OCR Interpretation

The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, March 15, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058321/1912-03-15/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

1 f
hi tu.y,yyitiAL
Marshal! & Bilrd, Union, City, Tenn
Fill DAY, AUGUST 30, 1912
I-'Mered at Ui ixst offcre at Cnioti City, Ten
lessee, as seconJ-cl;tsa nutil matter.
Everything from soup to desert.
We delight the palate of the epi
cure with dainty food. You can
eat your fill at our restaurant and
have money left for another meal.
No Tips Accepted.
If you are pleased tell your friends
if not tell us.
Good Kind Service.
Good! Good!
Strictly Cash.
Special Premiums.
Special premiums to be awarded by
the Union City fair this fall, not includ
ed in the catalog, are as follows: ;
By West Tennessee Fair Association.
For punched work waist. First
premium, 12; second premium, $1.
Best specimen punch work embroidery.
First premium, fl; second premium.
50 cents.. Best specimen stenciling,
First premium, $1; second premium,
50 cents. Best hand-made shopping
bag. First premium, $1; second premi
um, 50 cents. Best collection of Christ
mas novelties. . First premium, $1;
second premium, 50 cents.
By Mrs. A. L. Brevard. For best
hemstitched table cloth made in 1912
by lady past 70 years of ago. Fremi
vim, pair of 8. C. Buff Orpington chick
ens.. By Hardy & Glass. For best loaf cake,
to be made of Omega Hour. Must be
four or more entries. First premium,
half barrel Omega (lour; second premi
um, 48-lb. bag Omega Hour; third
premium 24-lb, bag Omega Hour.
By S. T. Wade Largest number. of
entries in the hog department, any
breed. First premium, $5; second
premium, $3; third premium,
If you feel "blue," "Nd account,"
lay, you need a good cleaning, out.
IIEKBINE is the right thing for that
purpose. It stimulates the liver, tones
up the stomach and purifies the bowels.
Price 50c. Sold by Oliver's lied Cross
Drug Store.
Allison MaytielJ, chairman t f the
Texas Railroad Commission, is credited
with the statement that he has advces
from Cotton' Celt railway officials con
firming the report tbaj the Louisville &
Nashville is completing arrangement
to buy the Cotton Belt and that when
the directors of the former road meet
in New York. August 20, they will close
the deal and authorize a bond issue of
$40,000,000 to f GO.000,000 to carry it
President Taft's plans for leaving
Washington were Sunday night as in
definite as those of Congress for ad
journment. With the general deficiency
bill still pending in both houses it is
impossible for him toVpiit the capital.
To friends President Taft stated that he
would make no speaking tour and that
his rest at Beverly would be broken by
only a few important engagements.
Col. Roosevelt will not have an op
portunity to testify regarding the cam
paign contributions of John D. Arch
bold until the latter part of Septem
ber, but meantime will address a letter
to the committee making avowals as to
testimony he expects to give when the
opportunity shall be presented.
It has been announced that Governor
Wilson will make a limited number of
speeches during the campaign. W. J.
Bryan has arranged to speak in the
Middle West, while Speaker Clark and
Majority Leader Underwood will make
a number of speeches in the Southwest.
Belgrade advices are that massacres
by Turks in Albania have extended to
the Servian frontier, the latest butch
ery being on the southern border. Fol
lowing a mass meeting of protest in
Belgrade, a mob of 5,000 marched to
the palace and shouted demands that
war against Turkey be declared. '
Details of inspection of the battlefield
near Managua, where the Government
tVoops and rebels fought the recent gruel
ing contest, received at the State Depart
ment at Washington, show that 120
women and non-combatants were in
jured." ' ..-"-'
On account of the size of Olympia
Hall, in which the funeral of thetlate
Gen. Wm. Booth, of the Salvation
Army, is to be held, speaking will bo
impossible and in its place there will
be hymns, supplemented by music from
forty bands.
Before leaving Washington for an in
spection tour of Western military posts,
the Secretary of War expressed his ap
proval of the army bill just signed, par
ticularly the feature looking to the cre
ation of a reservo.
A Washington dispatch to the New
York Sun announces that Robert L.
Henry, of Texas, aspires to the office of
Speaker, and will oppose Champ Clark
if the next House is Democratic.
The Smith's Greatest Exhibition
Flhs I ernes
Nashville, Sept. 16-21-Six Days
A Clearing House for all the Natural Resources
of Tennessee and adjoining States
Tti3 Ona Big Event to Whisli Jhousands Look Forward
Annually. A Blue Ribbon Exhibition of Live Stock,
Field, Garden, Orchard,, and Bee Products, Poultry,
Dairy, Woman's Work, Children, BoysV Com Clubs,
and Girls' Tomato Clubs, with more than $31,000
offered in premiums. Under the control of the. Old
Volunteer State, it is planned to conduct the Fair of
1 91 2 on a scale never before attempted. v
Greatest Amusement Program Ever offered
the people South of the Mason and Dixon Line:
Gregg's Autos that Pass in the Air; the Cycle of
Death; Walter Stanton, the Human Rooster; a Comedy
Act that has no equal as a fun producer; Mat Gay, the
High Diven Fireworks Every Night; Races Every
Afternoon; Night Horse Show; Band Concerts, Morn
in gs, Afternoons and Evenings; Pony Flower Parade
and Pony Races for Children.
