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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, October 14, 1910, Image 1

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Over White & Burchard" Drug
Store, Union City, Tenn.
Office 144-2, Residence 144-3
Over White & Burchard' Drug
Store, Union City, Tenn.
Office 144-2; Rewdence 144-3
mion City Commercial. etu dished JMl j Couw, j September 1.
Wet Tennessee Courier. established Iw I
VOL. 19, NO. 30
li nib
e Lroos
(, ' ;.
.-' ' ' .
And we hope everybody has made
more money than they have spent thus getting richer
every year and that they are keeying or will keep their
accounts in The Third National Bank, because it is
conservative and strong and its officials polite and
Third National Bank
You enjoy delicious chocolates. Everyone does.
Then how much more you will enjoy the best.
Everyone who has tried
say they are the purest and most delicious choco
lates ever made. That is reasonable to believe
when you know they are made of nothing but the
purest materials obtainable and always sent to us
fresh. Twice a week we receive a shipment right
from the candy pans, and if you want to know
the taste of real good, fresh lucious sweets, then
take home a pound of '
Huyler's Chocolate Nut Mixture
- Pounds. 85c Half pounds, 43o
The Minstrel Misses.
The lady minstrels took tins city by
storm. As early .as 7:15 there was
crowd in front of the Cent theater's box
office big enough to half fill the house,
and it Was so large by the time tin
doors opened that every seat was taken,
the back part of the house jammed up
to the entrance and the overflow had
taken to the benches outside to wait for
the second show before even the cur
tain had gone up.
Taken an a whole the performance
was the neatest and niftiest show pre
sented in Meridian since the girlie min
strels were here last, and on every side,
as the audience filed out, was heard tin
comment that the show was even better
than last year. Individually there is
much that can be paid, as every one of
the girls could rank tip singly with the
best of the vaudeville performers that
have appeared here this season.
"Dreamland" has been sung here
many times, but it remained for Miss
Mayme to sing it last night with the
genuine Broadway touch. A treinendu-
ous hit was scored with the opeutng
number of the olio in which Miss. Etta
Rpberts sang hi slumber song, assisted
by the entire company on a darkened
stage, the girls wearing nighties and
Carrying candles.
There were five different opinions as
to who was the "particular hit" of the
show, Popular vote named Miss Rob
berts as she bowed acknowledgment to
the third encore, but this was bcJore
Miss Bueher gave her imitation of Anna
Held. Then the audience decided
that Miss Mayme was "it," and that
opinion lasted until the Drisdall sisters
came out in their singing, laughing,
dancing and joke skit, vflfich drove the
house wild and received four encores.
This appeaaed to settle the question, but
Miss Isabella appeared in her character
of the little Italian kid, and those who
had gone before .became for the mo
ment a mere memory. The audience
seemed determined not to let her leave
the stage nt all. Meridian Star, Sept.
20, 1510. '
They appear at Reynold's opera house
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
nights. ' ;
Not the biggest, blit the newest.
Phone us a trial order 78. R. S. God
win, corner Home and Grove streets.
Mrs. William M. Wilson.
Last Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock
Mrs. William M. Wilson breathed her
last and peacefully passed into the world
beyond. She had bean confined to her
bed for some three years and bore her
atllictions with uncommon patience and
The funeral services were held at the
resilience of her daughter, Mrs. Ella
Morris, in this city, with whom she had
been living since her confinement to
bed, Monday at 12:30 o'clock by Rev.
G. W. Evans, of Barlow, Ky., and Eld.
G. C. Brown, of this city, both of whom
made splendid talks on appropriate sub
jects for the occasion. , Some beautiful
hymns were sung which made the ser
vices very impressive and solemn. The
house and porches were filled with her
friends and relatives who came to ad
minister their last sad rites to her and
the bereaved family.
The remains were taken immediately
to the Camp Ground Cemetery for bur
ial and a long profession of her friends
followed her to the last resting place.
Mrs. Wilson was one of the oldest cit
izens of Obion, her husband being the
founder of the town where they have
long made their home.
She was born in Lincoln County,
Tenn., August 24, 18,'iO, joined the M.
