Newspaper Page Text
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Call 150 for coal or any kind. Ben Dictzel is in St. Louis on business. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Nichols were in n cv-.1 E. L. Harrison phis this week. . Dahnke's Cafe harmonize. is visiting in Mem- and Thanksgiving Miss Leila Reeves visited friends at Obion this week. Hon. G. E. McDade, of Troy, was in the city Monday. Col. Geo. T. Hughes, of Troy, was in the city Monday. $20.00 Ranges at the Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co. Miss Pauline Jackson was a visitor in Fulton this week. Mrs. W. N. Wagoner and children visited Martin this week. Mrs. Pearl Sydnor is visiting her mother in the city this week. Barrettes, the newest thing in town, at Ben Dietzel's. F. J. Smith was in Arkansas for few days on business last week. Dr. J. M. Kmpy, of Nashville, was hero Sunday visiting his family. Edwin Fuqua, of Hickman, was over Jlonday, making some polite calls. Hitch your horse when in town at G, A. Nagle's stable on First street. Mrs. Will Ogles and baby have been visiting in Mayfield for several days. Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Briggs have re turned from a visit to Pallas, Texas. T. B. Greer, of Memphis, was in the city last week mingling with friends. Heating stoves are ready for you at Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co. Hon. Bice A. Tierce was a visitor iii .Nashville last week on legal business. Fire last Sifturday morning destroyed a small shanty in the southeast part of town. Mr. Edwin Cook Bice and party, of Fulton, were over Sunday in a white steamer. Telephone Union City Ice & Coal Co. when you want coal right now. Mrs. Ella Cathey is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Gardner, in Memphis, this week. Mrs. Ann McAlister and Miss Mayme Calhoun visited Mrs. Will Herring at Cairo Sunday. t Lieut. Melvin Downing, of Memphis, Avas in the city last week visiting Miss Ara Edwards. Save money by buying your horse and cow feed from G. A. Naglcs. Phone 544. Mrs. Lama Wells was a visitor in Jackson last week at the home of her friend, Mrs. W. F. Barry. Harvey Teague has resumed his stud ies at the Training School after two weeks of illness at his home in Dyer. You've tried the rest, now try the best Jersey Cream Flour. Circuit Court convenes in the court house here next week and the Night rider cases will be called for rehearing. Mrs. Viola Bennett, of Washington, D. C. , was in the city this week visiting her parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. G. Clark. Cole's Hot Blast Stoves, the only air tight heaters made. Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co. The friends of Mrs. Euth Trevathan are grieved to learn that she is suffering from a well developed case of typhoid fever. Henry Hassler left Sunday for Nash ville, 111., having received a message early in the day announcing the death of his sister. Call 150 Union City Ice & Coal Co. and get summer prices on coal. Mrs. Geo. Dahuke and family and a party including relatives and friends were down at Crockett last week gather ing hickory nuts. Mr. and Mrs. Eufie Fliipps, of Mar tin, attended the presentation of "The Wizard of Wiseland" at the Reynolds last Thursday night. Go to G. A. Nagle for horse feed and feed for cattle and chickens. Mrs. Murrell, of Hickman, passed through the city Sunday en route to Louisville. She was accompanied from here by her son, R. S. Murrell. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Crockett are in Colorado Springs for the purpose of seeking recuperation and health. They left St. Louis for the springs last week. Ben Dietzel, the City Jeweler, makes a specialty of repair work. Everything guaranteed, at moderate prices. John Shoffnerand W. M. Warterfield, of Nashville, were in the city Monday attending a sale of wheat contained in the Hardy Grain Co. elevator. Quite a number of prominent grain men were present and the product was purchased by W. M. Warterfield, the bid being 94 cents. Darrel Waddell, who has been con nected with the Union City Grocery Company for some years, has purchased one-half interest in the J. C. Potter Grocery, located in the northern portion of the city. Darrel is an excellent young man and has many friends who are glad to know that he has decided to remain in the city. Dr. E. T. Applegate and family, who have been life-long residents of this county in the vicinity of Mount Zion, left last week for Lake City, Ark., to locate. These were some of our best citizens, parents and children, all reared amongst relatives and friends and relig iously and socially connected with our highest development as well as our in dustry. We