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A Family Drug'g'ist
ONE THAT HELPS YOU TO Catch Flies Kill Rats ; Clean Beds Destroy Insects Shee Mosquitoa Keep down odors Clean Spots Ease Baby's Colic and all the little troubles about home THAT'S US. Telephone IOO Red Gross Drug' Store H. M. OLIVER. Proprietor FREMONT. Mr. Dorrell Harris and family visited Mr. and turned RIVES NEWS. Joe Jones is visiting relatives in New bcrn. Mrs. Dell Harper visited Mrs. Ernest Byrd Monday. Miss Flora Agnew was a recent visi tor of Mrs. t)ra Pyles. Claud Botts and sister, Miss.Florence, are reported no better. Old Sol has recently drank the water spout and is, still thirsty. Mrs. Thurman Phebus, of Union City, is the guest of Mrs. J. W. Thorn. Mrs. Kerr and daughter, of Portage ville, Mo. wero recent guests of Adol phus Thorn, . Mrs. Thos. Bonner and daughter, Miss Aletha, were in Union City Wednesday. Mrs. Tom Cunimings and children, have just returned from a pleasant visit to Columbia. . Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Myatt and daugh ter. Mrs. Evalvn Jones, went over to Wingo Saturday. Mrs. David Pruett, of Waverly, and guest of Mrs. E. L. Phebus, returned homeward Tuesday. ; Misses Graham and Woody, of Glass, were guests of Miss Agnes Palmer Thursday and to-day. r Rev. E. P. Lindsey and betterhalf have returned from an extended visit to relatives in South Carolina. ' The church benefit at Crittendon Grove Wednesday night was well at tended from Number Four. J. W. Thorn, who has one of the best ' threshing outfits in Obion County, be gan threshing wheat Wednesday. The mid-summer sale . of Harper & Shore is one of this week's prime in terests to economical housewives. Miss Sadie Frye, of Fulton, recent guest of Miss Hattie Mai Clemmons, went over to Union City Wednesday. Clarence Guill, just out of college in Atlanta, will in a ' few days leave for East Tennessee to take up a lucrative position. ' Guests of Mrs. T. P. Palmer the first of the week were W. V. White and children, of Union City, and Mesdames David Pruett and R. L. Phebus. Some few of the guests this week of Mrs. R. L. Phebus were Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Stovall and Mrs. W. Y. Tickard, all of North Carolina. Ansa Maria. OAK GROVE. . Rev. C. C. Newbill preached two very interesting sermons at Mt. Zion Sunday, . Mrs. Kelley, of Jordan, spent several days with her daughter, Mrs. C. B, Hale. Rev. Waters will fill his regular ap pointment at Boulah Sunday and Sun day night. Miss Bess Harper, of . near Rives, spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss Mabel Stovall. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. DeBow, of Dres den, Tenn., are visiting at the homo of Mrs. Sadie DeBow. Miss Nannie McMurry returned Fri day from a two week's visit to friend and relatives near Obion. Dr. D. J. Singletary, of Clinton, Ky and son, Guy, of St. Louis have bee visiting friends and relatives for several days. Misses Florence Berry, of Hickman Ky., and Ira Spadlin. of Oklahoma visited Miss Verna Holt a few days last week. . Mrs. Arch Shuck and children, of Jackson, Tenn., are visiting at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. Roberts. JORDAN. Mrs. E. C. Carter is sick. Mesdames A. K. and R. Y. McCon nell spent Monday at Combs' Spring. Misses Fannie Dale and Mozelle Bras field, of Woodland, were guests of Miss Farrar McConnell Sunday. Lelian Scaggs, of Arkansas, is here spending the summer with his mother, Mrs. Elmo Applegate. Dr. and Mrs. Teter Prather, of Wood land, spent Sunday with the latter 's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. J. M. Glenn. Kentucky, FOR RENT Double office, up stairs, water and electric lights. Cheap. 