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turn of the public roa J at or near Jones'
northeast corner, Uornbcak's southeast corner, in J. C. Revel's west boundary line; thence north 3 degrees west with said public road between Hornbeak and Revel 53 poles and 22 links to a stake in said road; thance north 87 degrees east with Revel's fence line 115 poles and 18 links to a stake near the corner of Rev el's cross fence; thence north 8 degrees west 4G poles and 4 links to a stake near the mouth of Revel's land; thence north degrees east with Revel's fence line 72 poles and 13 links to a Rtake by said fence; thence north i degrees east 101 poles and 6 links to the turn of the road at or near O. H. Johnson's northwest corner, Jack Fox's southwest corner, in J. C. Revel's east boundary line; thence north 3 degrees west with road be tween For nnrl l?oirnl naauinn V. turn of said road, in all 93 poles to a stake in Jack Fox's field; thence due east 74 poles and 3 links to a brick chimney at the north end of an old house on Jack Fox's land; thence north 07 degrees east 118 poles. and 11 links to a beech tree in front of the dwelling house on Dan Hogan's land; a; thence north 54 degrees east 46 poles and 8 links to a large elm tree at the southwest corner of Bob Fox's barn lot, near the fence line of said IJogan and Fox; thence north 41 degrees east 114 poles and 5 links to a large walnut tree standing alone by Peacock's cross-fence line; thence south 87 degrees east with said fence 25 poles and 6 links to a stake by said fence; thence north li degrees east, passing Wright's southwest corner and continuing with the boundary line between Wright and Peacock, passing through a large elm tree on the south side of a public road, in all 181 poles and 21 links to a stake in said public road; thence south 89 degrees east with said road 76 poles and 6 links to the turn of said road; thence north li de gress east 66 poles to a stake in said road, Wright's northeast corner, Fox's northwest corner, in Everett's south boundary line; thence north 88 degrees east to said public road 78 poles and 8 links to Everett's southeast corner, E. L. Fox's southwest corner, in J. J. Fox's north boundary line; thence south QSl ,1.. ..i iu. ... uugicco cast wllu iue ii'uuc ami boundary line between E. L. Fox and William Fox, passing William Fox's northeast corner, in all 143 poles and 4 links to a fence post at the corner of a field; thence north 11 degrees east with the boundary line between E, L. Fox and Robert Brown, in all 144 poles and 5 links to a stake in the Glass and Obion public road, at or near Robert Brown's northwest corner, E. L. Fox's northeast corner, in John Board's south boundary line; thence due north 125 poles more or less to a stake on the north bank of Richland Creek; thence down said creek in a southerly direction with the meanderings of same to where said creek intersects the south boundary line of Board and the north boundary line of Robert Brown, said distance on a straight lino being 2,500 feet more or less; thence east with the center of the Obion and Glass publie road, passing Robert Brown's northeast corner, J. II. Clymer's northwest corner, m all 191 poles to J. II. Clymer's northeast corner; thence south with J. II. Clymer's east line and the west line of the town of Obion 1,564 feet more or less tothewost end of the center line of Water street in the town of Obion; thence east with said center line of said Water street 3,500 feet more or less to the north boundary line of the Illinois Central Railroad right-of-way in said town of Obion; thence northeasterly with the said north boundary line of said railroad right-of-way, in all 610 poles and 18 links to a point in the north boundary line of said railroad right-of-way near Dr. Darnall's northwest corner in Wil liam Clemmons' south boundary line; thence north 88 degrees east with the center line of the public road between the land of Clemmons on the north and Dr. Darnall and C. C. Brown on the south, in all 127 poles and 20 links to the turn of said public road, at or near Brown's .northeast corner, in Jim Mc Donald's west boundary line; thence south 3 degrees east with the road or lane between McDonald and Brown 10 poles to a stake in said lane; thence , south 85J degrees east 132 poles and 20 links to a gate-post on the west side of a lane a short distance northwest from Dr. D. M. Pearce's tonant house; thence north 3 degrees west with the line be tween Dr. D. M. Pearce and Jim Mc Donald, striking the Obion Station pub lic road and continuing with same, in all 121 poles and 21 links to the turn of said road nt or near Dr. D. M. Pearce's northwest corner; thence north 861 de grees east with said public road between the land of Folk McDonald and Dr. Pearce, Ellen and Lizzie Guy, A. C. Anderson, Bittick and Buchanan, in all 460 poles to the junction of said road with the old Troy and Trenton road, at or near A. C. Anderson's northeast