OCR Interpretation

The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, October 21, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058321/1910-10-21/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

'I it
f t 1
0n Wednesday afternoon promptly
at the appointed hour, 5 o'clock, Mr.
Robert K. White was married to Miss
Bess Morgan at the home of her mother,
Mrs. Anna B. Morgan, on Exchange
, The decorations were very artistic and
effective, a scheme of pink and blue
with green being used throughout. The were both artistic and appropriate
of the highest character. The groom is
a young man oi business accompiisu
nients and assistant cashier of the
Farmers Exchange Rank.
It was one of the most notable social
events in Union City, and the warmest
congratulations came from a host of
Miss Gardner.
Miss Nora Gardner gave a charming
bridge party for Miss Morgan on Thurs-!
day afternoon of last week. Decorations
Shareholders' Meeting.
v Union City, Tenn., Oct. 19, 1910.
The stockholders of the West Tennessee Fair Association
are hereby called to meet at the Mayor's office in Union City,
Tenn., on Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 25, at I o'clock.
Important business will come before the meeting. Be sure
you are represented, either in person or by proxy. -
Copyright Han Schaffher Sc Mam
buy clothes for styje, fit and comfort
and you're entitled to get what you pay
for. You'll get all three when you wear one
of these specially designed suits made for us
!fvbvHart Schaffner & flarx
Smart, snappy clothes not freakish; all
wool, finely tailored, correct in fit.
Suits $15 to $30 Overcoats $15 to $25
This store is the home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
is doubly enhanced when you adorn it
with handsome and suitable jewelry for
balls, receptions, dinners or social func
tions of any kind. We have an array of
magnificent jewels set in unique and up-to-dute
designs that are charming to wo
men of good. taste for self-adornment or
for wedding gifts. A ring, pin or bracelet
is always prized when it has been pro
cured from
Mon-Resident Notice.
David Davis et al. vs. Dave Burnett et al.
In the above styled causa, it appear
ing t the Clerk and Master of the Chan
cery Court of Obion County, Tenn.,
from the bill of complaint, which is
sworn to, that Tom Burnett, one of the
defendants, is a non-resident of the
State of Tennessee, and a resident of the
State of Texas, so that ordinary process
of Jaw cannot be served upon hiui; it is
therefore hereby ordered that the said
Tom Burnett appear before the Clerk
and Master of the Chancery Court of
Obion County, Tenn., on or before the
First Monday in November, 1910,
that being a regular rule day of said
Chancery Court, and make defense to
said bill, or the same will be taken as
confessed by him, and the said cause set
for hearing ex-parte as to him.
It is further ordered that, publication
of this notice be made in The Commer
cial, a weekly newspaper published .in
Obion County, Tennessee, for four con
secutive weeks.
This September 2S 10 10. '
C. A. (HUBS.
28-4t Clerk and Master.
By Gko. A. (iihhs, Jr.,. D. C. & M. I
J. A. Whipple, Sol. forCompI'ls.
At the B. P. U.
A very interesting program was ren
dered at the Baptist Church last Sunday
afternoon by the Baptist Young Peo
pie's Union. Quite an interest is being
manifested in this work and it is hoped
that the membership will soon be dou
bled. , Come out next Sunday at 3:30
o'clock and enjoy the following--pro
gram with us:
Subject. 'Responsibility Measured
By Privileges and Opportunities."
Thomas Soutliworth, leader.
1. Old Hundred.
2,. Invocation.
3. Song,
i 4. Scripture Beading. Ps. i:l-C.
" i). Prayer. '
l. Song.
7. "Responsibility." References,
8. Talk on same, by L. J. Allen.
'.; Vocal Duet. A. N. Dixon and
Dr. 'Carlton.
10. "Responsibility Measured by
Light." References.
11. Talks on same. Mrs. Hudson
and Mrs. Mathis.
Vocal Solo. Miss Gladys Ra
"Sins of Omission." Mr. Mar-
Will those who owe The Commercial
for subscription please let this remind
them to send or come and pay up or
notify us whether or not they want the
paper continued. Please attend to this
while you think of it.
Program for Friday, October 21, 3 p.
in., at the residence of Mrs. W. H.
Meeting called to order by president
Opening prayer.
