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An aching back is instantly relieved by an application of Sloan's' Liniment. This liniment takes the place of massage and is better than Sticky plasters. It penetrates without rubbing through the skin and muscular tissue right to the bone, quickens the ' ' blood, relieves congestion, and gives, permanent as well as temporary relief. ., Here's the Proof. Mr. Jamks C. hr.K, of UUO 9th St., II.E., Washington, D.O., write: "TliirtT yrmrt ago I full f ruin a icnlfuUI ami seri ously Injured my bak. I aunereii terrl My at times; fnmi Uie mall of my back all around my stomach wui just as if I bad been benttsn with a club. 1 used Tory plaster 1 cm)l get with no relief. , filoan's Liniment took the pain right out, and I can now do as much ladder ' work as any man in the shop, thanks to Sloan's Liniment Mr. J. P. Evans, of Mt. Airy, la., ; , ays: "After boing ittlllctad for three ' iears with rheumatism, I used Sloan's . liniment, and wus cured sound and ' s well, and am glad to ay I haven't been .' troubled with rheumatism fcuice. My leg was bailly swollim from my hip to my knee. One-half' a bottle took tus pain and swelling put. ' Sloan's Liniment has no equal as a , remedy for Rheu- .i , matism, Neuralgia or any pain or ' ; stiffness in ' the I muscles or joints. ; Prices, 26o., 50c. ind $ 1 .00 Moan's tk on horses, cattle, sheep, and poultry sous free. Address Or. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass' U.S.A. rS x-sa.J-ls . i iinjlTiiiniii'fififflwi'i Death of Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Jane Cathorine Wilson, mother ',of Mrs. Thos. R. Clrtrk; tiled in this city V at Mr. and Mrs. Clark's on Monday af- i : teinoon at 2:10 o'clock, Feb. 8, 1910 Mrs. Wilson was the widow of John Wil)a,.jidcat.of. Union, .City,.Sbe, ty-three years ago, Mrs. Clark was the smtt mi ilil Mrs' Wilson was a member of" jthe Christian Church, a thoroughly cbnse- ocratod Christian woman, living to bless Iter home and thoso with whom slid came in contact. She was well known to many of the older citizens and her demise is deeply regretted. Services were conducted by Rev. Stewart, and the remains were interred at East View. 8. K. Davidson J. O. Stubbs DAVIDSON & STUBBS DENTISTS Office In the C. B. A. Building, front room, second floor UNION CITY, TKNN. j; C. BURDICK Wholesale and Retail Reelfoot Lake and . . Mississippi River Fish (SL Game Oysters in Season. Same old stand, near the ice factory. 9629 TREASURY DEPARTMENT Office of Comptroller of the Currency Washington, D. C. January 6. 1910. WHEREAS, by satisfactory evi dence presented to the under signed, it has been made to appear that The Old National Bank , of Union City in the city of Union City, in the County of Obion, and the State of Tennessee, has com plied with all the provisions of the Statutes of the United States, : re quired to be complied with before an association shall be authorized to commence the business of bank ing; now THEREFORE, I. Lawrence O. Murray', Comptroller of the Cur rency, do hereby certify that The Old National Bank of Union City, in the City of Union City, in the County of Obion, and the State of Tennessee, is authorized to com mence the business of banking, as provided in section fifty one hun dred and sixty nine of the Revised Statutes of the United States. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF witness my hand and seal of office, this sixth day of January, 1910. LAWRENCE O. MURRAY, Comptroller of the Currency. (Seal.) CGIEROIAL CLOS MEETS Large Attendance, and ; Great . Interest in Public Affairs. What was one of the best attended and most interesting public business meetings ever held in the city was the meeting of the Commercial Club at the City Hall last Tuesday night. Very in teresting remarks were made along va rious lines, nearly every one present having a word to say, and all agreeing in a general way upon what we need and how it should be brought