corner, Barney Buchanan's southeast corner in J. W. Scearce's west boundary line; thence due norm with saia iroy and Trenton public road, leaving said road and crossing Jimmie Bittick's woods lot, and passing Rogers' south west corner, and running with the land between Rogers and Hinson, John Brown Buchanan and the Obion County Farm, in all 353 poles and 3 links to John Brown Buchanan's north west corner; thence north 23 de grees east across Ed Buchanan's field 102 poles and 20 links to a nost. said liucnanan s noruieast curuur, to the northwest corner of Fhebus Mayes tract of land, the same being an iron stake on the south side of the road thence north 45 degrees east 1 ,200 feet to a stake in the east boundary line of the lands of the heirs of W illiam Polk and the West boundary line of the heirs of Dr. W. A. Wright and John M. Wright; thence in a northerly direction with the line between the Polk land and the Wright land 2,400 feet more or less to the northwest corner of the Wright land; thence north 44 degrees west 200 feet more or less to the center of the road; thence iu westerly direction with the meanderings of said road and cross ing the right-of-way of the Illinois Central Railroad, in all 2,309 feet more or less to a stake in the west boundary line of the right-of-way of the said Illinois Central railroad; thence north 45 degress east, or thereabout, with the west boundary line of the right-of-way of the said Illinois Central Railroad 8,650 feet more or less to a stake in the west boundary line of said right-of-way at a point where the public road, run ning north and south on the west boundary line of the John Head and Bob Shipp land, crosses said railroad and right-of-way; thence south with the meanderings of said road 3,100 feet more or less to the northwest corner of the Will Latimer tract of land, former ly owned by Callicott; thence south 88 degrees east 6,800 feet more or less with the north boundary line of Latimer, Callicott and Wade, to a stake in Wade's north boundary line, said stake being 20 poles and 12 links west of Wade's northeast corner; thence north 11 degrees east across Wade a field, passing Elam's southwest corner and continuing with said boundary line be tween Wade and Elam, crossing the Moffatt Junction road at the corner of Elam, Wade, Clemmons and Mrs. Har ris and continuing with the boundary line between Mrs. Harris and Clem mons. in all 309 poles and 2 links to a stake in said line; thence south 89 de grees east with said Clemmon's cross fence, passing through the south end of an old cabin, 2,500 feet to the center of the public road, which runs north and south, same being the boundary line between Clemmons and Hutcherson land; thence north along the center of said road 840 feet to the northwest corner of the lands of tho Hutcherson heirs and the southwest corner of the land of Byrne in the east boundary of Vaden's land; thence north 881 degrees east 840 feet along the boundary line be tween Byrne and Hutcherson heirs to a stake the same being the southeast corner of the Byrne land, and in Hutch erson's north boundary line; thence north 1 degree west along the boundary line between Koberson and Byrne, pass ing the northeast corner of the Byrne land at 620 feet, continuing said line along the center of the public road be tween Roberson and Dickey, to the turn in the road at the northwest corner of the Roberson land, in all 3,420 feet; thence east in the center of said road to the turn of the road at Forester's south east corner; thence north 1 degrees east in center of said road 630 feet; thence north 131 degrees west 648 feet; thence north 7 degrees east 552 feet; thence north 11 degrees east 1,500 feet to the south line of the road or street on the south boundary line of the town of Rives; thence due east along said boundary line 1,100 feet to the west boundary line of the right-of-way of the Mobile & Ohio Rail road; thence norther ly with the west boundary line of the Mobile & Ohio Railroad right-of-way, through the town of Rives, crossing the Illinois Central Railroad at 4280 feet and continuing with the west boundary line of said Mobile & Ohio Railroad right of-way, in all 6,676 feet to a stake in the west boundary line of the right-of-way of said M. & O. Railroad, near a tall block signal post; thence north 87 degrees east 40 poles and 13 links to a stake in the fence line between the wood land and a field, said stake being about 6 links from a beech tree stand ing on the bank of Houser Creek; thence north 11 degrees east with said fence line, crossing Houser Creek at about 66 poles and 18 links, in all 73 poles and 18 links to a post by a cross fence 15 links north of a large beech tree; thence north 89 degrees east with Garrigan's fence along the south side of his field and the north side of his wood land, in all 64 poles and 18 links to the north boundary line of the right-of-way of the Illinois Central Railroad; thence north about 341 