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. OFFICEKS ELECTED.
West Tennessee Fair Association , Has an Enthusiastic Meeting. A large number of the stockholders of the West Tennessee Fair Association representing a majority of the stock held an enthusiastic meeting Tuesday afternoon at the City Hall. President . Farris presided. ' ' A number of interesting speeches were made by Geo. Dahnke, J. A. Coble, Dr. McRee, D. P. Caldwell, Selmo Har ris, G. E. Phebus. JV. E. Webster, J. P. Verhine, Chas. Alexander, R. M. W hippie and others along the Hues of promoting and renewing a general in terest in the enterprise. There were good suggestions .in all the speeches, and the conclusion was that everyone pledged to put his shoulder to the wheel and give the fair better support. J. C. Reynolds offered to be one of 50 men to give $100 to lift the indebt edness the associntion incurred in im provements. .The last meeting was shown to be the most successful since the fair was opened, but it is desired that more people take an interest in the fair and patronize it. Several very prac tical suggestions were offered which will be taken up by the directors when a meeting is held. The selection of officers was as fol lows: W. C. Farris, president; Clint Ramsey, Kenton, first vice president; H. C. Davidson, Elbridge, second vice president; R. L. Andrews, Polk, third vice president; J. W. Woosley, secrc- tary and treasurer. Directors: S. T. Wade, B. J. Wade. II. P. Moss, T. R. Reynolds, J. D. Killion, J. M. Cham bers, W. E. Webster, Ira Shore, Pink Marshall, Geo. Dahnke, J. P. Verhine, II. Dietzel. ' JUROR JACKSON REMOVED. Charged With Sympathizing Openly With Nightriders. Tho State made "its first sharp attack upon the defense in the trial of Garrett Johnson and Arthur Cloar, the alleged leaders of the Reelfoot Lake Nightrid ers, charged with the murder of Capt. Quentin Rankin, when it challenged Juror Chas. Jackson with having openly expressed sympathy for the NightricN crs. Witnesses were introduced byjhe State's attorneys to support the charge. Jackson was fined $50 by Judge Jones and sentenced to ten days in jail for contempt. '" Out of a panel of 250 names seven jurors had been selected and three of these discharged, leaving only four un- il nnAflioi1 nonnl isl Eu-nm ill Tlliy panel was exhausted Tuesday afternoon after four days sitting of the court, and the jurors were R. Johnson, C. A. Bell, J. B. Caudle, Tom Kinnard, J. K. Hef lin, J. J. Harmon, J. C. Jackson. Of these J. C. Jackson, J. K. Heflin and R Johnson were removed for having previously expressed an opinion in the case. . Since last week six additional indict ments have been returned. These are for murder against Ed Marshall, Bob Huffman, Sam Applewhite, Bud Mor ris, Tid Burton and Roy Ransom. Another panel of 250 men was or dered. A sharp altercation arose Tuesday between Sheriff Fasterwood and Judge Jones, when the court instructed the f sheriff to remove the jurors from the jail, where they had been residing dur ing the progress of the trial. The order was made upon motion of the State. List your property with us; if it can be sold, we can sell it for you. .-. -Forester & Forester. Hardy, :3Ialone & Jones advertise ment on another page should read three hundred men's suits where the word throe only appears. . Miss Maggie Burke is taking practice in telegraphy at the N., C. & St. L. Ry. freight depot, and is employed as as sistant in the office. Trunks, bags and suit cases special values this week. See our leaders in leather suit cases at $4, cheaper grades at 89 cents, $1.50 and $2.50. W. G. Clagett Co. .Mrs. Mattie Burton and little daugh ter, Evelyn, of McKenzie, returned to their home Thursday, after a' pleasant visit to relatives here. ' 35c saved on women's $2.50 patent, vici or gun metal shoes now selling at $2.15. W. G. Clagett Co. Mrs. P. Y. White and sister, Mrs. Martha Sweeney, of St. Louis, left Fri day for Newbern and Dyersburg to re main for Thanksgiving. Quilting and plain dressmaking want ed by Mrs. Samuels at 420 South Third street, city. Phone No. 510, RIVES NEWS. LOCAL AND PERSONAL Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Jones, of Colum bia, are in the city as the guests of Mayor and Mrs. W. II. Gardner on Fifth street.' Curtis Verhine and Louis McAdooleft for Nashville this week to see the foot ball game between Sewanee and Van derbilt. , What do you think? $20.00 Ranges at Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co. Rev. J. L.-Hudgins left the city for Eldorado,. 