about. It was the first meeting of the club held in several months, and in view of the fact that Mr. Dahnke has served as president for two or three years ho ad vised the election of a new president. His nomination, however, was the only one m,ade and he was elected unani mously, The same was the result in the re-election of Major W. L. Alex ander as secretary. J. M. Forester was elected treasurer and collector. An advisory committee was elected as follows: C. V. Jones, E. II. Marshall, J. M Brice, J. C. Burdkk, J. P. Verhine, W G. Reynolds. W. G. Clagett. W. M Nailling, M. W. Miles, W. L. White C. Reynolds, G. A. Naglo, John T, Walker, L. S. Parks, Jerry Malone. the following committees were ap pointed: Oil railroads J. C. Burdick,' E. II Marshall, J. M. Brice. On construction public highways G B, ,Whtc,. J. M. Forester, Geo. Carter W. Q. Reynolds. i The by-laws of the club were ap proved as written. Mr. Forester at once proceeded to en roll a new membership, taking names of those present and collecting dues for first quarter. The dues are three dol lars per year.-payable quarterly. Every business man in Union City is invited and solicited to become a member, and everyone should not only do so, but be come a booster for Union City. The dues are small, only 25 cents a month, and no one is asked to donate any other sums at the meetings. Mr Forester will call on every one in due time and he, should have your name, as & mem ber of the club.' The committee on railroads was in structed to investigate the extension 6f lho..,J)ycrsburg , and Tiptonyillo. line "northward, aud the committee .on pub-f 1ftft) igtrtttrp"to' grave! and clay roads, and the sources from whence to secure material. Thenppointmentof these committees will lend to the appointment of others at another meeting to extend the; va rious branches of the work. A com mittee on advertising and on ways and means will be needed. These commit tees properly selected should be made permanent so as to assist the secretary and relieve him of a portion of the work. ; A live man should bo at the head of every department, the depart ments to be designated according as the demands require. Mr. Southworth, the photographer, presented a proposition to photograph and issue a souvenir edition of Union City, its business, homes and enter prises, and the project was heartily ap proved by the club. ' The next meeting of the club will be held on Tuesday night, March 8. guests were Misses Mary Wallace Hay don, Ruby Littleton, Blanche Roberts, Katheritie Maye, Ruth Isaacs, . and Messrs. Earl Barney, Homer Reeves, Robert Marshall, Homer Catron, Hugh Ed Curlin and Richard Alexander. De licious refreshments were served. FIRE 4T TROY. The Daughters. Mrs. F. E. 'Aran, assisted by her charming nieces, Missies Cayce and Rowland, delightfully entertained the John B. Gordon Chapter, U. D. C, Friday afternoon. A large number were present, although the weather was in one of its worst moods, a tie between a snow and a rain. The president pre sided iu her usual charming manner. The committee selected at the previous meeting to select the prize to be given away to the one getting the lucky num ber in buying tickets for the play at the Opera House Feb. 15 reported selecting a handsome cut-glass bowl aBransford & Andrews' jewelry store. This proved satisfactory to all. In fact, several were heard to say that they wished to be the lucky one. It was next suggest- eu mai our conieueraie cemetery was in a very unsightly and neglected con dition, as to dried weeds, a broken headstone, fallen fences and deficed monument. After this had been freely talked over a committee was named to look after same. A number of other things pertaining to the same cause were tajked of but left for decision later. A book, the life of Robt. E. Lee, was presented to Mrs. P. Y; White in remembrance of her seventieth birth day anniversary. Altogether, this proved a delightful meeting. Mrs. Arnn served an ice course and later, plates of broken nuts pecans, hickory nuts and walnuts, with nut picks re Bciiib'hig hat pins. - 'A number of visi tors also enjoyed Mrs. Aran's hospital ity. The next meeting will be with Miss Hattie Johnson, hostess, at the the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.