degrees east with the north boundary line of said right-of-way of said Illinois Central Railroad 307 poles and 5 links to a stake in the north boundary line of the right-of-way of said railroad; thence north 8 degrees east 91 poles and 10 links to a stake on the south side of a ditch or branch in the field of Parks and Edwards; thence north 11 degrees east with the boundary line between Parks and Edwards and Posey and W. C. Farrisand Sol Ward's, in all 209 poles to Sol Ward's northwest corner; thence north 4 degrees west across the small orchard and yard in front of the dwelling on said Farris' land 26 poles and 5 links to a large beech tree near the corner of Farris' fence; thence north 411 degrees west 1050 feet to a stake in said Farris' field; thence north 1 degree east across the Farris land, crossing a lane, crossing Sterling Stone's land, passing Tom Jcrnigan's southwest corner, continuing with the dividing line between Stone and Jerni gan, in all 104 poles and 8 links to Sterling Stone's southeast corner; thence corner of Farris' 20-acre tract; thence north 42J degrees east across Jernigan's land 41 poles and 8 links to Mrs. Duncan's southwest corner; thence duo north with the fence, passing the north east corner of Jernigan's field, in all 61 poles and 8 links to a largo red oak tree standing hear Mrs. Duncan's fence. said oak tree being 39 links north and 6 links east of the large fence post at the northeast corner of Jernigan s field thence south 89 degrees east, across Mrs. Duncan's land, striking a post at the corner of the fence, and running with said fence through a thicket, in all 76 poles and 6 links to a stake by said fence of Mrs. Duncan, near a forked sycamore tree; thence north 34 de grees east across the land of Mrs. Duncan and Batts & Pitzer, in all 85 poles and 18 links to a stake in Batts fe Pitzer's fence line; thence north 88 degrees east with said fence line 60 poles and 23 links to the corner of said fence, in Joseph Robert's west boundary line; thence south 21 degrees west with the boundary line between Batts & Pitzer and Roberts 21 poles and 14 links to a stake in said fence line; thence north 77 degrees east 17 poles and 8 links to a stake in the north boundary line of the Illinois Central Rail road right-of-way; thence with said north boundary line of said railroad right-of-way in a northeasterly direc tion 174 poles and 13 links, cross ing the N., C. & St. L. Railroad and right-of-way at Gibbs, Obion County, Tennessee, and continuing thence north easterly with the said north boundary line of the Illinois Central Railroad right-of-way 1,380 poles to tho begin ning, and containing 55,800 acres, ke the same more or less. And you and each of you are likewise notified to appear on NEWS NOTES. Monday, November 6th, 1911, before the Hon. A. J. Lawson, County Judge for Obion County, Tennessee, at the courthouse in the town of Union City, Tennessee, and make defense to said petition and as amended, the court having adjourned the hearing of the petition and as amended until and set same for Monday, November 6th, 1911 or otherwise said petition and as amended will be taken as confessed. It was further ordered by the court in said cause that this notice be pub lished for two consecutive weeks in The Commercial, a weekly newspaper pub lished at Union City, Obion County, Tennessee, the last publication to be at least twenty (20) days before Monday the bth day of November, 1911. This October 2nd, 1911. 29-2t C. S. TALLEY. Clerk F. J. Smith and Thos. O. Morris Attorneys for Petitioners. Badly Injured. May field, Ky., Sept. 80. Porter, the young son of Rev. and Mrs. J, J. Cas tleborry, Friday morning sustained painful but not serious injuries on the head and arm as the result of an acci dent which occurred about nine o'clock at the corner of Seveuth and Broadway when the child was run over by a horse and buggy driven and occupied by Guy Caldwell, a young man of the Lynnville section. Blood Poison Kills Boy. Hickman, Ky., Oct. 2. The 12-year old son of D. Barnes, of this city, died last night from blood poison, caused in a peculiar manner. He was thrown from a wagon about ten days ago and had his leg broken. A piece of wire at the same time entered his cheek. An abscess formed on the root of a tooth. The tooth was pulled several days ago. Blood poison developed in the abscess, To the Public. To the citizens and business men of Union City who recently petitioned and wrote to me relative to Mr. W. T. Witherington and Will M. Jones con cerning positions with the West Ten nessee Wholesale Grocery Company Beg to say I have ever tried to fill all positions in our Union City branch house with Union City employees and have done so with but few exceptions, and even in these exceptional cases I tried to fill places with Union City help but failod. The merchants of Union City have been so loyal to our branch house there, giving us such large share of their patronage that I feel under