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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, March 15, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058321/1912-03-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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We beg: to announce with great satisfaction that we are beginning: our Spring: Season with one
of the most complete stocks of Dress Goods, Trimmings, Silks, Ladies Ready-to-Wear and Floor Cover
ings that we have ever shown in our store, and invite your inspection and urge you to make your selec
tions in the different lines before the stocks are broken.
itaple Dry. Goods .v.
Unlike all other necessities of life, dry goods are very
I "cheap this year. In fact, cheaper than they have been for
several years.
This is how the prices run on an average
All Calico, best brands 5c '
Good unbleached Domestic : , '. .6c
Hope Domestic that we have been selling at 10c
for the past several years, is now &HC
Good spring style Dress Ginghams 10c
All Linen, 36-in. wide, in pure white -..25c
All white goods twenty-five per cent cheaper than last year.
Muslin ' Underwear
Just received another big line of Ladies and Childrens
Muslin Underwear, and offer at prices cheaper than you can
get the material. ,
Childrens Drawers -.. 10c, 12C, 15c, 25c
Big line of Childrens Gowns at 50c
Big line of Ladies Gowns at J Oc and up
Carpet Department
We devote our entire second floor to floor coverings, be
ing one of the largest handlers in this section.
Just received 50 rolls of beautiful Japanese Matting,
in all the new designs and colors, we offer
at-..-; - 20c to 25c yd.
Fifty rolls of best quality, 1 16-warp China Mat
ting, best made for wear, at- 25c yd.
M v p o 'J i A m pc. '
The above designs are by The McCall Company, New Yorl
Designers ani Makers of McCall Patterns.
Rugs and Druggets
Rugs are cheaper this year than they have ever been.
We bought very heavy, getting the very lowest prices, and are
offering them here at from 1 0 to 25 per cent, cheaper than,
ever before. Note some of our prices
27x54 Velvet Rugs ::;::$ 1.25
27x54 Saxony Axminster Rugs . 2.00
36x72 Axminster Rugs 3.25
9x12 beautiful Japanese Matting Druggets 3.00
9x12 Seamless Brussels Druggets
9x12 " " " better quality.
9x12 Seamless Velvet Druggets
9x12 " " " better quality.
9x12 Seamless Axminster Druggets
9x12 " " " better quality 19.50
Big Line Linoleums and Oil Cloth.
Ladies Ready-to-Wear
Each day's express brings something new in the way of
Suits, Coats and Dresses. Our line is cheaper and prettier
than ever.
We are featuring Dresses this season aa being one big
item in our business. We have many styles and prices in
Dresses, from the cheapest Wash Dresses up to the finest Silks
and Marquesettes. Let us show them to you.
This is going to be a big silk season and we are showing
some of the prettiest styles ever brought to Union City.
First Street
Mrs. Berryhill, Editor.
Tc lephone 140. Kindly report .as early os con-
Makes Baseball Team.
John Waddell has made the Vandy
baseball team and will probably do some
base work ou it this season. lie will
be known as "Rube Waddell II," which
is counting one too soon, as he has an
uncle in Louisiana who is known on a
local diamond by that title.
& : v.-
The scarcity of social news this week
is a reminder of some of the news re
ports iu the "Fruit Cake Special, " the
weekly paper of the U. C. T. S. The
weather report in this sheet was given
last week under the heading of weather
news and contained the expressive word,
muchly used in 'scholastic circles,' "rot
ten." Under the heading, "River
News," was the observation, "No river,
no news." For a reporter paid at the
usual column rate, the fact of there be
ing no river and consequently no river
news is naturally disheartening, but
what can lie much worse is the fact that
there is "No,weather, no society." One
of our colored uncles says that we are go
ing to have bad weather until Easter
Sunday, and as these is more local trust
placed in his predictions than in those
of the Washington bureau man, a gen
eral blighted appearance will probably
bo noticed in the social news for some
time to come.
' ' ''
Miss Genevieve Nailling's
Miss Genevieve Nailling gave a most
delightful buffet luncheon in honor of
the Thursday Whist Club on Thursday,
March 7. Covers were served for three
courses to about thirty guests, who in
cluded, besides the regular club mem
bers, many club visitors.
Bridge Club.
The Bridge Club met with Mrs. W.
R. Ilendrix Wednesday afternoon.
Bridge was played at four tables. Yis-
members irere
Mesdames Jones, Wells, Trevftthau and
Jackson and Misses Bessie Beck and
Mabel Griffin. The first prize, a lingerie
sachet, was won by Miss Bess Glasscock
and the cut prize, silk hose, by Mrs.