K. Church in her early girlhood, came
to Obion County with her parents,
Mathew and Frances Caruthers, in the
year 1S50 and married William M. Wil
son on the 24th day of May, 1853.
She is survived'by her husband,' three
sons, Alphonso, E. W. and T. C. , and
one daughter, Mrs. Ella C. Morris, all
of Obion. Her sisters, Mrs. Lucinda
Reeves, Mountain (hove, Mo.; Mrs.
Amanda MeMurry, Hickman; Ky.;
Mrs. Frances Miller, Glass, Tenn.; Mrs.
R. J. Williams, Humboldt, Tenn.; Mrs.
Eliza MeMurry, Glass, Tenn., and her
brothers, Paul Caruthers, Newborn,
Tenn., and K. Caruthers, Oklahoma,
all survive her. Obion Enterprise.
A Shaking Up
may all be very well so far as the trusts
are concerned, but not w hen it comes to
chills and fever and malaria. Quit the
quinine and take a real cure Ballard's
Herbinc. Contains no harmful drugs
and is as certain as taxes. If it doesn't
cure, you pot your money back. Sold
by Red Cross Drug Co.
Is Shot By Arthur Sweeny in Paris
ArthurSweeny, a bricklayer, 30 years
old, shot and killed J. R. Blaney, a
printer, in the poolroom operated by V.
l Valentine at 7 oYlcx'k last Thursday
evening, following an alleged slighting
remark made by Blaney about Sweeny's
sister. Sweeny gave himself up to the
authorities immediately after the kill
ing. The two men met that afternoon, ac
cording to stories told by friends of both
parties, and seemed to be drinking. A
slighting remark by Blaney is said to
have led to sharp words, but friends in
terfered and the men were separated.
Later in the evening, however, they met
in the poolroom. Sweeny is said to
have renewed the quarrel, whereupon
Blaney advanced upon him with a bil
liard cue, according to the account told
by bystanders. Just as the men were
about to grapple, Sweeny drew a revol
ver and tired three times. At the, first
shot Blaney fell at his assailant's feet
and was dead before aid came.
Blaney was a member of the Typo
graphical Union at Chicago and has a
wife and child in this city. Sweeny is
president of the Paris Bricklayers'
The above account of an awful affair
in which a Union City man lost his life,
was sent out from Paris last Thursday
night to the State press, being printed
in Memphis and Nashville papers.
The remains of the unfortunate young
man arrived in this city Friday at noon,
accompanied by Mr. Spieer, a citizen of
Paris, the undertaker who had the re
mains in charge at Paris. Reports by
Mr. Spieer do not agree with the above.
He says Blaney had been engaged dur
ing the day assisting a local preacher
secure advertising matter fur a church
journar. At about 6 o'clock the two
men, Blaney and Sweeny, were seen
standing on the street talking. Two
young ladies walked by, and Blaney
said: "Hello, there goes an old sweet- i
heart." Sweeny, who had been drink
ing, seemed to think the words 'improp
er and oegau to abuse his companion.
At this time a gentleman, a bystander,
interferred said he had heard the re
mark, that it meant nothing, as Blaney
had once lived in Paris, and there was
nothing to be mail about, and succeeded
in separating the men and started them
in opposite directions, thought that was
the end of the trouble and was very
much surprised half an hour later to
hear of Blaney 's death.
At 7 o'clock Sweeny walked into the
poolroom where the other man was en
gaged in, a social game, renewed the
quarrel and killed his man.
Citizens of Paris within a short time
contributed a neat sunt to help defray
funeral expenses.
The remains were taken to his home
on Jlarnson street, where they were
kept until Sunday afternoon, awaiting
the arrival of the young man's father,
J. 0. Blaney, of Ironspot, Ohio.
The funeral service was held at the
home at 3 o'clock, conducted by Rev.
Stuart, pastor of the First Christian
Church, burial at East View Cemetery,
attended by a large crowd of friends
and acquaintances,
Mr. and Mrs. Blaney came to Union
City last April from Ripley, Tenn., and
Mr. Blaney hail been employed at
Hurt's job office. Since they have
been here they have made many per
sonal friends who regretted his untime
ly taking away.