ob ligations to Union City people to secure help to run our branch house from their ranks so far as possible. I take this method to reply to their petitions and several letters recently sent me, thanking all the merchants and people of Union City who have stood by and supported our enterprise there, I am, Yours very truly, T. H. Farmek, General Manager. Martin, Sept. 28. Jake Hayes southeast corner in George south 89 degrees east, across the land of rhillips west bounuary line; uience north 1 degree cast with George Phillips' w boundary line and Hayes' and Curtis' east boundary line 84 poles and 21 liuka to a stake in the road, at or rh ns' northwest corner ana near Curtis' northeast corner in Kitcneu s south boundary line; thence south 891 degrees east with the center of the public mad. running through and across the Brvant land, as the road intersects same, Jernigan and Massey, in all 138 poles and 8 links to a stake in tho center of the Union City and Stanley bridge public road, said stake being nearly west from the northeast corner of Jernigan's residence; thenco south 3 degrees west with said public road 34 poles and 13 links to a stake at or near Jernigan s southwest corner; thence south 88 degrees east with the boundary line between Jernigan and Farris 56 and continuing with said road 2,620 feet p0ie3 &nd 24 links to the northeast Love's Labor Lost. What's the matter with the baseball reporter?" Oh, he had written two columns of highly embellished slang, and then the homo team lost out in the ninth in ning." 1 ll.l... .. , , t Lack of Enterprise. 'Behold the ruins of Pompeii. " 'Been this way long?" Some eighteen hundred years." 'Bah! We bad San Francisco re built in less than six months." Italy declared war on Turkey'Friday afternoon and hostilities immediately commenced.' The Italians are said to have occupied Tripoli, Bengazi and the harbor of Prevesa, A naval battle was fought off Prevesa and the Italian squad ron is said to have so badly damaged two Turkish ships that they have gone ashore. The Turkish Cabinet has re signed. A Constantinople dispatch says that Turkey will not offer armed resist ance to Italy. Tho declaration of war caused great surprise in official circles at Washington. A battle is reported to be raging in the Dardanelles between the Turkish and Italian fleets. A dispatch from Rome says the destruction of the Turkish fleet has been confirmed. Constanti nople reports the Turkish vessels are safe in the Dardanelles. Tripoli, under date of September 30, reports that the Turks have evacuated that city and gone into the interior. Tho elections throughout the Re public of Mexico for President and Vice President passed off without dis order. Francisco Madero had no op position for President. He claimed last night that his chosen running mate, Jose Pino Suarez, had been named Vice President, while friends of provisional President de la Barra said he had been elected. At Freeport, N. Y., Mrs. R. J. Dar nell, of Memphis, and her daughter, Beatrice, were killed. Another daugh ier, rauune, was probably fatally in jured, and W. C. Collier, formerly of Memphis, and the chauffeur, were se riously hurt when the taxicab in which they were riding was run down by a train. Bishop McCoy, addressing the Louis ville Conference of the Methodist Epis copal Church, South, warned tho minis ters that it was against the rules of the church for them to perform a marriage ceremony for the guilty party to a di: vorce granted for scriptural reasons. In bis jubilee sermon in Baltimore, Cardinal Gibbons expressed unqualified disapproval of tho direct election of United States Senators, the referendum and the recall of the judiciary. Mrs. Frances Beauchamp, president of the Kentucky W. C. T. U., says the hope of the nation is in the independ ent rural vote, as the vote of the cities is venal., The Hamburg-American liner Koe nig imedrich August of the South American service was driven from her moorings at Boulogne and stranded. Congressman Richmond P. Hobson addressing tho Kentucky W. C, T. U i rt 1 Ml 1 a i a at nopKinsvuie, expressed nimseii in favor of a national prohibition law. The American . Association basebal season closed Monday. Louisville and Indianapolis broke even in a double header. Business failures in the United States during the week ending Sept. 28 were 258, against 236 the week previous. The Tacoma jobbers reduced the price of all grades of sugar 70 cents a hun dred pounds. Tripoli. The bone of contention between Italy and Turkey is a very meager bone. For long years Tripoli has been a Turkish province, and has shown no develop ment. Though it has a frontage of some 700 miles on the Mediterranean, it has no trade worth handling. Its an nual exports and imports together ag gregate only some six million dollars per year. Its population is made up principally of Arabs and Berbers, who keep it in a continuous state of foment and unrest. The total population of the province is