(P. Gris som on Fourth street. ; " Opened for Business. ' We are authorized by the directors of the Bank of Troy to, state that the bank was opened for business imF)';! W. F. Roberts' office, promptly -at 'iff o'clock Thursday morning' after the fire. The vault was opened and found intact and in good sba.pe. The safe was moved to the office, and the bauk is running on witbouX h Tfch.'t ': The loss frGVTCl he fire lookmgafter thtv selection of-ahsrte -and the plans for thV 'erection of a new newbuildirg.. i . This is one of the best banking institu tions in the State,, and will soou be In a new and better building doing more business than heretofore. R. L. Rochell's Grocery and the . v Bank of Troy. Fire broke out Wednesday night at IChoO in R. L. RoeheU's grocery store at Troy, ami iu two or three hours the building was in ruins and all the con tents that could not be saved by the prompt action of citizens at the fire. The fire spread to the Bank of Troy and the building was destroyed except ing the wall adjoining the store of Geo. B. Wilson fc Son, which prevented the fire from spreading farther. The fur niture and fixtures were mostly saved. Goods were taken from other build ings all along the north side of the square and piled in heaps in the street. It looked for some time like the entire north section of town would be de stroyed. Mr. Ingram informs us that the bank's fire amounted to $1,750, insured for fl,200, making the loss practically nominal. Mr. Rochell carried the largest stock of groceries and sundries probably in tilt enmity. His stock alone was val ued at $7,000 or more and his house at $2,500. He was the greatest loser, hav ing only $2,000 insurance on his stock and $2,000 on his house. No ono knows the origin of the fire ' The directors of the bank have de cided to open temporarily in Dr. Rob erts' office until they can build, which will be done at the earliest practical nio ment. . . Mr. Rochell will doubtless rebuild and continue business at Trpy. The fire was the worst in Troy for many years. Mr. Rochell came to Troy some twenty years ago from Jack son and succeeded h is brother in busi ness there, doing a large and profitable business. The Bank of Troy was or ganized twenty years ago, and it has al so been ono of the best in the county We trust that these men and the citi izens generally at Troy will soon recov er from the fire and continue along the lines of success. , i Death of Mrs. Martha Reynolds, Mrs. Martha F. Reynolds died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John H. Hinemon, in Arkadelphia, Ark,, on Friday, Feb. 5, 1910, from the effects of .decline, aged 73 years. SB 11 BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS WE TRY TO PLEASE ' , Try our Package Candy. If What jfOB want Is B3t 03 tl!8 M2IS3, tc!l BS -: MEATS Special Steak and Egg 35c Hamburger Steak and Egg , . .25c Plain Steak and Eggs 25c Sausage and East 25c Pork Steak and Egg 25c Breaded Pork Chops and Eggs 35c Onion Steak and Eggs 35c Bacon and Eg 25c Breaded Steak and Eggs 35c Calf Liver, Onions and Eggs. . ........ 30c Ham and Eggs ,25c Coffee or Milk included. Toast 5 extra. Potatoes, any style, 10c extra. OYSTERS a V r: Mrs; Reynolds had- been vitfituSg the 1 Wait for "Jill" Reynolds. Opera House, Tuesday, Feb. 15, the School of Expression pre sents the three-act comedy, "Jill," unr der the auspices of the John B. Gordon Chapter, U. D. C. CAST. - Miss Morong, principal of Crandon.. Hall ..Edna Clark Mrs. Dynecourt, of Selboume" Willie Belle Mayes Madamoiselle Jeanne, a teacher.. . .... .... Mary Bird Pursley ruPil.8. Joyce Dynecourt.... -Elsie Tanner Judith Grey Im Nailling Phyllis Reynolds .Beth McConnell Barbara Creighton. Cantie Mao Luten Suzanne Horton Virgiuia Swiggart Ordered Concrete Walks. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen at Troy at a meeting last Wednesday afternoon passed an ordinance directing the property owners along the four sides of the square to construct concrete walks at their own- expense. This is the plan in force in many cities and it should be in force in Union City. The business men and the owners of homes should be required to.build their own walks The system of paying half the cost works a hardship on the owner who cannot afford tho other half, or who protests that he cannot. The only prac tical solution is for every citizen to build his own walk and let the city make good streets with what available money it has. The Troy Tribune. The Troy Tribune, to bo edited and published by Jackson and Nichols, will be issued for the first time on March 4, 1910. The young gentlemeO are both practical newspaper men. They are al so well and popularly known and con nected with the oldest- families of that community. t Troy will again be connected with the newspaper world with a representative journal. The town has enjoyed the ad vantages of a paper since the sixties when David A. Chambers published the Western Advertiser. ' Then Major How ard and Sumpter Baker, Dr. Walter Brice, J. M. Bl ice in rotation. Others time, but these were best known as the editors at Troy. The Tribune will be Democratic and no doubt a lively, newsy paper. We hand the new editors our best wishes. Lillian Gordon... Mary Dahnke 'aso ngured in the business for a short Maunne Howard .Kuto Parks Anna Dayton. - Ruby Mayes Daisy Rogors .-Carmen Parks Miriam, the gypsy Cathryn Mayes Jill, the waif .: Clara Tarks Kora ' Mrs. Dvnecourt's maid.. Louise Dahuke Woosley-Kistner, ACT I. Campus of Crandon Semi-1 Mr. J. W. Woosley and Mrs. Annie nary. Jack and Jill, jKistner were married on, Wednesday ACT II. Studio of Geoffrey Dyne-.evening at the Methodist .parsonage, court. The Chaperon. ACT III. "Like other girls." Informal Rook Party. Miss Mary Jane Andrews was the charmjng hostess of an informal rook party at her home last Wednesday even ing, (lie valentine scheme was very artistiquMy carried out. Among the Rev. Sellars conducting tho service. Mr. Woosley is a well kuoivn citizen engaged in the insurance business, sec retary of the Board of Education and City Recorder. He is one of our best business men, while Mrs. Kistner is also popularly known and an active worker in much of our social affairs. Congratulations are extended. She- was "growfrrg feeble Tmdijrtewtmbed to an tittack' of nervous prostration.. ! Mrs. Reynolds was born Jan. 7, 1837, in Marshall County, Miss. As Miss Martha Bufford she was united in mar riage to Mr. Geo. Reynolds forty-eight years ago, settling afterwards witn uer husband in this county. Surviving are three children: Mrs. Johti Hinemon, W. G. and T. R. Reynolds, and two stepsons, Rev. Gentry Reynolds, of Kenton, and Rev. Geo. A. Reynolds, Jr., of Jackson, Miss. Mr. Geo. Rey nolds, Sr., died Dec. 18, T906. ' Mrs. Reynolds had been a member of tlie Methodist Church since girlhood and a member here for thirty-four years..' She was also one of tho charter members of the Union City W. C. T. U. and an activo worker in both. She was elected a life member of the W C. T. U. Tho remains were brought to this city, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Hinemon. Services were held at the Methodist Church Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, Rev. Sellars delivering an eulogy on tho life-work of the good wo man. During the latter part of her life Mrs. Reynolds divided time between hor.son? in Union City and her daughter in Ark adelphia. She was devoted to each of the families and they enjoyed her visits. Mrs. Reynolds was like the mothers of old, a sainted spirit, a life consecrated to duty, a soul to its God. Gifted with a spiritual intellect and the tender moth erly instincts