17-tf H. A. Braxskord. BETHEL. Mrs. Mary Sharp left Saturday to visit relatives and friends at Kenton. J. N. Sanders and sister attended the ball game at Protemus Saturday. Those on the sick list are Mrs. Jas Smith, Mr. Davis, Mr. John Flower and Dr. Her Glover. Mr. Henry Osborne and family, o Protemus, was the guest of Job Flowers Tuesday night. Mr. Harry Moss and family, of nea Troy, visited Mr. Moss' parents. Mr, and Mrs. Bob Moss, Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Wash Calhoun, Tally's, visited their daughter. Mrs Frank Brown, Saturday and Sunday Mr. Clay Grady and Miss Lyra Kirk two very popular young people of Pro tennis, were married Sunday, July 11. Mr. Jack Griffin and family, of nea Troy, are the guests of Mrs. Griffin': parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hawk Muse, this week. The rain Saturday night just simply ruined our roads by washing away all the small bridges and many parts of the road. It was the biggest rain ever known in this section of the country. Trixik. General Registration. The registration books for general registration will be open in Civil Dis tricts Nos. 6, 13 and 16 at the usual places on Monday, Aug. G, for ten days, Everybody who wants a voting certifl cate should remember the dates. All old certificates will expire and new ones are required m districts named for all ensuing elections. D. P. Caldwell, Election Commissioner. FOR SALE. One hundred to 150 acres of well improved farm land, 8 and one-half miles from Union City, all in cultivation, one horse and buggy. Ask at this office. Dr. J. Frank McMichael Eye Specialist ;. Union City, Tennessee O" Emmerson said: "If a man can write a better book, preach a better sermon or make a better mouse trap than his neighbor, though he builds his house in the woods, the world will make a beaten path to his door." We are every day proving the truth of this saying. Only this week I find that I have been visited by people from the following towns: Hickman, Fulton, Martin, Trenton, Ruther ford, Kenton, Dyer, Danville, McKenzie and Jackson. Surely this is proof enough that we do things better than the ordinary optician. , Rutherford, Tenu., May 6, 1909. Dr. J Frank McMichael examined my eyes and fitted glasses for me May, 1904, that gave me entire relief from headache and nervousness from which I had been a sufferer for a number of years. Doctors and medicine seemed to do me no good. I had not been wearing the glasses a month until I began to feel better and in a short while I was free of hesdache and feeling fine. Now, after five years continual use of the glasses, I am still free of headache. Respectfully. MRS. J. R. O'DANIKL. Airs. Joe lireen nave re from a visit to relatives in Lake County. Several from here attended the burial of Mr. Asa Hickman at Old Republic can Monday. j Prof. Jake Park, of Dawson, was at home last week to the delight of his many friends. Rev. J. A. Self, of McKenzie, was visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T B. Underwood last week. Miss Inez Cloar has secured the fall term of school at Hampton and will be gin teaching at an early date. Ollio Nichols and family, of Troy, were the guests of relatives here the first of the week and attended the tent meeting. f yuite a crowd enjoyed a hsli fry on the lawn at J. A. Killion's the Fourth of July. Plenty of fish, ice cream and music was the order of the day... Mr. Littleton Thomas and family and Raymond White and family, of Union City, came out Sunday and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Powell Glover. Miss Elsie Caldwell began school at Old Republican last Monday. Miss Elsie is well qualified and we hope she will be successful in her school work. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Caldwell and daughter, Mrs. Hottio Doyle, and chil dren; formerly of Troy but now of East Prairie, Mo. , are here on a visit to rela tives and friends. JUr. A. is. tJaudle and family were called to Troy Sunday to attend the burial of Mr. Caudle's mother, who died very, suddenly Saturday night of heart trouble. Miss Hazel Anderson and brother, Albert, of St. Louis, were here last week They were accompanied home Friday by their sister, Mrs. Sadie Caldwell, and children, where they will spend two weeks. Miss Mary Wilkerson began school here last Monday. We hope the patrons will take enough interest in the school to send their children regularly and help to make this one of the best schools we have ever had. The heavy rain Sunday morning dam aged Number Three District several thousand dollars by washing away bridges, fences, and washing up corn. Quite a number of farms wore under water nearly all day Sunday. The old citizens say it was the heaviest rain that lias fallen in fourteen years. George Lefile Williams, aged 41 years son of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Williams, died Saturday morning, July 3, about 9.30 o'clock, of dropsy. He had been sick about six