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For More Improvements.
At a meeting of the Advisory Board of the Business Men's Club last Friday night arrangements were made to pre pare for the annual banquet to be given during the first or second week in March. The date has not leen fully decided up on, but it will probably be Thursday pight after the second Tuesday, the regular monthly meeting night of the club. S. D. Woosley, chairman of committee on finance, is now in the field working up the sale of tickets J wuicn are one uonar hwu, nuunumg the entertainment, including a very elaborate menu in courses and after din ner orations. The committees are re quested to get in line with their work and report at the meeting of the board to-night. We are getting ready for a greater Union City for 1914. We want new street paving, larger and better water and light equipment, more school facilities and the club is fixing to go after all these things and many others. The club wants a concrete road to Gibbs, new telephene system, telephone polls taken off the business streets, and these things will be discussed at tin banquet. Come on and get in the band wagon and help us stimulate the public spirit. Arrangements for Banquet. The fourth annual banquet of the Business Mon's Club will be given about the middle of March and the program committee have promised something very special. Time and place will be Muni. Inta. Tfr id i n nnwooarv tn lrnrttv at Ipriqt nnn week before the number who will attend so the committee may know the number of plates to arrange. An elaborate menu will be prepared. Tickets will be $1.00 and can be found now at Dahnke's, Nailling - Keiser Hardware Co., Blewer's, Oliver's Red Cross, Wal ter's, Henderson Drug Stote, Rainey's, Woosley's, Lewis McAdoo, Geo. Gibbs, Jr., Milton Talley. If you are a back slider, catch up. If not a member, join. The good done by the club is not guess work. It shows for itself. Let us all get together and do more. To the Democratic Voters of Obion, Dyer and Lake Counties. I am, at the repeated solicitation of my friends, before you to represent you in the lower house of the General As sembly. I .am for the enforcement of the laws that are on our Btatutes and am not in m it.. i .i, i .. ing the liquor traffic. The Democratic party is opposed to monopolies and sub sidies; therefore I. am opposed to any ci i Anr . : a i. : . from any corporation or individual that puts that officer under official obligation to that corporations individual. To those horrified at the ignoring of the nartv nlatform. no. Democrat can (- if F - truthfully charge me with inconsistency or with infidelity to the party platform. I am for Democratic supremacy in Tennessee and harmony in the party. I am for public schools, high schools inil I i fvliai ortiirr r inn T o m 9rr Trr- pressive agriculture in Tennessee and State support of our agricultural insti tutions. I am in favor of good roads and of county regulation of its own road sys tem. I want to say it has been sixteen years since Lake County had a Representative in the lower house and I am the first born and bred Lake Countian ever of fering for this office. With these claims and statements I earnestly ask your support. Yours very respectfully, J. G. Griffin. SICKNESS. OR f yrisimiGyi It is a pathetic mistake to accept drugs or alco- holic mixtures when nature craves nourishment to repair the toasted body and restore the vigor of health. For forty years the best phy sicians have relied on the whole some predigested nourishment in Scott's EmnUion which is totally free from alcohol or opiates. Scott's Emulsion sharpens the appetite renews blood nourishes nervesstrengthens bones and restores the courage of health to make life bright Scott's Emulsion sets in action the Terr forces that promote health; it is pare, rich strength. ij-so HY0ME1 RELIEVES IN FIVE MINUTES ' You Breathe It. If your head is all stuffed up from a cold or catarrh, you suffer with dull headaches and seem lacking in vitality, or are constantly sniffling and cough ing, you need a remedy that will give the quickest, most effective and lasting relief possible something that will go to h(jad and throat and end your misery. Surely use Hyomei all druggists sell it. It is just such a remedy, and is en tirely harmless and pleasant to use you breathe it no stomach