to a remarkable degree Mrs. Reynolds was a noble character, and the departure brings keen regret, while her memory sweetly lingers. The remains were interred at East View. Death of Mrs. Bennett Mrs. Sue Bennett, wife of Mr. Henry Bennett, died at her home in Troy, af ter an illness of long duration, on Wed- nesdayafternoon, Feb. 9, 1910. Mrs. Bennett leaves one daughter, Miss Lot tie, and an adopted son, a young boy. Deceased was the daughter of Allen Herold, and was married to Mr. Ben nett in 1877. She was 52 years of ago, a member of the Cumberland Presbyte- Tian Church, a lady of Christian graces, esteemed for her character and worth, a devoted wife and mother and a valued neighbor. The death was a sad one to tho bereaved, and we extend our con dolence. ' Burial took place at the Troy Church, Rev. T. P. Pressly conducting services. Half dozen, fry or stew Dozen, fry or stew. . . , . Half dozen raw Dozen raw , 25c Scallop e 1 35c ...... 45c Broiled Oysters on toast 25c 20c Milk or Coffee and Celery ...... 35c included SPECIALS Fish, Croppie 25c and 35c Lamb Fries . .. EGGS AND OMELETTES ..25c Two Eggs Two Eggs, any style with toast Egg Omelette Cheese Omelette ........... . 7 Oat Meal Force or Corn Flakes , 10c Onion Omelette , , ' . . 1 5c ,15c Ham Omelette, with Coffee 25c . 10c Bacon Omelette, with Coffee,. ........ .25c . 5c Oyster Omelette, with Coffee ......... 25c 'v.r BREAKFAST CEREALS . 10c Shredded Wheat .10c Grape Nuts ...10c ..10c ).(( TOAST AND HOT CAKES Hot Cakes, Syrup and Coffee ......... 1 5c Milk Toast .....15c Cream Toast . . . Plain Toast , 5c French Toast . ..20c SANDWICHES Ham Sandwich 5c Ham and Egg . Egg Sandwich 5c Hamburger Sandwich. Cheese Sandwich, cream , 5c French Sandwich Cheese Sandwich, brick 5c Cheese on Toast Fried Ham Sandwich 10c Coffee or Milk extra . . . : Pie with Milk or Coffee . . ...10c 15c ,15c ,10c 15c ,15c . 5c SOUPS Campbell's Tomato. , . . ... . 1 5c . Vegetable . . , Bread and Butter included. ........ 15c Profane tanuage, tcM STRICTLY. FORBIDDEN. I:::::::-:: mM :::::;.i:i r.l'.t'- ' in p. t () a t HAVE YOU TRIEO ! REAM LOUR AaK Your Grocer for it NONE BETT ahnke-lValker Willing Co. Ask us forprices when selling your grain. ) o o o G O O ::::::&:: :: w:::::::o: The Elevator. " Col. W. M. Warterfield, of tho Neil & Shofner Grain Co., Nashville, author izes us to state that the Hardy Grain Co. elevator, the largest one in this section, has been retained by his company, and that it will be in operation in a few days. The Horner Grain Co. have the mills and will increase the capacity of the feed mills. WANTED A five-room cottage in good locality. Call 428 for particulars. THE MOLER BARBER COLLEGE of Memphis, Tenn., wants men to learn the barber trade. They offer splendid inducements and a short term complete. They mail free a beautiful catalogue and ask all our readers to send for it. LOST One chatelaine open face Swiss gold watch between Corum & Jackson's and Mrs. Hale's. Monogram on back, M. H.( also picture in back of Oacar Beckham. Keward i offrd. Mrs. Oscar Beckham, 309 North First street. Six Beautiful Teaspoons Free FARM PROGRESSof St. Louis, Mo., the biggest and best semi-monthly farm and agricultural paper printed in the United States, offers to send six beauti ful teaspoons to anyone who sends 25 cents for a one-year subscription, or one down spoons for a two-year subscrip tion at 50 cents. The spoons are sit inches in length and are made of solid silveroid (Pure White Metal), which will not tarnish and in ordinary use will last for years. The edges re hand somely beaded after the design of the most expensive spoons made and in every way will proe valuable to the household. If you are at present a subscriber and wish to take advantage of this offer your subscription will bo extended. Tell your friends and neigh bors about this generous offer. Address all orders to FARM PROGRESS, St. Louis, Mo. ' Bon Air Coal, best and cheapest, at Union City Ice & Coal Co.