Scripture lesson. ,
Song, "He Leadeth Me."
Reading of the minutes.
A talk by Miss Vorheis on school
A report from the V. C. T. U. Con
vention,' which has just convened at
Springfield, Tenn., will be read by Mrs.
VV. II. Swiggart.
The Aronie benediction.
place of the ceremony, in the library,
was market) by an arch made of snii
lax and lafrance roses, at the top of
which was hung a large bunch tied with
blue tulle and banked behind with a
forest effect of green interspersed with
tiny electric lights. Over the curtains
and hangings festoons of lafrance roses
and smilax were hung. The rewption
hall was adorned with superb bouquets
of pink roses on the piano, stands and
wedding register, which was kept by
Miss Bess Glasscock. The dining room
was especially beautiful, with a huge
heart-shape wedding cake of pink roses
and lilies of the valley in the center of
the table and four pink candles with
pink satin shades and tied with blue
tulle.' .The dome over the table was
also artistically decorated with pink
roses anu smilax with blue tulle bows
at each corner.
At the first strains of the wedding
march by Mrs. Irene Dahnke the din
ing room doors were thrown open and
Rev. W. II. Sheffer, of the Lindell
Street Christian Church, of Memphis,
entered the library followed by Mr.
White with Mr. Waddell Jackson, his
Lest man. Then came the flower bear
ers, little Annie James Morgan and
Paul Nailling, with pink and blue bas'
kets scattering rose petals on the bridal
path of white that was stretched from
the arch to the, stairway, followed by
Miss Genevieve Nailling, the maid of
honor, walking alone. Her gown was
of blue crepe de chine with forget-me
not trimming. She carried a sheaf of
lafrance roses tied with blue tulle. Then
came the bride with her sister, Mrs,
Julian Lee Sydnor, her matron, and
was beautiful in her wedding gown of
white chiffon over messaline with pearl
garniture, wearing tho veil her mater
nal grandmother wore over fifty years
ago. She carried a shower bouquet of
brides' roses and 1 1 1 let. of the valley.
Her ornaments were a rare pearl neck
lace and pearl and heart pin. Mrs.
Sydnor 'a toilet was silver net over pink
Mr. Sheffer made the ceremony one
of unusual impressiveness and conclude
ed it with an eloquent prayer.
After the congratulations the cake
was cut, and while refreshments were
being served the happy pair slipped
away and came down later ready to
start on their wedding journey. Mrs.
White's going-avvay gown was brown
velvet with hat to match.
Those who assisted in receiving werj
Mesdames Irene Dahnke, Paine Brans-
ford and Miss Mary Swiggart in the
hall, and Misses Carrie Walker and
Nora Gardner in the breakfast room,
where the many lovely and useful gifts
were displayed.
Mr. and Mrs. White will be at home
after November 1, at the home of Mrs,
White's mother, Mrs. Morgan, on Ex
change street.
The marriage links into closer rela
tionship two of the oldest families in
the city and county. The bride is a
daughter of the late James R. Morgan,
one of the leading merchants and finan
ciers of the county. Her mother was
the daughter of Robert F. Nailling, one
of the most popular of the older citizens
and business men. Mrs. Morgan was
a popular lavorite among her girlhood
friends and social Union City at that
time, llio bride is charming jn grace
and person. Mr. White' is the son of
W. L. White, one of our leading real
est-ite dealers and merchants and a man
tally cards were especially attractive, be
ing hand-painted cupids with a tiny slip
per of either pink or blue filled with
rice to each. The bridal idea was fur
ther carried out in the refreshments,
the ices being in pink or blue with tlie
bride's monogram molded on each. In
the bridge game Miss Glasscock received
the highest score. Jler prize was a
K, :..! it..
uviiuiiiiii uuiue oi rare jteriume. . xurs. i
Harry Edwards received the consola
tion, a crystal champagne glass, and
Miss Morgan was presented with a pie
ture very symbolic of the approaching
Mrs. Wallace Mooret"
Mrs. Wallace Moore's silk stocking
shower for Miss Morgan on last Friday
afternoon was one of the most beauti
fully planned affairs given in her honor
The color scheme was pink in the
dining room. A huge basket made of
pink roses was suspended from the
chandelier with ribbous running to the
four corners of the room and one for
Miss Morgan to pull, which she did to
find herself literally covered with beau
a f l rr .it
uiui sine nose, ine ujiy caras were
hand-painted brides and the refresh
ments were ices and cake in rose de
signs. The prizes were awarded as fol
lows: Miss Mary Swiggart, first; Miss
Weltmer, consolation. Miss Morgan
was presented with a beautiful hand
embroidered pillow.