111., at noon Thursday to visit sick' relatives. He will return Saturday. , Mrs. R. E. Hurlbert, of Memphis, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Ci. Scheurer, and will remain for sev eral weeks. You've tried the rest, now try the best Jersey Cream Flour. -Mr. Emerson Parks and daughter, Miss Eva, of Trimble, were in the city this week visiting at the home of Mrs. Clara Edwards. The best value in the city. See our fnen'sswell overcoats at $12.50. W. G. Clagett Co. Mr. and Mrs. C V. Jones and children went to Nashville Wednesday and took Thanksgiving dinner with Judge and Mrs. F. W. Moore. ' Bon Air Coal, best and cheapest, at Union City Ice & Coal Co. The Misses Clemmons were shoppers in Union City Saturday. Miss Vema Callicott, of Obion College, was a week-end guest of relatives. Mrs. Callie Benton, of New Mexico, is expected to come in the first of next month. Mr. and Mrs. BurneRoan, of Number Ten, visited relatives on Caldwell avenue Sunday. Mrs. Ernest Byrd and niece, Miss Katheryn Dickey, were in Union City Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Moffat, of Obion, were recent guests of Mrs. O. H. Clemmons. Miss Eudora McCaw will be the guest of Miss Jennie Tlaxco, Bartow, Florida, until near the holidays. Mrs. Bettie Schivell, of Jackson, was the guest last week of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Alexander. Dr. E. H. White reports Miss Maud Forester, who has been at death's door with congestion, convalescing. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howell and little daughter, of Union City, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Knox Harper Saturday and Sunday. : The last day of this month the Mission ary Societies, of Rives, will be enter tained at Maple Slope, at the lovely home of Mrs. Wilford Farris. From all reports, wedding bells will soon be ringing, decimating some of our most haudsomo beaus and belles of Numbers Thirteen and Fourteen. What's the matter wi th Jo Jo that we cannot have some meat saving weather? Have the Northern meat packers even a trust on the climate. r ' Mr. Dave Hooper, of Number Seven, has bought the farm of Mr. Dee Caudle and will soon take possession. Mr. Caudle, we hear, will move to Trenton. Saturday was teachers day in Union City. Among those from this vicinity were Mr. Cravens, of Pleasant Hill, and Misses Mamie Moultrie, Winnie Woody, Ola Petty, Agnes Palmer and Leila Thorn. Robt. L. Johnson, principal of the Rives High School, has this week in stalled some very fine reference books in the library for the use of students. Donations from patrons and friends of volumes of the "Siller" are in order to further fill up the empty places. Rev. Matthews, a Baptist divine, of Kenton, delivered his lecture, "The Ups and Downs," last Sabbath night in the A. R. P. Church to a full and appre ciative house, even our chronic "nap pers" sat up and took notice. We trust Rev. Matthews will come again and re deem his promise to give us another lecture. Anna Maria. IMORGAN-VERHINE CO.! SAMBURG. Mr. John Milliken is building a new boat for Mr. Wash Reed. Mrs. Nannie Farris, of Hombeak, visited relatives here this week. Mr. Roy Anderson and wife, of Hick man, Ky., are visiting friends here. Mr. Henry Head, of Union City, was here enjoying life on Reelfoot Lake this week. Mr. Dave Hamilton has returned home from visiting relatives at Chero kee Landing in Lake County. Mr. Albert .Wallace and family from Hornbeak have moved to their new cot tage on the lake to spend the winter. Mr. John Sigloe, of this place, hap pened to bad luck Monday. His gun burst while he was on the lake shooting and cut his face p badly. Julia. ON CITY HEADQUARTERS FOR "MENTOR" UNDERWEAR for Men, Women and Children. We aim tn nrnmre for mir narrnn.c; the best merchandise on the market, realizing" that they will be pleased with what we sell and come for more of the same goods. T T T1 1 .111 t 1 1 J 1 When we secured the Mentor line ol knit underwear we consummated one 01 me best deals in The Big Store's history. The garments are hand-finished, fit per fectly and give unusual service, and alter wearing them once everybody wants "ir i i r , mi i mentor again ana again in iaci, win nave no ouier. "Mentor" Women's Union Suits, Jersey-ribbed, medium fleece lined, white or peeler, beautifully made; sizes 4, 5, 6 50c Also 7, 8, 9 50c "Mentor" Women's Union Suits, fine cotton ribbed, medium . weight, high neck, long or elbow-length sleeves; knee or ankle length; low-neck, sleeveless; also