dosing. The antiseptic oils of Hyomei mix with the air you breathe its bealth giving medication immediately reaches the sore and inflamed mucous mem brane you feel better in five minutes. It is practically impossible to use Hy omei and not only be relieved but per manently benefited. Oliver's Red Cross Drug Store will refund your money if you are not satisfied. Ask for tho ctfm plote outfit il.OO size. advt Death of Parker Rainey. Mr. Parker Rainey, son of Mr., and Mrs. R. W. Rainey, died Tuesday morn-, ing, the 24th inst., of typhoid fever, af ter an illness of two or three weeks. Mr. Rainey was a tailor by trade and was located in Charleston, Mo., when illness seized him. He leaves a wife and a little girl, Gladys Hunter. Mr. Rainey and Miss Marion Hunter were married a few years ago in Union City. Deceased is survived also by a brother, A. J. Rainey, and three sisters, Mrs. E. S. Boyet, of Memphis; Mrs. A. L. Cartwright and Mrs. A. L. Rittenhouse. Mr. Rainey was twenty-six years of age and has been for some years a member of the Baptist Church and esteemed for many honorable and wor thy qualities of character. Services were conducted as a tribute to the deceased by Rev. D. S. Brink ley, of Erin, Tenn., at the Baptist Church Wednesday and the remains were interred at East View Cemetery. The following were the pall bearers: Honorary Sherman Sutherland, Cbas. Hepner, Flotcher Tate, Elva Caldwell, Dr. Carlton, Granville Sanders; active John Clayton, Luther Andrews, Cullie Witherington, J. B. Floyd, Elbert Mcr Cullough, Orville Milliken. Learcus Covington. Learcus Covington was born Dec. 18, 1830, departed this life Feb. 12, 1914, aged 83 years 1 month and 25 days. He was married to Miss Rebecca Matins March 12, 1857, and to this union six children were born, four sons and two daughters, William being the oldest son and living near the old homestead, Johnnie, the second son, lives near Union City, Thomas, the third son, a minister in. the Southern Methodist Church and at the time of his father's death a member of the Tennessee Con ference, Bee, the youngest of the boys, now living at the old homestead with whom Mr. Covington was living at the time of his death. His oldest daughter departed this life 1884. The second daughter and youngest child, Emma, now the wife or G. H. Morris, a citizen of Gibson' County. All of whom seemed to be truly devoted to their father, and during bis sickness the chil dren and their companions were always present, dividing time. Some one of them in the room always ready to ad minister to his wants. Brother Covington was a noble citizen and a good neighbor. He was loved and respected by all who knew him. A true husband who shared in the troubles and sorrows with bis wife who was an invalid for a number of years. Brother Covington was a kind and affectionate father, willing to deny himself for his children. . Brother Covington professed religion about sixteen years ago and joined the Methodist Church at Antioch, near his home in Obion County, in which he lived a faithful member until the day of his death. Funeral services were conducted by his pastor, W. A. Lampkin, a large crowd of relatives and friends being present, after which his mortal remains were quietly deposited in the bosom of mother earth in the Antioch Cemetery to await the resurrection morn. Brother Covington will be greatly missed, but probably none will miss him more than his pastor, the writer. Card of Thanks, ; " We wish to extend our sincere thanks to our friends and neighbors for the efficient aid, kindness and sympathy in the bereavement of our dear mother. May God bless you all is our prayer. Mrs. F. M. Fuzzell. W. C. Barham. J. T. Barham. Re-new thawold furniture with Fit- cairn Colored Varnishes. Phone 99. Death of Mrs. Sara Barham. Mrs. Sara N. Barham died Wednesday morning, the 18th inst., at the home of her son-in-law, F. M. Fussell, north of Union City. Deceased was 89 years 10 months and 8 days of age. She was a native of Sumner County, Tenn., and came to Obion before the Civif War. Here her first husband, Jas. Barhain, died in 1867. Three children survive the union, viz: Mrs. F. M. Fussell, J. T. Barham and W. C. Barham. Mrs. Barham was married to Joe Barham, her last husband, who died in 1881. Mrs. Barham was a member of Mount Zion Church, a life-long Christian wo man, whose good deeds