Low Rales oil Every rjailrcsd
Every Day a Big Day
Catalogues and Information for the asking. Address
J. W. RUSSWURM, Secretary
Local and Pergonal
Mr-s. Eaoht-1 Mabry left SunJ.iy to
study the fall styles in St. Louis.
Sir. Jorre Malone, of Hickman, was
a Lufiness vi.-ttor in the city Tuesday.
Miss Mollie Bourne is in St. Louis
this week in the interest of the millinery
Mrs. Chas. Everett has returned from
a visit to Columbia with relatives and
friends, ,
Mrs. A. E.. Pace, of St. Louis, is in
the city visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. C. T. Hardy.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Glenn arethehap
py parents of a handsome big boy born
on the 20th inst.
Mrs. Sarah Dunn, of Dickson; is ex
pected as a visitor in the home of Eev.
Brinkley this week.
Trof. Henry Burnett, of Murfreesboro,
was a pleasant visitor at the Baptist
parsonage last week.
Mrs. Burnett Clark has returned from
Memphis, where she has been visiting
her mother, Mrs, J. Hughes. .
Misses Delia and Verlie Haskins, of
Ridgely, who have been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. L. E. Haskins, have returned
Mrs. Brice Moffatt and Miss Maude
Moffatt,of Troy, were in the city yester
day visiting the home of Mrs. N. C.
Mrs. Klein and Misses Pauline and
Lolita Klein have returned to Chicago
after a very pleasant visit to relatives in
Union City.
Begular preaching service by the
pastor at the Baptist Church Sunday
morning and evening. Everybody cor
dially invited.
Little Misses Hazel May Cameron and
Evelyn Dale Myers left Sunday night for
a ten days visit to Miss Myers' mother,
Mrs. J. F. Myers, in St. Louis.
The visitors at the fair will not over
look the opportunity to visit Dietzel
Bros.' jewelry store, one of the hand
somest to be found anywhere. They
opened up this week and are prepared
to give you every attention.
E. T. Curlin left last Wednesday for
New York City to buy goods. He will
also be in other markets and select his
lines from the best to be found in the
United States, including the latest im
portations. ' He is scheduled to return
Sept. 6. , ,
Mrs. S. D. Smith, mother of Mrs.
J. B. Clayton, leaves this week for
Chicago to visit her sons, John J. and
Beeler B. Smith. After a month's stay
there she will return to her home in St.
Louis. Mrs. Smith has many friends
here who regret her leaving.
Miss Lewis, of St. Louis, will arrive
Monday to superintend the work of
trimming bats at Curhn's this season.
Miss Lewis is, of course, accomplished
in tho standards usually found at Mr.
Curlin 's store, and she will be assisted
by Misses Nichols and McClure.
Morgan-Verhine Co., the big store,
have announced a grand opening early
in September, probably during fair
week. The store, one of the handsomest
in the world, will be wide open to the
public generally, and visitors to the
fair and others will lose one of the great
est attractions of the week if they fail
to visit this store. It is a beauty. You
will .also have a chance to see tho suave
and well known merchant, J. P. Ver
hine, in all his bon hoinme, giving you
an imitation of his polished smile and
hand rubbing while he surveys the
beautiful surroundings. West Tennes
see has no more enterprising merchant
than Jack Verhine.
f f ill i li
B a m m F-. I 9 a
k V 1 & "14 i, a k & m a
11 ill iJ .
It is our desire and study to make your home
more attractive and comfortable.
To this end we buy
The most comfortable, restful rockers
"The most comfortable, springy springs
The most comfortable, soft mattresses
The most comfortable, sanitary couches
The most compact time and labor saving kitchen cabinets
The most attractive parlor suites
The most attractive bed-room suites
The most attractive dining-room suites
The most attractive brass, iron and wood beds
The most attractive prices in town. These make you
comfortable and us happy.
We are making good, but need and
appreciate your business
I JVt I '
air Fmraitore Co,
C. V. JONES, Manager.
Beautiful Caskets Scientific Embalming
lL Ethel
B. ChuVjb
the wast.
Mr. C. E. McCaw and
Kagsdalo were united in m
urday evening at tho M,
parsonage in the city by
Eev. W. W. Adams.
