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Mr. Pec Caudle spent Sunday at Mount Telia. Miss Amy Mo left Tuesday to enter college at JacksoD. Minn Vardell Vaughn is gutting along nicely with her school. Miss Irene Caudle Sundayed with Miss Willie Etta Johnson. Mrs. Joe MeGaugh spent Wednesday night with Mrs. Lcmual Poore. Mr. Lewis Wright, of near Crockett, was a visitor in Number Seven Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Castleman Sundayed with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Car ter. - Dr. and Ms. Maddox Sundayed with Mrs. Moddox'g parents, Mr. and Mrs, Olive. Mr. Fate Wilson and family spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Will Harris. Mr. and Mrs. ,John Davis, of Dear Stanley's Chapel, spent Saturday nigh in Gardner, Rev. Jones, who has been visiting Ealon Wilson, has returned to his home in Missouri. ' Mr, and Mrs. Will Carter, of St. Louis, are visiting Mr. Carter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Carter. Mr. Ealon Wilson left Friday for Number Three, where he will join Rev. . John R. Williams in his meeting.. Mr. Walten Frazier, of Middle Ten nessee, spent 8aturday night and Sun day with his aunt, Mrs. Mattie Walker. Mr. Russell Rankin, of Pleasant Valley, spent Saturday night with his grandmother, Mrs. T. J. Hunt, of Num her Seven. Sun Flowers. BETHEL. Mrs. Susan Brown is on the sick list. Of course, every one from Bethel at tended the fair. The road workers have put our roads in fine condition. Mr, Claud McDaniel and wife, of Pos- surntrot, were here Sunday. Mrs. Mary Sharp has returned from a visit to Kenton relatives. Mr. Will Dyer and wife visited rela tives near Hickman Sunday. Mrs. M. A. Flowers visited her son, Jake, near Union City last week. ' Messrs. Rube Muse and Wiley Neeley left for a flying trip t Texas this week. . Messrs; Genie Muse, Alton Neeley, , Thearon and Fornio Dyer attended church at Mount Ararat Sunday night, Mrs. J. Perryman, who has been vis iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ozrose Primrose, returned to her home at Ken ton Wednesday. Mr. Jas. Sanders and sister, Miss Nannie, attended church at Mount Ararat and were the guests of Misses Ethel and Verda Bedford Sunday. Mr. Ben Haynie and sister, Mrs. Wheat, of near Union City, were tho guests of their brother, Mr. John Hay nie, and wife Sunday. Trixie. CRITTENDON GROVE. Mrs. John Term is on the sick list. R. W, Phebus, of Martin, was in our midst Monday. Several from hero attended the show at Martin Saturday. Dr. Richards nml wife, of Loneoak, spent Sunday night with Mrs. Henry. Cotton is opening nicely and picking will begin soon. It bids fair for a good yield. - Mrs. Lon Tanner spent Friday with her mother, Mrs. John Blake, at Mount Pelia. There has been some tobacco cut. While the acreage is small the quality is good. Rev. Barker will preach at Obion Chapel Sunday afternoon at 8 o'clock. Let's all go and hear him. Mr. Bud Wagster and family, of Cypress Creek, spent Saturday night ond Sunday with hoinefolks. Messrs.Lon Turner and Harold Wag goner, of this place, enjoyed a day at the fair in Dresden last week. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Callis and lit tle son, Lexie, of Number Four, were in our midst Sunday.' Jruhha. TTouiYvVfft ere not tks best Guaranteed Hose made, theyivould mt'be sold by WEEK At this Store Wants Harmony. Chattanooga, Tenn., September 19. Senator Luke Lea. returned to Nashville this morning after spending Monday night and half of the day to-day in the interest of harmony in the Democratic party. One of the first things ho did this morning was to go to the municipal building, where he called upon Maj. J. JI. Warner, Acting Mayor. .. "I have seen a large number of local Democrats, and everyono I have talked to wants harmony. I believe that there will be a settlement of tho Democratic differences.' : rf f -J h'-: r-1 r- r tftm ' ( T win i U fsinA. : . ; LOuk I I. ft . f III I ..