heartily commend them to the good peoplo of that State and trust that the enjoyment of health and happiness may be theirs. Coal at summer rates. Call 150. Mrs. Harry Driver and little daughter left Monday returning to Osceola, Ark., after some week's visit to Mrs. J. It. Cathey and the family on Exchange street. Mr. and Mrs. Jones, of Columbia, so well remembered bv numbers of our people, were in the city this week visit' ins Mayor and Mrs. W. H. Gardner on Fifth street. . What do you think? $20.00 Eanges at Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co. The Leonidas Polk Chapter will have a call meeting at Miss Mary Lawson's Saturday, Nov. 13. All members are requested to be present as it is a very important meeting. The many friends all over the city of Mr. Sam Alexander regret that there has been no marked improvement in his condition. He is suffering from a relapse of typhoid fever. Now is the time to get summer prices on coal. Call 150. Ministers from this section attending Conference at Greenfield this week are Eev. J. G. Clark, Eov. W. C. Sellars, Eev. C. C. Newbill, and Rev. S. F. Wynn, the latter from Kenton. Dr. J. O. Stubbs came in this week to exchange with Dr. S. K. Davidson, who goes back to Hickman for a few weeks. Dr. Stubbs will be found at the dental offices over the Surprise Store in the C. B. A. building. 400 lb. Range for $20.00 at Nailling- Keiser Hardware Co. Farm Loans I am authorized to take applications for farm loans in Obion and Weakley Counties, Tenn., and in Fulton County, Ky., at the rate of 5 per cent, per an num until Jan. 1, 1910. Forty per cent, of the full cash value of a farm will be loaned. Loans made in sums of $1,000 or more on tracts of land of 50 acres or more on five or ten years time, with privilege to borrower of paying same after one year in full or making any size partial payment desired at intervals of six months af ter the expiration of one year, the interest being stopped on partial pay ments made. Football. The Union City Training School lost a game at Greenfield last Saturday. The Greenfield boys scored 13 while Union City was trying to score. Sup per was served to the losing team at Kirkland's last Saturday night.. - Sewerage System in Trenton Trenton, Tenn., Nov. 6. The con tract for building the sewerage system of the city of Trenton was let yesterday afternoon. The lowest bid received was $18,362, made by a Bessemer, Ala., firm. It is thought that arrangements for floating the $20,000 6 per cent bonds will be made with the four banks here which will each take $5,000., No, it's not too early to sit for photo graphs for Christinas use. Call up Southworth and make appointment. Sittings any time day or night. 34 tf O. SPRADLIN Attorney-at-Law Union City, - Tenn. Sunday Services. Eev. J. L. Hudgins will return from Bentonville, Ark., where he has been conducting a series of services, and oc cupy his own pulpit in the city at the Cumberland Presbyterian Church next Sunday morning. Masonic Hen Egg. Uncle Jerry Cloar, now mine host at Alexander Hall, ako interested in the poultry industry, leaves in this office a hen egg weighing four and one-half ounces, with square and compass on the end, fac smile of the masonic emblem. Everybody knows Uncle Jerry, so there will be no doubting. The egg is here for inspection. Farmer Assassinated. Dresden, Tenn., Nov. 7. John Keith, young farmer, living twelve miles north of Dresden, near Euthville, was assassinated about 3 o'clock this niorn- ng at his home. A noise was heard in his yard and he lighted a lamp to see what was the matter when a shot was fired through the window, striking him near trie Heart and passing entirely through his body. Neighbors were aroused and search made, but no clue to the murderer. Keith died late this afternoon. Dahnke's oysters. lavxl H J1 SPECIAL, The great demand of the pub lic nowadays it for pure food in a sanitary manner. Take sliced meats ham. bacon, dried beef. nJlltJ) porkloin, sausage, etc. You can cook them slightly or not at all, and you Want to be sure that they are the best cuts, not the -odds and ends of meat thrown ' into a jar, and that they are handled as little as possible. Realizing this, I have installed an AMERICAN SLICING MACHINE. This marvelous invention cuts slices the right thickness, without handling. I use only the best cuts and can still give you more slices for the same money than you can se cure otherwise. Call and see it; you will be interested. Telephone 66 W. L. WHITE Telephone ' 462 :::::::; :::: ::::::;: HAVE YOU TRIED FOE BENT Two-story brick store room, Jan. 1, Hickman, ivy. 30tf W. A. Dodds. Marriage Licenses. B. A. Andrews and Lizzie Sanders. C. C. Taylor and Mary E. Catron. A. B. Witherington