Tho young lady is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, W. E. Eagsdale, of the
vicinity of Pleasant Valley, a student
of the Union City schools and an ac
complished musician, charming in the
graces of person and character and
popularly admired.
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. II. McCaw, of Eives, now connected
with the Third National Bank, this city,
as bookkeeper, a young man of Fine
business accomplishments and personal
worth, and we tender the kindest con
gratulations. The bride and groom are
boarding at the home of Mr, and Mrs.
W. D. Wiiiiaras in the city.- -
If you sit in a cool draft when you are
heated and get a stiff neck or lame back,
you will bo looking for something that
w ill ease the pain. Fix your mind on
don't lw talked out of it because it is (he
best pain relieving liniment you can get
anywhere. Price 2re, f0c and $1.00
jM'r bottle. Sold by Oliver's lied Cro
Drug Store.
Public Speaking.
Through respect to Judge A. J. Law
son tho temperance address by Judge
H, O. Head, of Sherman, Texas, has
been postponed till next Monday night
at 8 o'clock at the Cumberland Presby
terian Church. Judgo Head will .peak
in response to the request of a number
of our citizens, and it will be a rare op
portunity to hear so celebrated a jurist.
The public cordially invited." "
Training School Alumni.
The alumni are urged to hand in their
dues and price of plate for the ban
quet as soon as convenient, as Sept. 3 is
tho last day that plates can be secured.
Eemember that you can bring your
friend and that the banquet will be given
at 8:30 o'clock on Friday evening, Sep
tember 6, 1912, at the Palace Hotel.
Please do not wait for some one to ask
you for your dues but leave them at
once at Dietzel Bros, jewelry store.
Ira D. Park.
Methodist Church.
The pastor will preach next Sunday
at 11 a. m. Subject, "Christ's Pierced
Side," and 7:30 p. m., "Union City's
Great Need." Sunday school 9:40 a.m.
Let us rally for the autumn work.
,W, W. Adams, raster
To Democratic Committeemen.
I will give a full size $10 steel-engravd
picture of your next President and Vice
President, Mr. Wilson and Mr. Mar
shall, in a nice frame, to the district that
will give the greatest increased vote to
Woodrow Wilson and Thos. B. Marshall
over Bryan and Kern vote of 1908.
Organize your Wilson and Marshall
clubs and let's see who will be the ban
ner Democratic district of pie county.
D. P. Caldwell.
Laundry Problems.
Sheets- ....... -i - - 03c
Counterpanes...,. -.. 15 to 25c
Pillow cases . 02c
Towels . ... . 01c
Napins ......... 01c
Table cloths 5 and 10c
Look over these prices and you are su re
to call us. (24-21) Metcalfe, . .
Launderer, Florist and Dry Cleaner.
I wish to make public notice of the
f.iCt that my daughter, Mandy Lcdbrt
ter, left home five years ago. Last heard
of in Arkansas. Age, IS years, black
eyes and hair. Any information lead
ing to her whereabouts will bo appreci
ated and trouble remunerated.
It " . Asn'ie Oii.i-.
Dr. Sun Yat Sen and President Yuan
Shi Kai issued a statement at Tekin de
claring that an agreement had been
reached on every important question
of controversy.
If you have a soiled suit.send it to us.
We are the dry cleaners. We also have
a steam press machine and are adding
customers to our list each day. Call
and see this machine, as you cannot
appreciate this until you pee just how
we turn tho steam in the goods and
raise the nap and remove the gloss from
goods. Fifty cents a suit or three for
$1.00. (24-2t) Metcalfe,
Florist, Launderer and Dry Cleaner.
At a great bargain if sold at
once. Four doors from Palace
Hotel on East Church street.
24-tf Photographer.
Insolvent Notice.
Having suggested the insolvency of
the estate of Mrs. Annie L. Moffatt,
deceased, all persons holding claims
against said estate are hereby notified
to file said claim, duly verified, with G.
S. Talley, County Court Clerk of Obion
County, Tenn. ,. on or before tho 10th
day of December, 1912, or tho samo
will be barred.
24-4t ' Admr. Annie L. Moffatt.
Acting under the "authority of tho
post oflice appropriation bill recently
passed, tho Postmaster General has di
rected the expenditure of $1,000,000 in
promoting clerks and carriers.
Use Dahnke-Walker Milling Co. Jer.
sey Cream Flour, a home ri duct and
FOE SALE At a bargain, good resi
dence on East Church street, plenty of
room and in good repair. Apply to I). N.
Walker at Third National Bank. 21-tf
Cole's Hot Blast Range
at our store we will give away with every
range purchased, a set of this handsome,
high grade enameled ware, which has been
selected for both durability and utility.
This offer holds good only during the dem
onstration. See, our large ad for date.
- V - September 9 to .11, 1912
kilfe-Iicisoi ilorra
ro yO.

xml | txt