- W ar nnt nillintr nH nv 0-uaranteea . m ''". XT'- ' ) "' ,;' i M-' M ' '! iJ k ..,., I. h ' Ln.nn., .ni We are not willing to sell an y guaranteed hose except the best We have investigated them all. 7oinHfwfio5& meet every demand, satisfy every test. Through Beckham-Jones-Murphoy . nt offer them to the public. Hundreds of families who read this ad vertisement are not fully satisfied with tht wearing quality of their hosiery. Either it is ordinary "guaranteed" hosiery, coarsely 1 made and finished, or the more expensive brands sold without any guarantee that it will wear a week, a month or a day. To such people we extend a pressing invitation to call at our store this week and examine Rjjflidgjfioaej the latest refinement in guaranteed hosiery. SsSsfiiSS are for men, women, misses and boys. They are differ ent from the ordinary hosiery in several ways that count for extra nveuf and value. The makers issue a signed and registered guarantee with every box that ffiKhdwftcaa WM give satisfactory wear for four months. This guarantee is endorsed by ourselves and means just what it says new hosiery if ffiHhrV;nsc, fails to give eminently satisfactory wear. The difference between (jjJJ2j529 and other brands is in the extreme tare and conscienct that the makers have put into it Such quality has never heretofore been put into, any hosiery at 25 cents. The finish is equal In every way to the finest hosiery sold. The threads are exceptionally well spun and carry an unusual amount of textile strength. The weave is exceptionally close meshed and the "feel" is soft and resilient like fine silk. A special feature is the dyeing. The celebrated Wunderdye used in coloring this hosiery gives per manent lustre without Injuring or hardening the fabric and will not change or crock or loose its lustre in wash. (gJjSh92s& conies In a beautiful variety of stylish colors and in all sizes. We are glad to sell it and glad to recommend it as unquestionably the best value of any hosiery at or near the price. : I if I Come in the store any day this week and examine this best of all guaranteed hosiery. Take home a box on trial and test them out You have four months to determine to your satisfaction that they are all we claim for them and you are protected by the printed guarantee ticket in the box. Get ftioeiftxi for the boys. That will be a good test Chattanooga Knitting Mills Manufacturer of Seamless Hosiery v Chattanooga, Tennessee v ft v ' iT1 -s.. Q5 J AiV If Sp i .: LI IAil New Sorghum at B. H. Whitley's. Letting the Other Fellow Worry. Champ Clark is fairly typical of the cheerful Democrat in these Democratic good times. 1 "Been having such a tine time with friends and neighbors in Tike," says he, "that I haven't had time to worry about politics." He is on his way to visit his old Kentucky home, humming a tune as he goes; and the old Democratic fiddlers will be there to greet him. Probably Bob Taylor, who has been known to leave his horse hitched at a Tennessee camp meeting and walk fifty miles to a partyover in Kentucky, will also drop in with his fiddle under his arm. There is a spirit of harvest cheer gen erally evident among Democrats. It has been many long years since they looked so happy. Neighbors had a period of glumness, did little visiting, and when they did meet talked. only sadly of old times. Now it is the fellows, who proudly displayed litho graphs of Republican Presidents in their parlor windows for so many years, who wear long faces. They are the ones who meet on the sidewalk, shake their heads and pass on, as they catch the strains of "Turkey in the Straw" or "Pigeon on the Gate" front neighborhood gather- ings in bright Democratic homes along tho way,' where the fall cider flows. No; like Champ, the Democrats are not doing the worrying about politics now. It was high time that the other fellows had a taste of it. St. Louis Re public. Speaker Clark. Washington, D. C, Sept. Senator Robt. L. Taylor still thinks that Speaker Champ Clark is going to be nominated and elected next year as President of the United States. To reiterate this view just before be left for Knoxville to-night, where he will meet the Missouri leader and introduce him to