Visitors Entertained.
Mr. and Mrs.. Howell Bransford en
tertained ten couples at rook Thursday
evening for Mr. and Mrs. George Rob
inson, of Roswell, New Mexico. Miss
Ruth Walters met the guests at the
door and Miss Margaret Bransford
served punch in the dining room,
which was decorated in red and green.
In the parlor were pink flowers and
potted plants. After the games cake
and cream was served. Mrs. Robinson
took the lady's prize, book-end in
hammered copper. Mr. Whitesell Har
pole took the gentleman's prize, a scarf
pin. I hose present were: Messrs. and
Mesdames Geo. Robinson, Morris Miles,
M. A. Blanton, C. V. Jones, W. R.
Hendrix, Whitesell Harpole. II. T.
Butler, K. Kimberlin, J. C. McRee,
Aubrey Whipple.
If the driving wheels of a
passenger engine were to give
the same number of revolutions
157,680,000 that a watch bal
ance give in one year it would
make 28 complete circuits of
the earth.
The South Bend Balance is so
constructed and jeweled that it
will perform this well nigh in
credible amount of work and
still last a life-time. Its journals
are of the hnest tempered steel
and its bearings of the hardest
sapphire, a gem that nothing
but diamond will cut.
The Schuberts.
The Schubert Symphony Club, one of
the oldest and best known organizations
in the United States, will appear again
in Union City after an absence of six
teen years, at Reynolds Opera House
next Tuesday night, Oct. 25, in a bene
fit entertainment for Xhf, Elks. The
price of admission is ysutdly one dollar,
but the Elks have secured this attrae
tion and are offering the best seats for
75 cents.
The Schuberts consist of the Schubert
Lady Quartette, knovn everywhere for
the excellence of their music, Thomas
Valentine Purcell, instrumentalist, and
Miss Anna Pearl Weather! ngton, mono
logist. Numbers cmbtcc selections
also by the Symphony Club, and the
entire arrangement is one of the best of
its class.
Union City should welcome the Schu
berts with a crowdedjiouse solely for the
character of their work, but more so be
cause the Elks are seeking to increase
the fund for a new home in Union City.
The reserved seat sale will be at S. I).
General Agent's Contract
The Union Central Life Insurance Company of Cincinnati, Ohio, will
give a General Agent's Contract to a good man for Obion County, and
as much additional territory as he can work. The party need not give
his exclusive time to the business.
ASSETS, $80,000,000.00
For full particulars, apply to
J. CLAUDE MARTIN, Superintendent, Nashville, Tenn.
Judge Harris Widow Protests.
Hickman, Ky., Oct. l'.t. Mrs. J. C.
Harris, widow of Judge C. Harris, of
Tiptonville, has brought suit to break
her husband's will. Judge Harris, who
was by far the .wealthiest 'man in Lake
County, was drowned in Reelfoot Lake
last spring while out with a party of
visitors. By the terms of his will Mrs.
Harris is virtually cut off from a share
in his estate and, she will ask the court
for an equitable provision for her. Judge
Harris was quite a prominent figure dur
ing the Reelfoot Lake Nightrider trou
bles, the Nightriders having threatened
to take his life, as he was a big land
holder and one of the owners of the
lake. For weeks his home at Tipton
ville was guarded.
If! you want the best anil cheapest,
use lion Air coal, union City ice &
Real Estate Transfers'.
Ed McAlister and wife to G. W. The
bus, Jr., 40 acres in No. 13, t4,00.
C. T. Moss and wife to G. W. Carter
et al., lot in Union City, $4."RK
I. II. and L. M. Davis to F. M. Mc
Ree, lot in Union City, $700.
B. F. Beckham to F. M. McRee, lot
in Union City, $200.
F. M. McRee to J. C. McRee, lot in
Union City, $3,100.
