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DR. 0. M. LONG
DENTIST Over While & Burcfird' Drug Store, Union City, Term. Teteli Kone C!T;ce 144-2; Kcicnce 144-3 DIJ. I.;. ". LONG . DEIITIST Over V)i- & Bur...KiuJ't Drug Store, Union City, Term. TeUpone' CJke 144-2, Residence 144-3 VOL. 23, NO. 19 UNION CITY, TENN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1913 rnionCitjr COTmerctJ.itW.sma Cousolidated September 1. 1S97 t" c " . , ; "r ' 1 i .) t i L-4 ' I ij f i I I j M U ; i ? 4 -,i "wp jwp "ftfcm. M ,1,1 ' ( ?Me-'l 1 nf . if. ' it V ' IlE'S C1t fo ttvr : StarilvMAOX)TO today THEIR earnings have been sufficient, but their savings have not A bank account insures perfect inde pendence in mature years. . Id-National Banli ; Union City, 1 am authorized to take application for loan on land in Obion and "Weakley Count!., TenneMee, and Fulton County. Kentucky. The term, and condition, upon which thi. money will be loaned are mo favorable to the borrower. All or any part of a loan may be paid after one year, interest being .topped on payment, made. Loan, are Made at 5i P" cent. Interest on ten year." time, or for .horter period if deaired. If you are considering a loan, it would be well to make application AT ONCE, - , , ' . ' ' ,". ' "' . SPKA D B i W Attorney At ,.w 2 0 Union City, Tenn. Graoon Wholesale Hay and Field Seeds Union City, Tenn ' Telephone Ask for Our prices Your Grain cn improved farm lands, drawing interest at '3X PEIB: CENT. -.v :.v for term of five years. Will loan any amount from one thousand dollars up. . Attorney At Lvw 'v Phones 143 and 589 , " " ' ' UNION CITY, TENN, 99 Tnse TO LOAN On FARM LAUDS. if J Coo and Retail No. SI before selling and Hay. uii I! VJr N NEWS NOTES. Most of the manufacturers of the country have ignored the lists of ques tions sent them by the Senate Finance Committee' ia regard to the probable effect of the Democratic Tariff Bill, Senator La Follette stating that only sixty-six replies had been received to 2,500 sets sent out. The District Attorney of Yuba Coun ty, California, a deputy sheriff and two hop pickers were killed and eight per sons wounded in a battle between strik ing hop pickers and officers at Wheat land, Cal. Five companies of militia were rushed to Wheatland. The declaration that President Huerta, cf Mexico, would not resign or brook foreign interference in his administra tion has beclouded the situation at WasViinofrm it il S"t?d. "nd C,"U2cJ renewed activity on the part of the rebel junta. Private detectives of one agency are watching a house irt Providence, R. I., suspected of being the home of the "fence" for the Narragansett Pier jewel robbers, while another agency is watch ing a house in South Boston. The Biblical story of the flood is con firmed by a translation of the hiero glyphics on a tablet found in Jfippur by a University of Pennsylvania expe dition, which is believed to be at least 4,000 years old. , That South and Central American Republics protested against the Nica raguan protectorate, and brought pres sure to bear at Washington causing its abandonment, is the story going the rounds in Washington. ' Mrs. Johu II. Hanan places no cre dence in the report that her missing jewel shad been located in the safe of a boston brokerage firm, where they were said to have been pledged for a loan of $00,000. The Mexican situation has developed to the place where Huerta either must abdicate or surrender to the Consttu tionalists. "' Administration'officials are endeavoring to prevent unnecessary agitation. ' Official news at the State Department that Gen. Cipriand Castro had returned . . xr l. . t .1 A nuntiAfi at t n a State Department, which has watched him closely for the last five years Consideration of the Administration Currency Bill was practically concluded by the Democrats of the House Bank ing and Currency Committee after more than five weeks' discussion The condition of the growing cotton crop of the United States on July 25 was 79.6 per cent, of normal, the United States Department of Agriculture's crop reporting board announced " President Wilson has methodically entered into the summer life at Wash ington. The White House is being ren1 ovated in preparation for the wedding of Miss Jessie Wilson Chief Justice Neil, of the Tennessee Supreme Court, in an order declining to issue a supersedeas upholds the Demo cratic election law passed recently by the Legislature. Suffragettes interrupted the morning service at St. Paul's Cathedral, London, by chanting a prayer for Mrs. Emme line Pankhurst. They were ejected by ushers Plans to hasten action on the Tariff Bill are being made by Democratic lead ers. The "lobby" investigation, it is stated, will become a double-barreled affair. An investigation of the alleged hard coal trust has been proposed in a resolu tion introduced in the House by Repre sentative Murray, ofMassachusetts. , A Fort Smith, Ark., wholesale drug gist was sentenced to 180 days in jail and a t450 fine for sending liquor into the Indian country of Oklahoma. The Allies presented a plan of settling differences with Bulgaria that would i .u f;fn litfla "nf th tprritnrv I ivavvi wa, ia t -' s.w.v - - - -" taken in the Turkish War. ":-A report I'as' a!