fleece-lined garments; sizes 4, 5, 6, $ 1 .00; Extra sizes $1.25 "Mentor" Women's Vests and Pants, Jersey ribbed, medium weight, fine cotton, fleece-lined, sizes 4, 5, 6.. ..f 50c Extra sizes 65 c "Mentor" Women's Vests and Pants, half wool, jersey-ribbed, medium weight, white and natural, high neck, long or elbow length sleeves, low-neck, sleeveless; sizes 4, 5, 6 7 5c Extra sizes $1 .00 "Mentor" Women's Silk and Cotton Unions, fine light-weight, high neck, long or elbow-length sleeves, knee or ankle length, also low neck; Sizes 4, 5, 6; also extra sizes $2.50 "Mentor" Women's Mercerized Unions, high neck, long or elbow sleeves, ankle length, also low neck, sleeveless; sizes 4, 5, 6 $2.00 Extra sizes 2.25 "Mentor" Women's 3-4 Wool Unions, high neck, long sleeves, ankle length, also low neck, sleeveless, ankle length, white and natural; sizes 4,5,6 $2.00; extra sizes $2.25 "Mentor" Misses Union Suits, jersey-ribbed, fleece-lined, gray or cream colors, ages 2 to 14 years 25c "Mentor" Misses' and Children's Unions, fine, heavy, fleece-lined, jersey-ribbed, ages 2 to 14, 50c; ages 15 to 18 75c "Mentor" Men's Heavy Shirts, in natural and cream colors, extra heavy, fleece-lined, sizes 34 to 44 50c MENTOR ft UNIONS "Mentor" Women's Wool Vests and Pants, fine jersey-ribbed wool, white and natural colors, high and low necks; sizes 4, 5, 6 85c Extra sizes $ 1 -00 "Mentor" Women's Mercerized Vests, beauti fully finished, pure white with high neck, long or elbow sleeves, soft and silky; sizes 4, 5, 6, $1.00; extra sizes $1.25 "Mentor" Women's 3-4 Vests and Pants, white and natural colors, vests made with high necks and long or elbow-length sleeves; sizes 4, 5, 6, $1.00; extra sizes $1.25 "Mentor" Boys' Union Suits, heaviest fleeced linings strongly made, natural color; ages 8 to 1 6 years 50c "Mentor" Men's Fine Union Suits, jersey ribbed, cotton and fleece lined; sizes 34 to 44 . .$1.50 "Mentor" Men's Fine Wool Union Suits, natural color, jersey-ribbed, smooth and soft; sizes 34 to 44 $2.50 ilanRets, Comforts and Spreads At Extremely Low Prices. Our large stock of bedding offers unusual attractions for the patronage of eco nomical buyers and it will be well for you to carefully consider the offerings below before making your purchases elsewhere. Hesvy gray bed blankets, full 1 1-4 size and good quality. .$1.10 Silver gray wool blankets, western made and full 1 1 -4 size, very heavy and warm - White lamb's wool blankets, wide silk binding and large size, 11-4 3.98 Natural sanitary Ohio blankets, grays and plaids, strictly pure wool, 1 1-4 size and shrunk California white blankets, made from long selected lamb's wool, wide silk binding, large 11-4 5.00 White cotton comforts, figured chintz coverings, large size.. 95c White cotton comforts, very fine quality, beautiful figured French cambric coverings $2.50 White cotton comforts, with best silkoline coverings and fast colors, very large 1 .35 English crochet spreads, superfine, white, heavy fringe, cut corners, extra large, double size 1 .90 Fine genuine satin marseilles, cut corners, heavy fringe, extra large, double size 2.65 A Great Showing of Footwear Rubber and Leather Shoes for Wet and Cold Weather. Pi-Onorr tTh UnA thar ic cnrp to rnme bv visitincr nnr bier Shoe Sec- tinn nm snnnlvinr vonr footwear needs from the greatest line of strictly de- rr ' o j - . " pendable goods in this section! We have made special arrangements to satisfy you as to style and quality and at the same time save you some money. Priesmeyer's ladies' shoes, splendid gun- metal and box calf welts, heavy soles, all sizes.. $2.00 Red Goose Misses' shoes, heavy kid, heavy sole welts, patent tips, low heels sizes 2 1-2 to 6 2.25 Excelsior boys' shoes, fine plump gun- metal and box calf bluchers, heavy soles, all sizes 2.00 Women's and Misses' Rubbers, a good quality of rubber, per pair 50 Women's and Misses Rubbers, absolute pure rubber, best quality, per pair 75 Women's and Misses' Alaskas, fleece- lined, jersey, per pair 1 .00 Giesecke's men's shoes, made of elk skin smooth soft stock, in black only, bluch er styles $3.00 Giesecke's men's blucher shoes, fine, plump box calf, calf lined, medium and heavy soles 4.00 Giesecke's 1 4-inch top boots, tan, viscol ized, waterproof leather; a wet weath . er boot you can depend upon . . 6.00 Women's and youth's rubber boots, peb ble fleece lined, per pair 2.50 Men's all-rubber arctics, fleece-lined, best quality, pair 2.00 Women's and Misses' arctics, fine jersey, fleece-lined, per pair 1 .00 rHE BIG STORE