E. T. Applegato and wife to R. A
Alexander, interest in land in No. 1,
II. W. Applegato to R. A. Applegate,
interest in land in No. 1, $2,500.
R. A. Alexander etal. to W. G. Rey
nolds, 184 acres in No. 1, $11,040.
Guy Walker and wife to W. B. Ham
iltoi, t!3 acres in No. 12, $1,800.
Mrs. Eunice J. Wilson toS. T. Wade,
two lots in Union City, $2,250.
O. Spraddlin to S. T. Wade, lot in
Union City, $3,000.
C. II. Sherrill & Co. to H. Dietzel.
lot in Union City, $250.
O. Dircks to Nellie Whitley, lot in
Union City, $450.
iu. v. isruce anu wile tou. w . uruce,
110 acres in No. 8, $4,000.
W. S. Netherland and wife to W. S
Brashenis, 31 acres in No. 16, $1,550.
Luther Wilson to W. L. Wilson, in
terest in 50 acres in No. 16, $8,330.
W. T. Ledbetter and wife to Walter
B. Myers, lot in No. 6. $050.
W. B. Myers et al. to W. F. and T. R.
Myers, interest in land in No. 6, $500.
J. A. Rye and wife to W. A. Weath-
erford, 20 acres in No. 8, $050.
George R. Hoi man to Loyd Ray, 32
acres in No. 16, $400.
T. C. Ward and wife toC. V. Pardue,
57 acres in No. 0, $1,300:'
Mrs. Bettie J. Caldwell to L. L. Park,
90 acres in No. 10, $1,800.
W. B. Cole to heirs of Joseph Cole,
land in No. 3, $20.
A. H. McDonald to E. B. Hambrick,
01 acres in No. 9, $4,890.
Jesse Threlkeld to J. M. Freeman,
lot in No. ltL $50.
M. V. Bruce et al. to T. P. Campbell,
acres in No. 8, $3,000.
C. II. Carroll etal. to E. C. Carroll,
three-fourths interest in 111 acres in
No. y,$25().-
Bonncr & Shore to T. J. Bonner &
Son, two lots in Rives, $550.
Bonner & Shore to T. J. Bonner it
Son, lot in Rives, $2,500.
J. W. Farmer et al. to G. P. Rucker,
lot in No. 10, $2,500. '
money t($wm
Have us supply you with
your coal the coal that pro
duces the maximum number
of heat units with the smallest
Our coal is really a clean
coal and it actually carries the
minimum of non-heating pro
ducing substances.
The good coal you hear of
comes rrom ?
Union City Ice & Goal Go.
Distributors of Comfort.
Telephone No. 150.
Non-Resident Notice.
Charles II. Cobb, Adm'r
vs. ,
Mrs. Susie Keiser et al.
In this cause, it appearing to the
Court from the bill, that the defend
ants, Mrs. Susan Keiser, John P. Keiser
and Elizabeth Keiser, are non-resitlents)
of the State of Tennessee, and that or
dinary process of law cannot bo served
upon them, it is therefore ordered by
the Court that publication be made in
some weekly newspaper published in
Union City, Tenn., four consecutive
weeks requiring you, the said Susan
Keiser, John P. Keiser and Elizabeth
Keiser to appear before the County
Court Judge or Clerk of said County
Court at the courthouse in Union City,
Tenn., on or before the first Monday in
December, I91(), and plead, answer or
demur to the bill filed against you in
this cause, seeking to sell land to pay
debts, otherwise the same will be taKen
as for confessed and set for hearing ex
parte as to you.
This 20th day of October, 1910.
C. S. Tau.kv, Clerk,
By Geo. R. Kk.vxkv, D. O.
Swiggart & Cobb, Solicitors for Com
plainant. 30-t4
Get Your Copy Today
I The new Art Catalogue showing
Color Drawings of attractive Library
Interiors, announced in The Saturday
Evening Post of October 15, to be
distributed by agents for
GlobcWermcke Elastic Bookcases
can be obtained only at our store,
at we are the exclusive agents in this
city, for this and other trade-marked
lines of high-grade furniture.
Naylor Furniture Co.
" t
I' t
I. A.
i .
Coal Company.
V ' 8
, i

xml | txt