less than a million. There are no perennial streams and the cli mate is unhealthy. Nine-tenths of the country is barren. It is bounded on the west and south by the Libyan desert and grows nothing of value save al monds, olives, dates and grapes. These, however, are not sufficiently abundant to justify any attempt at exportation Ihe people are not educated and are tyrannized over by the Turkish officials Many of them are serfs from the Soudan, No game abounds; even birds hunt other realms. The few cattle are of iminutive size and almost worthless. Camels and asses are the chief carrying power employed, and these rank intel lectually pretty nearly with the average of population. Arabic, and not Turkish, is the language employed. One of the favorite amusements of the populace is Jew-baiting. They are as narrow as they arc intolerant, and as cruel as tho masters who rule them. Barren, rocky in spots, sandy, waterless, passed along by tho clouds and rains, blistering in the tropical sun; uninviting, in fact re- pellant, the nation which secures its possession win have an ugly liability, rather than a precious asset. Memphis Scitniter. . 1 Rear Admiral Schley Dead. New York, October 2. Rear Admi ral Win field Scott Schley dropped dead to-day near the corner of Forty-fourth street and Fifth avenue, while on his way down town. He had been out of town over Sun day and on his return here had gone to the New York Yacht Club on West Forty-fourth street. After a short stay at the club Admiral Schley started to walk along Forty-fourUi street toward Fifth avenue, when be was taken suddenly ill. A hurry call was sent for pliysi cians, but before aid could reach him, the Admiral was dead. Near the Berkley Theatre, Admiral Schley started across the street, and as he stepped upon the curb, passersby saw him stagger and fall. Traffic policemen sent in, a hurry call for physicians. When the ambulance arrived the physicians said the Admiral had died from apoplexy. Admiral Schley was born in Freder lck County, Md., in 1839. After grad uating at Annapolis in 1860 and serving during the civil war in minor capacities, he was commissioned in 1865 as Lieutenant-Commander. At the outset of the Spanish war, in 1898, Admiral Schley was placed in command of what was known as the flying squadron, which sailed from Fortress Monroe to co-operate with Admiral Sampson in operations in tho Caribbean Sea. Under orders from Sampson he steamed through tho Yucatan passage to tho vicinity of Santiago while Samp son passed around the east end of the Island. Schley's squadron stood before Santiago for some days and was about to leave whon it was announced that Cevera's fleet was in Santiago harbor, A junction with Sampson occurred al most immediately. On July 14, 1898, Cervera undertook to escape. At the time Sampson, aboard his flagship, the the New York, was some miles away at Sibony in conference with Gen. Shafter, An engagement followed in which Schley's flagship, tho Brooklyn, took an active part. After the war closed numerous charges were made that Schley had been guilty of inefficiency if not cowardice,' and he asked a court of inquiry. After a pro longed period he was acquitted but failed of further advancement which he had claimed was his due. He was re tired October 9, 1901, as a Rear Ad miral. Farm Life. I like farm life, as you can bet; I like the cows, the male quartet. The milkmaids in their high-heeled shoes Would m,ike 'most anyone enthuse. I like the wheat, or any crop I see upon the cam-as drop. I like the well, the wooded hill, I like the farm life in vaudeville. Do You Want a Farm? If so make your wants known to us. we are in a position to sell you any kind of farm you want, nothing priced wrong in tho lot, every one within the range of reason, all well located and sanely im proved. Show us a lire of farms at any price, we don't care where they are, or how good you may call them, that are better than we offer in this fall's list and we will quit the business. Everyone of our farms has the best country on EARTH to back them up, and you will agree with us if you come and see for yourself. More than 100 fine farms to select from now, ranging from 8 to 365 acres. All located within 10 miles of Fulton, Ky. We are prepared to sell you out. Wo have enough bargains to sell you in. We can list your property at any time, guaranteeing you a satis factory deal. For further information concerning our list either call at our office or write for our free descriptive catalogue. 26-4t SAWYER & WARFORD Real Estate & Investment Co. Phones; Cum. No. 3; Rural No. 361. Office Lake Street, Fulton, Ky. WANTED To buy roller-top desk. Apply this office. 29-2t FOR RENT Rooms for light house keeping, 506 N. Ury. FOR SALE cooking stove. CHEAP Second-hand Telephone 59. FOR SALE Young $1.00 each. (27-4t) game roosters, Ed Dietzkl. FOR RENT- or unfurnished, phone 479. -Two room, furnished Good location. Call 27-tf ORDINANCE An Ordinance exercising the option to call in and pay off bonds Nos. 4, 6, 9 and 10, also 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22. 