months, but was not thought to be dangerously ill until a few hours before his death. He professed religion when quite young and joined the Meth odist Church, in which he lived a con sistent member until his death. He eaves six children to mourn their loss (his wife having died' about six months ago). Besides brothers and sisters he leaves an aged father and mother who deeply deplore his death. The remains were interred in the Sanders' Chapel Cemetery Sunday morning. Services were conducted by Rev. Perry. Violet. RONEY ITEMS. Mr. Ben Tankersley is on the list of sick. J. F. Lee is out refixing roads and bridges. Antioch meeting was postponed for two weeks. Miss Lula Lee opened school at Beech Grove, 12th. Dorothy Aaron, of Jackson, is visit ing her father here. We had a little singing at Zion the evenings last week. Vera Garrison visited Mr. Wash Cal houn's family last week. Mr. Lee Chambers opened school at Cobbs this morning, 12th. Mrs. James Hart and son are guests of E. M. Wilson's family. ' Mrs. Ida Kuykendall will open school in Lake County First Monday in Au gust. Miss Lula Lee visited friends and relatives in and near Union City last eek. The heavy rain and high waters dam aged the roads which were in fine condition. Mr. O. L. Hampton, of Charleston, Mo., was the pleasant visitor of Esq. Lee Saturday and Sunday. The heavy rains which came the 11th damaged the farmers by washing fields of corn, hay and wheat away and quite WOLVERINE. Mr. Shem Neel, who has been very sick, is improving. Master Herbert Moseley spent last week at the home of Mr. Fate Owen and family. Mr. and Mrs. Byas, of Louisiana, were here last week visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bennett and Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bennett. We would like to hear from Cousins Violet and Lilac again. . Let them wake up from a Rip Van Winkle sleep and give us the news. The farmers of this neighborhood are damaged considerably by the rain that fell last Saturday night, washing away bridges, fences, wheat and hay. Mr. Tom Hays stated that he had lived here 21 years and had never before witnessed such a flood. Wild plum. ATTACHMENT NOTICE. Covington Bros. & Co. vs. W. F. Glisson. Attachment before H. C. Sacra, J. P., Obion County, Tenn. It appearing to me that a writ of at tachment was issued in this case on the 25th day of June, 1009, against the de fendant, W. F. Glisson, who under oath is alleged is concealing himself so that the ordinary process of law cannot be served upon him; and that the said Glisson is about to or has removed him self out of the county privately; and that the sum of $124.00 is justly due the plaintiff by tho defendant by ac count for goods sold and delivered to tho defendant; and that said attach ment was placed in the hands of T. J. Easterwood, Sheriff of Obion County, on the same day issued, and the same was executed by seizure of property of said defendant and due return thereof made to me upon the 25th day of June, 1909. It is ordered, therefore, that publica tion of the notice bo made for four con secutive weeks in Union City Commer cial, a newspaper published in Obion County requiring the defendant, W. F. Glisson, to appearat my office in the 13th Civil District of Obion County, in Union City, Tenn., at 9 o'clock, on the 31st day of July, 1909, before me the Justice having cognizance of the case, and then and there defend the action thus commenced by attachment, or otherwise the case will be proceeded with ex parte. This 29th day of June, 1909. H. S. SACRA, Justice of Peace. WANTED To rent nicely furnished front room to two men. Phone 82. Death of Mr. Hickman. Asa Hickman, one of the county's pioneer citizens, died at his home in the vicinity of Protemus on Sunday after noon, July 11, 1909, from the effects of a stroke of paralysis. Deceased was about 83 years of age, a resident of the county since the earliest settlement. His first wife was a Miss Elder, and the wife of his second marriage a sister of D. H. Dalby, former Sheriff of the county. The survivors of the family are Jas. M. Hickman, of Protemus, and Mrs. Nathaniel Wilson, of Missouri. Mr. Hickman was not a member of any church, but a professed Christian. He was a veteran of the Confederacy, a member of the Masonic lodge, a good citizen, a man of influence, character, well known, widely