and noble char acter will live long after she is gone. Funeral services were conducted at the home of Mr. Fussell, and the remains were interred at Beulah. Death of Mrs. Sara Martin. Mrs. Sara Elizabeth Martin, aged 78 years, 7 months and 25 days, died at Woodland Mills on Monday evening, the 23d inst. Mrs. Martin was the widow of Jas. W. Martin, deceased, and leaves a fam ily of children as follows: J. W. Mar tin, Shawnee, Okla.; Hugh Martin, Seattle, Wash.; A. H. Martin, Willie Martin, Mrs. Jas. Burrus and Mrs. W. D. Flack. Deceased, with her husband, was a native of North Carolina, settling in Obion County many years ago. She was a member of the Baptist Church, abounding in kind deeds and Christian graces. Funeral services were conducted by her pastor and the remains were in terred at Salem. ; ' SALEM. v Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Cunningham and little daughter visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Isbell recently. . We are glad to report Mrs. H. C. Corum better at this writing. Mrs. Corum happened to the misfortune of having a rib broken last week. Miss Ora Preuett, of near Fulton, is visiting at the home of relatives near here. Mr. Chas. Harris, who has been on the sick list for saveral days past, is improving. Miss Dovie Preuett has returned home after a few weeks' stay with relatives near Fulton. - j , Mrs. Tom Cloys spent a few days last week at the home of her sister, Mrs. H. C. Corum. There will be quarterly meeting Sat urday at Salem and services Sunday at 11 o'clock. Everyone is extended a cordial invitation to be present. Master Thomas Preuett is spending the week with his uncle, Mr. R. W. Pruett. Rosebud. In the Senate the greatest problem confronting leaders, it is stated, is to "keep the lid on" debate concerning the Mexican situation. Several other im portant foreign matters are before that body. Appropriation bills will be the chief legislation to be considered during the week. Rheumatic Twinges Celd immediately to Sloan's Lin ient. It relieves aching and swollen parts instantly. Reduces inflammation and quiets that agon lring pain. Don't rubit pene trates. SLOAN'S LINIMEMT Kills Pain gives quirk relief from chest and throat affections. Have you tried Sloan's? Here's what others say i Raiiaf from RiiMiiialwm My mother ha uted one 60c. bottle of Sloan ' Liniment, and although (he to over 83 years of ace, the haa ob taiued areat relief from her rhenma tiam." Xn. B. . LimUUof. CUroj. Col ' Good for Cold and Croup ' "A little bojr next door hud croup. I re the mother Sloan'i Liniment to try. She r'e him three drops on anrar before troinf to bed, and he t;ot up with out the cronp in the morn in;. "Mr, w. H. SiruHgm, 3721 Elmmotd Avm Chicago. Ill Nearatiria Cone "Sloan's Liniment is the best medi cine in the world. It has relieved me of neuralgia. Thou pains hae all ne and 1 can truly ear your Liniment did stop them." J. C. It. M ofjoha Hura Mich. At all Dealers. Ma 28a.. BOe. A 11.00 Sloan's lastraetiv Booklet oo Horses seat free. tt.uas.aui, he ttsaiuss. NUMBER SEVEN. Miss Faith Stuart, of Martin, is the guest of her brother, Dr. John, at Mount Pelia. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stirling, of Rives, visited Mr. and Mrs. Alt Stovall Sunday. Misses Cecil Olive and Edna Stockton were week-end guests of Miss Fearl Wil son near Fulton. Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Rogers, of Jack son, have returned home after a visit with Mrs. Taylor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gammons. Miss Nina Wright, of Kenton, was last week the guest of Mrs. Lina House. Miss Brown, of Union City, was a week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Dickerson. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Akin, of Union City, were out Saturday to see their grandfather, Mr. Nichols, who is very ill. Mr. Clyde Howard began his school at Penn's Schoolhouse Monday morn ing, which will last for three months. - Mr. and Mrs. Sutherland have pur chased their daughters a new parlor organ. Mr. Lee Alexander was at home Sun day from Martin. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison entertained with a singing Friday night. FREMONT. , Miss Opal Wall, of Union City, was the guest of her father near here Sun day night. m " Miss Ruth Killion spent last week with her sister, Mrs. Matt True, near Bethel. We are glad to report Mrs. Dock James convalescent. - Miss. Hattie Caldwell has returned from a month's stay with relatives in BIytheville, Ark. Mrs. Joe Green returned Monday from Humboldt, where she had been for two weeks on account of severe sick ness in the family of her son,, Tom Ross. Cecil Caudle has moved to the C. Q. Cloar farm. ' Mrs. Rosa Cornover and sister, Mrs. Nan Ferguson, are visiting their brother, Mr. T. B. Ferrell. Dock Hawkins spent last week at Maiden, Mo., on business. Mrs. James Armstrong, residing near Protemus, died of typhoid pneumonia last Thursday night and was buried at Antioch Friday. Mrs. Armstrong was very young and leaves a husband and three small children to mourn their loss. Violet. R. F. D. NUMBER FIVE. Mr. Ernest Naylor and family, of Union City, visited Mr. Tom Allen's family Sunday. Mrs. Ida Johnson, of Paragould, Ark., and Mrs. Lelia Johnson, of Hen derson, Tenn., have returned home af ter a visit to their mother, Mrs. J. W. Yates, who has been sick for some time. At this writing Mrs. Yates is reported better. Mrs. J. G. Richardson is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Weaks, who have been teaching at Prairie, have moved back to their home. , Mr. C. C. Blankenship and family moved last week to the Shady Grove neighborhood. Miss Mattie Corum, the efficient teach er at the Corum School, is now board ing with Mr. and Mrs. Loving Anglea, the weather being so unsettled she can not drive from home. ' Mr. Oscar Jones and family have moved into the house with Mr. Jones' father, where they will reside in future. Mr. W. L. Baulch closed a very suc cessful singing school at Bethlehem Ghurch Saturday night. Mr. Jay Ragsdale carried 21 hens to Union City Saturday and received a check for $16.22, an average of over 75c per hen. Only a few years ago hens sold for 25c. Gypsy. HAVE PRETTY HAIR Thick, Soft, Fluffy, and no Dand ruff Use Parisian Sage. T Imlaa la lnai'n r if a natural rtcT i, your - , i Hm. qualified a8 the administrator coming out and Bphtting, or lacks that f tfae estate of u A deceased, enviable softness, gloss and beauty, do .notice is hereby given to all persons in riot despair pretty hair is largely a 1 debted to said estate to come forward matter of care. If it is too thin make ! make settlement, and all persons tj i . u...u .a kr,ttiJ holding claims against said estate will it grow. If it is too harsh and brittle , fi)e tfa .amo tkh mc as such adminU. soften it up lubricate it. If you have j trator wjthi reasonable time. dandruff it is because the scalp is too Arv and flair ps off' Freshen un the scalp with Parisian Sage all dandruff disappears, falling hair and itching head cease, your hair is doubly beautful. 'Parisian Sage, sold by Oliver's Red Cross Drug Store arjd at all drug count- era, is just what you need a large bot-, tie costs but 50 cents'. It surely makes the hair lustrous and seem twice as abundant. You cannot be disappointed . . c oHot in Parisian Sage. Telephone Union City Ice & Coal Co. when you want coal right now. 00mM For years we have been stating in the newspapers of the country that a great many women have escaped serious op erations by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, and it is true. - We are permitted to publish in this announcement extracts from the letters of five women. All have been recently received unsolicited. Could any evidence be more convincing? IIIononowpME. I had pains in both skies pnd such a soreness I could scarcely straighten up at times, i My back ached and I vas so nervous I could not sleep, and I thought I never would be any better until I submitted to an operation, but I commenced taking Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound and soon felt like a new -woman." Mrs. IIay-vvakd Sowers, Hodgdon, Mo. 2 Charlotte, N. C "I was in bad health for two years, with pains in both sides and was very nervous. I had a growth which the doctor said was a tumor, and I never would get wellunless I had an operation. A friend advised me to take Lydia E. link ham's Vegetable Compound, and I gladly say that I am now enjoying fine health." Mrs. Rosa. Sims, 16 Winona St., Charlotte, N. C. 3 Hanover, Pa. a Tho doctor advised a severe operation, but my husband got me Lydia E. Iinkham's Vegetable Compound and I experienced great relief in a short time. Now