After a few weeks, we learn, Mrs.
Blaney and her three-months old babe
will return to their old home, near St.
Sweeny was arraigned in the Magis
trates' Court Monday on a charge of
minder in the first degree. He waived
examination and was sent to jail with
out bond.
Makes Fifty Stops and MakNes Short
Speeches Sunday.
Through endless fields of cotton, dot
t"L witlf clusters of white blossoms,
Cot. Theodore Roysevelt rode, morning
to night, Sunday, on his tour through
tin South.
He was on his way from Atlanta to
Hot Springs, Ark., and he made more
speeches than on any other day of his
present trip or on any day of his recent
Western trip. The train made fifty
stops during the day, and there weij
such crowds on hand everywhere that
Col. Roosevelt had at least to go out to
the rear platform and speak a few sen
tences at almost every station.
The colonel's throat, which has not
been in good condition since the Sara
toga convention, stood the strain well,
and he is inclined to believe now that
talking agrees with it. .
Col. Roosevelt was not talking poli
tics today. He was urged to nmplify
that part of his speech in Atlanta 1,1st
night which referred to the tariff and
the plank of the New York State Repub
lican platform which deals with the
tariff, but would not do so.
"I have nothing to add to what I
said last night," Col. Roosevelt said,
"except what in my speeches at Sarato
ga and Syracuse I said about the tariff
and the administration is exactly what
I said in Sioux City, la., Sioux Falls,
N. 1)., Cincinnati and elsewhere."
The Roosevelt train traveled leisurely
through parts, of Georgia, Alabama,
Mississippi and Tennessee Sunday, and
the engineer stopped wherever there was
a station. The people swarmed over
the tracks and crowded around the end
of tle train in struggling masses about
equally divided between whites and negroes.
Mr. Finley at Exposition.
Knoxville, Tenn., Oct. 6. President
W. W, Finley, of the Southern Railway
Company, delivered an address here to-
lay before the Southern Appalachian
Good Roads Congress, in which he
made an earnest plea fur the construc
tion of an improved system of highways
throughout tho Southeastern State
stressing the importance of wagon roads
as a feature of transportation. He de
clared that it is the farmer who is most
vitally interested in the improvement of
the county roads, but that all are inter
ested in the welfare of the farmer and
in making conditions' in the country so
attractive as to turn the drift of the
population back from the city to the
far pis.
Road conservation war advocated by
Mr. Finley in the lino of having im
provements made on these roads radi
ating from market and shipping points,
which are naturally of the greatest ser
vice to thcJarming population. The
employment of competent road en
gineers oy each county was recom
mended; as was the issuance of bonds
to pay the first cost of expensive road
-xw jntm si xr a wsr
t V".'. 1 1
Extravagance is the greatest crime of the age. Are
you living beyond your means? Are you saving a part
of your income? If not, BEWARE !
Make-OUR Bank YOUR Bank.'
The Old National Bank
American Gentlemen Shoes
Cold Weather Advice
to all is to beware of coughs and colds
on the chest ; as neglected they readily
lead to pneumonia, consumption or oth
er pulmonary troubles. Just as soon as
the cough appears treat it with Ballard's
Horehound Syrup, the standard cure of
America.'" Use as directed perfectly
harmless. A cure and preventive for
all diseases of the lungs. Price 2.V, oOe
and fl.00 per bottle. Sold by Red
Cross Drug Co.
Number your houses with aluminum
figures. They never rust nor tarnish
always bright. Only live cents each at
llayiies-Grtgory Hardware Co. '
Two Go Down in the Flood.
Dyersburg, Tenn., Oct. G: While at
tempting to cross a bridge near hero in
a buggy to-day, the structure, weaken
ed by the swollen stream, gave way and
Mrs. A.-.F. Burehfield and grandson
were thrown into the water and drown
ed. -The horse was also drowned.