esteemed, and leaves a name to be recorded among the county's best pioneer citizens. Rev. Watson conducted the burial service. The burial took place at Old Republican, with honors of the Masonic lodge. The Confederates also took a part in the burial service. Mrs. Curlin. Mrs. Tenny Curlin, wife of Mr. Thomas Curlin, of East Church street, died Wednesday, July 14. She was born July 25, 1845, and her maiden name was Edwards. She was married in early womanhood to Mr. Thomas Allen. To this union four children were born, three of whom preceded their mother in death as did her husband, Mr. Allen. In April, 1885, she was joined in marriage to Mr. Thomas Curlin, now eighty-four years of age, and who, with Miss Ola Allen, her daughter, are the only immediate relatives now living. She was a member of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, a mother of the house of God, a good charitable, noble, sweet-spirited companion and friend. Death resulted from paralysis with which Mrs. Curlin was stricken about a week before. The funeral took place yesterday, Rev. J. L. Hudgins conducted the service and burial at East View. Doctors Endorse It. Lang Bros., Druggists, Paducah, Ky., write: "We sell more of Menden hall's Chill and Fever Tonic than all others combined, having retailed over 700 bottles in one season. It is pre scribed largely by tho physicians here." Sold by Red Cross Drug Store. CHANCERY SALE OF LAND. I. N. Johnson vs. H. C. Pearce, ptaK Chancery Court Obion County, Ten nessee. By virtue of thd power vested in me by interlocutory decree rendered in this cause on the 13th day of April, 1909, I will on Monday, the 19th day of July, 1909, at about 10 o'clock a. in., sell at public sale to the highest bidder, in front of the Post Office in the town of Obion, Obion Ocounty, Tenn., the following described tract or parcel of land lying and being in the loth Civil District of Obion County, Tennessee, and in the town of Obion, and bounded as follows: Beginning at a stake in the Hurt road, 226 feet from the southwest corner of a tract of land conveyed to I. N. Johnson by the Obion Mill and Elevator Com pany by a deed recorded in Book G. No. 6, pages 191-3, in the Register's office of Obion County, of which this a part, thence north, 89 degrees east, with the north boundary line of an alley, forty poles and four links to a stake in the east line of Seventh Street; thence south with Seventh Street 116 feet to the corner of a lot purchased by Phillips and fifty feet from Highland Avenue; thence north, 89 degrees east, 190 feet to the east side of an alley; thence south fifty feet to Highland Avenue; thence north, 89 degrees east, 153 feet to Broadway; thence north with Broadway 55 poles and 16 links to a stake; thence south, 89 degrees west, 63 poles and 20 links to a stake in Hurt road; thence south, three degrees east, 45 poles and 14 links to the beginning, containing 18 acres and 150 poles. But the following described parcel of land, which has previously been sold off said abovo described tract by H. C. Pearce and wife to A. M. Moultrie, and which is included in the above descrip tion, will not bo sold in this sale, but will be excluded therefrom, said ex cluded tract of land being described as follows: Beginning at the northeast corner of a tract of land bought of I. N. Johnson, at a stake in the west boundary line of Broadway, extends 166 feet to Johnson Avenue; thence west with Johnson Avenue 341 feet to a stake in east boundary line of Seventh Street; thence north with Seventh Street 166 feet to a stake; thence east 341 feet to the beginning. The purchaser of said tract of land will be required to execute a noto for the purchase money, duo eight months from date, drawing interest at six per cent., with two good personal sureties, and a lien will be retained upon said laid land to further secure the payment of the said purchase money note. This July 1st, 1909. G. A. GIBBS, Clerk and Master. By Geo. A. Gibbs, Jr., D. C. and M. - l WftiaWJPMt M BUT' irt""",'t" This is the Celebrated "Moon Bros. 99 Buggy. The only one on the market with a "plugless" body. You have no open corners or loose plugs if you buy one of these high-grade buggies. See us for wagons. A few of the light-running- Tennessee in stock at OLD PRICES, First Street Telephone 164 Union City I lot of fencing. Laddie.