an audience at the Appalachian exposition, after which the two go to Nashville. "I have been strengthened in my con viction that led me to declare for Champ Clark two months ago," said the Sena tor to-night, "by bis unmarred, fine record throughout the extra session and by his brave, manlyy resentment of President Taft's charge that he and Underwood and the Democrats had been merely playing politics in handling the tariff." j He predicted that Clark would make a most effective "public speaking cau-j didate for President of the United States" in the political history of the times. . The Senator laid stress upon the popu larity of Mr. Clark with his associates in Congress, a rare thing with Presi dents, and added: "He would be one more of the great group of Presidents who have come from the grand old company of the common people, and when Champ Clark is in the While House, every plowman that 'homeward plods his weary way' will go to his supper cheered by the thought that he has a friend indeed in the Presi dent of the United States." $100 Reward. $100. , Tlie readers of this paper will be plensed to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Cauirrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fraterni ty. Catarrh being n constitutional disease, re quires n constitutional treatment. Hall's Oi tnrrh Cure is tuken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys tem, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and (riving the patient strength by build ine up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprielors have so much fnith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address: F. J. CHKNRV & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by IHiigirisfs, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Wanted - Twelve peelers at once. Separate tables for white ladies. U. C. CANNING CO. Postmasters in Nashville. The fifth annual convention of the Tennessee Association of Presidential Postmasters and .the annual gathering of the Tennessee League of Postmas ters met jointly in the United States Court room at the oustom house Tues day with a large attendance from nil over me state, ine convention was called to order at 9 a. m., and contin tied until 1 p. tn., when it adjourned until Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock, the afternoon being devoted to the social features of the gathering. The following committees were named: Resolutions W. S. Raulston, Chat tanooga; Dr. A. J, Roller, Bristol; D.W. Starnes, Lawrenceburg; A. D. Keller, Union City; A. V. McLain, Lcwisburg. To Nominate Officers for the Ensuing ear V. A. Pamplin, Fayetfeville? Harry Swaney, Gallatin; J. W. Jack son, Columbia; J. L. Murray, Lexing ton; A. H. Faulkner, McMinnville. On SelectiiTg Tlace for Next Conven tion R. H. McNeely, Humboldt; C. 8. Moss, Franklin; J. A. Vines, Johnson City; F. J. Nunn, Brownsville; R. P. Smith, Clarksville. ' Among the postmasters present were: A. D. Keller, Union City; R. H. Mc Neely, Humboldt; C. 8. Moss, Frank lin; C. J. . Halo, Winchester; W. A. Pamplin, Fayettoville; John T. Hale, Trenton; A. V. McLain, Lcwisburg; J. L. Murray, Lexington; Z. T. Cason, Murfreesboro; E. G. Hickman, Pu laski; H. F. Ruffin, Cedar Hill; F. J. Nunn, Brownsville; Jno. S. Robertson, Springfield; R. P. Smith, Clarksville; J. P. Gibbs, Dresden; L. H. Lassater, Alliens; L. K. Freeman, Savannah; W. F. Littleton, Estill Springs; A. J. Rol ler, Bristol; W. S. Raulston, Chatta nooga; j. W. Shivers, Ashland City; L. T. Rcagor, Shelbyville; II. Swaney, Gallatin; Everett Doolittle, Madison; Geo. W. Jacksoa, Columbia; W. A. Anderson, Bellbuckle; A. N. Brown, Woodbury; Geo. M. Book, Tullahoma; F.R.Sharp, Manchester; A. H. Faulk ner, McMinnville; D.W. Staines, Law renceburg; E. T. McKinney, Harn.nan; Wm. B. Pickering, Carthage; Sam L. Parker, Sparta; James Rogers, Dyer; Andrew Holt, Milan; W. L. Green, "1 Spring Hill; 8. I). Davis, Cookeville; D. H. Nobles, Paris, and Postoffice In spectors Reynolds, Grimnictt and Graham. A call for 150 brines the coal wur!u. Union City Ice fe Coal Co.