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 and 30 under an ordinance . passed on August 4, 1891, same being the Union City Improvement Bonds as the above numbers designate. Whereas,' The Board of Mayor and Aldermen has the right to call in and pay off bonds Nos. 4( 6, 9 and 10 of the Union City Improvement Bonds after September 1, 1901, and the right to call in and pay off bonds Nos. II, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 and 30 after September 1, 1911, by virtue of an ordinance passed on August 4, 18UI, by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of Union City, Tennessee; therefore be it ordained by the Board of Maj'or and Aldermen of Union City, Tennessee, that bonds Nos. 4, 6, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 and SO of the bonded indebtedness of Union City, Tennessee, known as the Union City Improvement Bonds, be and the same are hereby called in to be paid off, and the right or option to call in and pay off the same is hereby exercised to call in said bonds, and the Rocorder is hereby instructed to give notice to the holders of 'said bonds (the numbers of which are above named) to present said bonds to the Hanover National Bank of New York City for payment on or be fore October SO, 1911. Publication for 30 days will be made of a notice to the holders of said bonds in The Commercial, a newspaper pub lished in Union City, Tennessee, in ac cordance with said ordinance of August 4, 1891. The Recorder will likewise send a certified copy of this ordinance to the Hanover National Bank of New York City. Upon motion by Blanton and second ed by Adams that the foregoing ordi nance be passed, approved and adopted as read. Upon call of the question, tho Mayor declared the motion carried and the ordinance adopted. J. A. COBLE, Mayor. J. W. Wooslky, Recorder. In accordance with the above ordi nance l hereby give notice to the hold ers of said bonds above mentioned and call in same for the purpose of paying them off, and the holders of the bonds are requested to present the same to the Hanover National Bank in New York City on or before October 30, 1911, for payment. This September 29, 1911. 28 J. W. WOOSLEY. Recorder. FOR SALE. Two Log Wagons Chains. . and Askios & Dircks LumSer Co. NOTICE. A two-story, eight-room residence on the Major Alexander prop erty for sale.' Apply to C. W. Miles, Jr. FARM FOR RENT and stock and tools for sale. Apply to J. T. Denning, R. F. D. No. 2, Union City, Tenn. 29-tf FOR SALE A splendid 5-room cot tage on N. Third street; corner lot. Ap ply Tate & Sutherland's tailor shop or phone No. 9.. , 27-tf FOR SALE A nice 5-room house on lot 70x150 feet with good barn and out buildings, also one vacant lot 125x150 feet. Will sell together or separate. Soe O. S. White. 19tf HOG RAISERS Opeu your eyes. A few Poland China males ready service. Also pigs at farmers prices. Write your wants to Will P. Noah, R. F. D. No. 4, Union City. Tenn. 29-2t FOR SALE A nice lot of Maple shade trees, 10 to 15 foet high. If you are in the market call Bondurant Bros., Jordan, Ky., Rural Fhone No. 34, or Woodland Exchange No. 68-4. 29-3t Ram Lambs, Jersey heifers, Fresh cows, For sale by W. M. Warterfield, Telephone 259. SUBURBAN HOME FOR SALE. A seven-room house 1 mile north of Union City with 6 acres of land, 2 or chards. Hot and cold water in house. Good location. For particulars, see Dor rel Harris. FOR RENT Residence on East Church street, nine rooms and bath. Will rent at reasonable figure on leaso of one year or moro. Best location in Union City. Apply to F. W. Preston. or call at 512 East Church street. FOR SALE House and lot 100x100, 5 rooms and ball, large pantry, galler ies, 3 grates, sink in house, pipes run ning down in well;good out houses, splen did fruit. Price $2,000 cash or terms $1,000 down and $1,000 in 12 months at 6 per cent. A. R. Hunter, It North First Street. Dissolution of Partnership. Having dissolved partnership with G. A. Nunnelee in the plumbing business, I wish to notify the public that from and after tho following date I am no longer in the business and in nowiso connected with future contracts or li abilities for same. A. R. Hunter. Sept. 29, 1911. 29-lt Notice to Patrons. Having decided to discontinue in the retail feed business, we would respect fully ask that everyone indebted to us for feed come forward and settle same on or before the 15th of this month, a on that date we will hand out all out standing accounts for collection. We want to thank you for your liberal pat ronage. We will continue our concrete business and will be prepared to do your woric promptly and at competitive prices, Fhone us at 587 or call at the old opera house on Main street, oppo site the M. & O. depot, and examine our plant. Yours truly, 9-lt . Harris, McAdoo fc Co., ForYerly Union City Feed Store.