $12 per acre, and is a bargain
that will not last long.
No. 73. Two cottages, 2 rooms each,
located on Flower st., with each lot
75x105 feet; $250.00 each. , :
No. 74. 143 acres fine farming land,
3 miles southeast of Rives, 128 acres
cleared, nice house and good barns,
under a good fence; can be bought for
$65.00 per acre.
XT .TPT ft i 1 i .
io. to. up-io-aate residence in
Union City on macadamized street, in
best location in s town, convenient to
schools and churches; 7 rooms, largo
halls, bath room with porcelain bath
tub, wash basin, 25-gallon hot water
tank, electric lights, newly papered and
painted, in good repair, corner lot.
Price $2,500, one-half cash, balance one
and two years.
No. 76. 12-acre farm, 1 mile north
of Moffatt, 6 miles from Union City,
half cleared, 4-room house with porch
front and back, good barn, deep well,
running water, possession on short
notice. Price $700, half cash, balance
one and two years.
No. 77. 75-acre farm, 6 miles north
west of Kenton; 60 acres under cul
tivation; splendid 11 story 7-room
house, newly painted; good 30x50 ft.
barn, 20x30 ft. grainery; 3-room
tenant house; deep well; orchard; under
high state of cultivation; church and
schoolhouse at corner of farm. Price
$65 per acre, half cash, balance ipne
year at 6 per cent.
No. 78. Union City dwelling on
corner lot, near Public and Training
Schools, in good repair, smokehouse
and outhouses; garden; 105 ft. front,
133 ft. deep. Price $1,000, half
cash, balance 6 and 12 months.
No. 79. One 120-acre farm, 2 miles
southeast of the city, 110 acres in cul
tivation, 3-room log house, good barn
35x58 ft., fine water, good orchard.
Price $75.00 per acre. .
-No. 80. One lot 30x110 ft, one
old frame business house fronting the
square at Troy, Tenn. Also one
6-room cottage in good repair fronting
south. This property is on the busi
ness square at Troy, Tenn., and can be
bought at $450.00 cash.
No. 81. One beautiful 5-room
cottage in fine repair, lot 100x132,
located on Grove and West College
street, is a big bargain at $1,350.00.
No. 82. One vacant lot on Third
street 100x124, a beautiful building
site, price $600.00. .
No. 83. One hundred acre farm.
21 miles southeast of Harris, 75 acres
in cultivation, rest in timber, two good
barns, four room frame house. rrice
$35.00 per acre.
No. 84. One five room cottage.
three porches, lot 114x114 feet, lo
cated in the southeast part of the city,
price $900.00.
No. 85. Nice poultry farfn 16 4-5
acres, well equiped with good fences,
four room cottage, 1 mile north of
city. One brooder house 15x85 feet,
laying house 10x100 feet, can be
bought for $2,250.00.
No. 86. 35 acres all in cultiva
tion 1 mile of Brace's Switch on M. &
O. R. R. 5 miles northwest of Kenton.
Price $1,000 or half cash; balance in .
12 months, 6 per cent, interest.
Forester, Beckham & Forester
Union City, Tennessee.

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