R. M. Whipple.
' . "'
For Miss Medea Jones.
Miss Agnes Coble entertained with a
bridge luncheon Tuesday evening for
htr house guest, Miss Medea Jones, of
Mount Pleasant. Bridge was played at
two tables, those present being Misses
and Messrs. Genevieve Nailling and
Granville .Saunders, Margaret Watson
and W, H. Swiggart, Jr., Mary An
drews and George Gibbs, Jr., Will Mc
Adoo and Walker Martin.
Mrs. Stanfield's Guest
Mrs, Henry Stan field went to Mem
phis Wednesday afternoon where she
remained this week' with relatives to
bear the Lambardi operas. She will be
accompanied home to-day by Mrs. E.
C Conners, a former popular visitor
here as Miss Margaret Bond.
Death of J. W. Martin.
J. W. Martin, Sr., died at his home
near Woodland Mills, at the age of
peveuty-ii years, ut-cwv! h
well known citizen, the father-in-law of
J. J. Burrus and W. D. Flack. He
leaves a widow and family. A son of
tlie deceased is J. W. Martin, Jr., who
some years ago moved to Oklahoma.
Mr. Martin died on the 10th inst.,
last Sunday, and the remains were in
terred at Salem with services by Rev.
Hughes. '
Telephone Union City Ice & Coal Co.
when you want coal right now.
Death of Mrs. Dora Cook
The death of Mrs. Dora Cook, wife
of J. C. Cook, occurred in .Memphis
last Monday night, the 11th inst., where
Mr. and Mrs. Cook have been located
for some months.
The family lived formerly in Union
City for a few years, coming here from
Martin. Mr. and Mrs, Cook were mar
ried about eight years ago. The de
ceased was a Miss Dowell, and of the
union there are three children: Mary
Annie, Auvergne and J. C, Jr. Mrs.
Cook was a member of the Baptist
Church, worshiping here for a number
of years under the pastorate of Rev. E.
L. Watson, who came up with the re
mains from Memphis to conduct the
funeral, which was held at the Baptist
Church Wednesday afternoon.
The good woman was a Christian in
deed and in truth, .e-sletiiiied fur her
worth and character and the graces of
kindliness and friendliness.
The remains were interred at East
View with a beautiful floral tribute.
Will thoae who owe The Commercial
for ubscription please let this remind
them to end or come and pay up or
notify u whether or not they want the
paper continued. P!eae attend to thi
while you think of it.
Death of B. D. Burch.
Benjamin D. Burch, an aged citizen,
died at his home in this city on Friday,
March 8, 1912, from infirmities peculiar
to decline. Mr, Burch had not been
in good health for some time and was
confined at home. He was a native of
Antwerp, N. Y., born July 28, 1827
He came South in 1844 and settled in
Covington, from there enlisting iu the
Confederate Army. After the war he
located in Union City. He was mar
ried to Miss Sallie Turner, whose death
occurred about eight years ago. Three
children survive John, George and
Mrs. Richard Pursley. Deceased joined
the Methodist Church in Union City in
1S80. He was well known to the older
citizens and esteemed for many good
points. 1
Funeral services were lielu at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Puisley,
conducted by the pastor, and the re
mains were interred at Eat View,
A. M Hancock.
Achilles M. Hancock, a native of
Giles County, whose home ha been in
Union City since boyhood, died last
Tuesday morning, March 12, 1912.
Mr, Hancock was over sixty years of
age. He was educated for the practice
of law and offered hia services to the
public in that profession. On account
of peculiarities of character Mr. Han
cock became an eccentric and almost
a recluse, but "was, as far as known,
clean in his personal character. Ho
lived alone and died after some weeks
or months from a decline superinduced
by la grippo.
The remains were interred in the old
City Cemetery, where his relatives are
buried. Services were held over the
remains at the Home Furniture Co. un
dertaking establishment, conducted by
Re?, Brink ley,
Blewer's popular price cafe and lunch
room is headquarters for hot and cold
lunches and choice fruits and candies.
The wax paper bread wrapper is NOT
A FAD; it is not a concession to the
whim of the housewife; it is not a
nicnninplcwi trsul-otrhr it i A SAN
FOR SALE Kitchen range and din-
mjrroom furniture, nearly new, cheap.
Phono 4C2. 52-lL
After eight terms in Congress Repre
sentative Vi . G. Brantley, of Georgia,
prominent in councils on the Demo
cratic idef has announced his. voluntary
retirement -

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