Mrs. Burehfield was eighty years old,
and her grandson, O. Burehfield, was
fourteen They were drowned in Lowis
Creek, two iniles north of Dyersburg
The woman's body.. Was recovered by
L. M. Corniltaud, a traveling salesman
of this city, andC. D. Hunperford, also
of this city, who were in the neighbor
hood at theSime. The boy's body has
not been found. 1 It has been raining
constantly in this county for two days,
and all the creeks are out of their
banks and many bridges have been
washed away. Several of the rural
route carriers abandoned their trips for
to-day. The rainfall for the twenty
four hours ending this a. in., was seven
and one-half inches.
1 j ;
Everything best in the art of good
shoemaking is found in
Their supremacy is due to a proper
blending of correct style, good taste
and absolute comfort.
Latimer McCutchan
The Popular Price Shoe Store
Frank Watts Honored.
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 7. F. O.
. A Banquet .
spread lx'fore you would do you no good
if youcouldn't eat. What good can
food do a child when as soon as it enters
it's stomach it is eaten by ' worms.
That's the reason your baby is ailing,
cross, pasty faced and thin. (.Jive it
White's Cream Vermifuge. It will ex
pel the worms and act as a tonic for the
child. Sold by Red Cross Drug Co.
Lightning protectors for.telephones at
Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co ,
Watts, of the First National Bank of
Nashville, was elected president of the
American Bankers' Association to-day.
William Livingstone, president of the
Dime Savings Bank of Detroit, was
elected first vice-president.
Frank O. Watts, who was so highly
honored at Los Angeles "by the bankers
of the United States, began his linking
career in Tennessee. At an early age
he became a nfnuer at the First Nation
al Bank at Union City, Tenn., at a sal
ary of a week. Before he was 21
years of age he was made cashier of
that bank.
In 1807 Mr. Watts came to Nashville
to accept the cashiership of the First
National Bank of this city and was later
advanced to the presidency of the same
yistitution, the position he now holds.
In the thirteen years he has been con
nected with the First National Bank of
this city its resources have more than
Last ytfar at Chicago the American
Bankers' Association made Mr. Watts
first vice-president and his advancement
this year to the head of the great asso
ciation, embracing more than 10,000 of
the leading banks in the United States
in its membership, confers on him and
on Nashville the highest honor within
the gift of the association.
Mr. Watts is the third man from the
South to be elected to the presidency of
the organization in the thirty-five years
of its history. Heretofore the associa
tion's president has been a member of
some large Eastern or Northern fi nau
tili institution. Nashville Banner.
Our lOj." assortment of enameled ware
in braces a good many articles you need
every day. llayiies-Grcgory Hardware
Catarrh Sufferers Good Thing to
If you now own a Hyomei hard rub
ber inhaler the Red Cross Drug Store
wants you to know that theywill sell you
a bottle of HYOMKI for only 50 cents.
Remember this, all who suffer with
catarrh a bottle of HYOMEI (pro
nounce it High-o-ine) is put up in a
separate package and sold for 50 cents,
to accommodate the vast army of peo
ple who already own a Hyomei inhaler.
The Red Cross Drug Store w ill sell it
to you at that price and give you the
opportunity to begin at once to rid
yourself of vile cataarh and the snuff
ling, hawking and spitting that go
with it.
Many people, through years of neg
lect, have let catarrh get a stronghold
upon them.
No matter how chronic your catarrh
al troubles, HYOMEI is guaranteed to
cure them if you give it half a chance.
Just breatho it, that's all. and its heal
ing,, soothing, antiseptic properties will
make you feel better in a day.
If you own an inhaler get a 50-cent
bottle of HYOMEI today. If you do
not own a Hyomei inhaler, ask for a $1
outfit, which includes an inhaler.
Marriage Licenses.
Ernest Comodorc and Lena Duke.
' T. M. George and Anna Beaiiihamp.
T. M. Bellew and Mamie Moss.
Luther Swanner and, Rose Pitz. '
V. H, A IIkii and Alma Roseuburg.
J. R. Briggs and Mabel Webb.'
1. W. Roach and Minnie Caldthiop.
II. G, Tisdale and Estelle Ho.per.
Joe Gray and Mat lift McDonald.
Ben Phillips and Anna Howell.
Tom Cross ntc! Mandy Bi II Owens.
Use Dahnke-Wulker Milling Co. Jer
sey Cream Flour, a home product, and
guaranU-ed. -

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