and Cora Adams. Clarence Gearing and Pearl Davis. J. E. Fall and Nellie C. Alexander. L. D. Johnston and Minnie Curry. Grover McQueen and Pearl Keith. Gleaves Bandy and Nictor Jones. Walter Rogers and Bettie Demming. X COLORED. Alzie Jackson and Ora Cisco. , Married. J. Clarence Gearing and Miss Pearl Dover, of Illinois, were married in this city last week by Esq. Sacra. A Successful Physician. Chrisney, Ind., Oct. 20, 1908. "En closed find check for last invoice of Mendenhall's Chill Tonic. One of our leading physicians uses it right along in his practice with good success." Geo. E. Niles, Druggist. Sold on a guaran tee by Bed Cross Drug Store. a CREAM FLOUR Ak Your Grocer for it NONE BETTER Dahnke-Walker Milling Co. Ask us for prices when selling your grain. t t :::::::: ::s w::::::::" The Cadet Hosiery With Linen Knees, Heels and Toes Nothing equals it for the ladies and the children A FEAST OF GOOD THINGS IN OUR Suit Department American Beauty Corsets Still at the top for correct style and perfect shape. A Perfectly Gowned Woman is a delight to the eye, and our garments are specially designed with a view to producing pleasing effects. Every garment is carefully considered the mate rials, colorings, style, workmanship, fit, finish, and the result leaves nothing to be desired. You will find in the flood-tide of rich things the Stylish and snappy CoEd Suits and Dresses for Misses and Children, in com binations such as wavy-wine and green, with plain and shepherd check skirts. Nothing more stylish or up to date. . . . . ' . , Broadcloth Capes, both plain and military styles, for street and evening wear. A profusion of correct models. In Graceful Coat Suits you will find the lines perfect and they will appeal to your better judgment at once. In this Department we make it very easy for any one to choose fall clothes. Ours is a generous, well-selected collection; it is planned to meet the re quirements of all eyes, to satisfy all preferences as to styles and prices. Our Long Coats and Skirts are without a fault. Our Millinery Department is showing quite a few exclusive styles you will not be able to find elsewhere. Our lines of felt, velvet and beaver shapes consists of all the new designs. Our assortment of willow plumes is with out competition. This Department is in charge of MISS SAUNDERS, of Gage Bros. & Co., Chicago. First Street .. Tfo CURLIMo New Nickel Proposed. Philadelphia, Nov-. 7. It was learned on good authority to-day that dies have been prepared by the engravers of the United States mint in this city for a proposed five-cent piece bearing the head of George Washington, to take the place of the nickels now in circula tion. It cannot be said yet whether the gov ernment will adopt this coin; or not. "f J 1 j: . i 1 . many uuiiuii-u ihl-s nave oeeu niaue ior coins never accepted, but if this portrait coin follows the new Lincoln penn'it will be the first coin in actual authorized circulation to carry the head of, Wash ington. Yet several pattern coins bear ing it have been circulated. Washington himself refused to allow such a coin to be issued during his life time. He said it was a "monarchical" custom, not fitting in a republic. Bear in mind that Southworth doesn't require a sunny day to make good pho tographs; in fact he doesn't use the sun when he lias it. Better pictures are made with his artificial light machine. Make engagements for sittings after 6 p. m. , 34tf Dyersburg Court Adjourns. " Dyersburg, Tenn., Nov. 7. The fall term of the circuit court at this place closed last night after a four weeks terni of very busy work, and Judge Joseph E. Jones returned on the 8 o'clock train to his home in Dresden to rest, nrenar- atory to beginning the work of the cir cuit court at Union City the 15th. Ine dockets of the court were pretty well cleared by the energetic labors of the affable judge during his sitting here, -A great deal of important work was done, and many hotly contested cases were tried, among them being two mur der cases, one against A. P. Holtsford for the killing of Mr. Kirby at Bogo ta, and the other against Charles Rob- ertson for the killing of Charles Norri in this city during fair week. Holts ford was ncnuitted. while Robertson was convicted and sentenced to the ex treme penalty, but an appeal was taken to the Supreme Court. LOST A lady's fine gold watch, small, with diamond set in case, face size, with a small piece of black velvet and a gold dollar coin as a fob, initial I. M. H. on one side and I. M. C. on the other. The watch was lost this week between my residence corner First and Grove streets and C. V. Jones' Furni ture Co. store down town. Finder will be rewarded. " 33-tf Mes- Ima M. Naillisg.