-a the CtatQ Depart meet that Great Britain it contemplat fag establishing a great naval base in Bermuda Islands- Leaders of the miners' union and the Michigan State Federation of Labor con- ferred on the strike of copper miners W Calumet, Mich. T-i . t! . i.. .-.., IRC Dlgjcsl vtuuca jruu cvt, ton be-in Monday at Nailiing-Keiser Hardware Co. THE SCHOOL OUTFIT. Clothes Built on Smart Tailormade Lines. Motheis everywhere are now plan ning the school outfits that should be in readiness for the Autumn sessions. Summer sports have reduced many of the children's garments to shabbiness, and it is always a question of how best to select the necessary refittings, es pecially when schools are at a distance from the home which precludes the possibility of trying on and fitting later in the season. ' TAILORED tISSE3. Clothes built on smart but plain tailored lines are best, being not only more practical and lasting for general school wear, but also more fashionable than fancier models. Materials should be selected to stand continuous hard wear satisfactorily, and with sufficient body to take the tailored finish. Cotton materials now come in so many forms desirable for year round wear, that 5248 5260 Hat The above designs are by The McCall Company, New York, Designers and Makers of McLall Patterns. fastidious women who require that their children's attire shall be sanitary, as well as goodlooking, are giving this class of goods preference for general school wear. Cottons of the best grade come out fresh and attractive after any number of visits to the laundry, and a long coat of warm woolen completely covering the dress, makes this arrange ment Dractical for even the coldest weather. , A WELL SELECTED OUTFIT. A small, well selected wardrobe proves most satisfactory for school use, es pecially where children -are growing rapidly. This plan gets all possible wear out of each garment before altera tions are necessary, a saving of time and trouble that busy mothers appreciate, while the new garments bought at suc cessive stages of the child's development fit and look better - than made-over clothes, unless the refurbishing is done with exceptional cleverness. OSE-PIKCE DRESSES. ' For girls under fourteen, one-piece dresses are preferred, and the older girls wear them as modishly, though among these the separate skirt with odd shirt blouses, or with a matching short coat is popular and suitable. There is an endless variety of models for one-piece frocks that are easy to make at home and if the cutting is accurate and finish neatly accomplished, these frocks are as stylish as they are practical. Where skirts of serge, corduroy or other woolen materials are worn for school, the shirt is almost invariably of a washable material. Cotton crepe, wash silks and striped cottons make up best for these garments, and the belted overbtouse that has so largely replaced tli "Middv" tvDe this summer will continue its vogue for school wear 1 1.. t.l .1- . tnrougn tne coming season maue up i;,.Mttty wwen eouoa roaienaw, that not only wash well but retain their coloring and shape-lines in the process. MATERIALS OF QUALITY. , Clever moiheri recognize the desira- jn. &3 m a3 g0od looking material for children's frocks. No matter how pret- tv or smsrtlv made a child's suit may ' . be if the stuff is so poor that it lows its shape and color after a f m washings it V' ,C 41 A Mi The Wide Range of Utility of the Interna tional Motor Hay Press Makes it the most economical press that can be purchased. With the INTERNATIONAL the farmer can bale his hay and corn fodder and after that work is done he can detach the engine from the bale chamber and use it as a portable gasoline engine for operating corn shellers, small threshers, wood saws, feed grinders, concrete mixers and many other farm luttcliiiica. The toggle joint plunger used on all I. H. C. hay presses is the most powerful and simple com pressing arrangement ever used on a hay press. Prices right Terms easy. See us. I li!. u PffCll lOUlliU UNION CITY, TENN. is a bad bargain. " Renfrew Devonshire cloth is woven expressly to meet the demand for a stylish, reliable cotton of firm texture but not too heavy. Heavier than ging ham and lighter than Galatea, which it outwears, it is yarn-dyed, the color woven in, not Btamped, on the fabric, hence it stays fresh looking when other materials are dingy and faded. In stripes, solid colors, checks, and figures in matching tones, it makes the smartest combinations, and the name on the edge guarantees its quality and protects the buyer from inferior goods. PARTY FROCKS. Two or three pretty frocks for special occasions are desirable in any girl's out fit, and as these get less wear than the everyday clothes, they last longer and therefore must be altered to keep pace with the child's growth. It is an easy matter to change a fussy frock, for trimmings and accessories in the way of bodices, sashes, or the new vesties and cape jackets all lend their aid in con cealing the fact that they are used to cover joinings. Many of the silk and cotton mixtures and flower printed voiles that cost little except for the making, are most suit able and becoming for girls' wear at the informal dances and small gaieties that they occasionally enjoy. People who do not have to consider expense in the selection of their chil dren's clothes, prefcrdainty little dresses of this sort, which is a help to other peo ple who must count the cost. Flowered muslins and tissues are good for use the year round and thus make special ap peal to clever managers. footwear. White buckskin shoes, either in high buttoned styles or in pumps, are a de sirable addition to the outfit. These are as easily whitened as canvas, and are smart enough to go with a sirl's party dress. Hose to match is always good taste, though lately colored hose is much used with these and with black Colonial pumps. Vrroxa Clark. Sellars-Gossum. Mr. Frank Sellars and Miss Una Gos sum, a popular young couple of Harris, drove over to this city Sunday and were married by the Rev. Simmons, of South Fulton. The bride is the attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Gos sum, one of the most prominent families in that section of the country. Mr. Sellars is a prosperous young farmer and him many frionH H ccrs'tu!atc bini in winning this young lady for a life companion. The many friends of the contracting parties w ish tot them a long and happy married life together. Ful ton Leader. The wax paper bread wrapper is NOT A FAD; it is not a conce.-.ion to the whim of the housewife; it is not a meaningless trade-cam ber; it is A SAN ITARY NECESSITY. DAHNKE'S BREAD 18 WRAPPED IN WAX PAPER WEAPFERS. 5 I If I I FREMONT. Born to Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Merrtett last week a boy. Quite a number from here went to Union City Monday. j. E. Caldwell had a valuable horso to die last week ; also P. S. Clack lost & fine mule. . , Mrs. Florence Cloar, of Union CityJ is spending several days with her sister, Mrs. Alice Toombs, , tQuite a number from this neighbor hood attended the Edwards sale Tues day. Miss Elsie Btimpious was shopping in Union City Monday. Geo. Underwood is at home from school at Huntington. Lee Norrid, of Union City, was out Sunday looking after the fair sex. Mr. Dan Taylor and son, of Troy, were the guests Sunday night of Mr. and Mrs. Alfus Cravens. , J, D. McCracken and Will Berry, of Troy, came over last week and bought a nice bunch of cattle from this neigh borhood. Prof. Frank Caldwell began school at Fairview last Monday. Prof. Clyde Howard was here last week visiting friends before beginning school at Clayton Monday. Mrs. Annie Kiljion and family visited relatives in Lake County this week, Mr. Alf Myers and family, of Num ber Twelve, and Miss Cammie Caldwell, of Protemus, spent 'Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Killion. Several boys from Fremont attended the box supper at Bethel last Saturday night. - Constable Hawkins, of this place, was doing official business in Union City last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harrison, of Illinois, are here visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Covington. Several from here went to Jackson Thursday. Torn Ross and daughter, Annie Lee, of Humboldt, are here on a visit to Mr. Ross' mother, Mrs. Joe Green. Mrs. Will Caldwell and sister",-. Mrs. Leona Sturgis, are on a visit to their sister, Mrs. EJJ Morgan, at Trenton. Miss Mary Wilkcrson, of Troy, is tlio week-end visitor of Mrs, Mollie Cald well. Cullie BJantoa and sister, Miss Jessie, of near Mount Ararat, were the guests ! v,r.j..lf licir ".. JW Hawkins. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pearce left lant Sunday for nn extended visit to relatives in "'.'. s County, from there Abey go to Alabama to visit Mrs. Ptsrce's uiother, Violet. It's too late to laugh at germs. That day has gone by and there is no medium more deadly than the common HOUSE FLY. DAHNKE'S CREAM BREAD is wrapped in OERM-PilOOF WRAP PERS. . - :. ..