I feel like a new person and can do a hard day's work and not wind it." Mrs. Ada Wilt, 196 Stock St., Hanover, Pa. 4 Decatur. III. "I was sick in bed and three of the best physi- cians said I would have to be taken to the hospital for an oper ation as I had something growing in my left side. I refused to sub mit to the operation and took Lydia L. Ilnkham's Vegetable Com poundand it worked a miracle in my case, and I tell other women , what it has done for me." Mrs. Latjra A. Griswold, 2300 Blk. East William Street, Decatur, HL ' 5. Cleveland, Onio. "I was my side pained me so that eration. Doctors said they Knew oi notmng tnac would help me. I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound and I became regular and free from pain. I am thankful for such a good medi cine and will always give it the highest praiso." Mrs. C. II. Griffith, 7305 Madison Av., Cleveland, O. Write to LYDIA E.PINKHAM MEDICINE CO. (CAVI'inrVTIiH T VVV tatter will be onened. read by a woman and held la strict Seed Corn for rings. sale. Fhone 572 H . O. Head, Jr. FOR SALE One Flanders 20 auto mobile cheap. Will trade for live stock. Phone 202. (46-4t) John Joyner. R. CLARK TRANSFER CO. Baggage a specialty, rhone C39 and 629. Now is the time to order Everbearing Strawberry plants and Everbearing Raspberry plants. Ask ins & Dircks Lumber Co.. nhone n. 5J. 40-tt . f FOR SALE True Florida yam seed potatoes. Am booking orders for spring delivery. W. R. Hawks, Gleason, Tenn. 45-5t FOR SALE Cheap A good second hand piano, recently overhauled and put in first class condition. Phone 225. 46-4t LOST A nice black silk dress, in a bundle wrapped and tied, somewhere in the city limits. Reward offered. Call t this ollice. Tomato Plants Ready to transplant March 1. Variety: Livingston's Beauty, grown on manure bed. Good plants 1 per 1,000. C. ,11. Hardison, 4G Humboldt, Tenn. Going to Leave Town. , Have some nice furniture for sale 1 dresser, 1 washstand, 1 sanitary couch, 1 Axminster rug 9x12, 1 No. 8 cooking stove, 1 White Frost refrigerator. All the above has only been used one year. Will give good discount. Phone 655. ltpd , Eggs. From thoroughbred White Wyan dotts, Fishers "World's Best" strain, three pens, No. 1 headed by $15 Fishel cockerel, setting of 15. $1.50; No. 2, per 15, $1.00; No. 3, per 15, 75c. No eggs shipped at these prices. Why raise mongrels? M. R.Powell, 44-3m Sixth St., Union City, Tenn. Administrator's Notice. This February 19, 1914. J. H. WISE, 48-2tpd Administrator. fo Hatching from High Class Birds. White riy mouth Rocks, S. C. White and Brown Leghorns, R. I. Reds, Dark Corrji8h Games, Fawn and White Indian '. Runner and Mammoth White Fekin J Ducks, Whits Embden Geese. Hen drck Lggs ,1'50 ,or 15; K00se eBg9 $2.o0 for 7. West End Foclthy Yard, Union City, Ttnti., feb27-3m " O. E. Milliken, Prop. very irregular and for several years I expected to have to undergo an op . fnnnlvloa. and answered confidence FOR SALE OR RENT Eight-room house with modern improvements, two blocks south of opera house and two blocks cast of new new public school. For terms apply to Paries & Moody, ltp WANTED A real good live ener getic mam to solicit Farm Insurance. Good contract for the fight man. S. P. Caldwell, Gen'l. Agent. Trenton, Tenn. 48-tf Real Estate and Live Stock Exchange. If you want anything in this line, or if you have anything to sell, let me serve you. I have a few bargains in milk cows, pigs, yearlings, mules, horses. Dorrel Harris, phono 133, of fice with Security Trust Co. Office days, Monday and Saturday. 48-lt To Steve Murphy. W. M. Miles vs. Steve Murphy. In the Chancery Court at Union City. It appearing from the bill of com plaint in this cause, which is sworn to, that the defendant Steve Murphy is justly indebted to W. M. Miles, the complainant, and he is a non-resident of Tennessee; and an attachment hav ing been issued and levied on certain property of the defendant, to-wit: the interest of the defendant iu a certain house and lot in Union City, Tenn. It is therefore ordered that publication be made for four consecutive weeks in The Commercial, a weekly newspaper pub lished in Obion County, Tenn., requir ing the said defendant to appear before said Chancery Court on or before the first Mouday of April, next, that being the first day of the regular April term of said Court, and make defense to the bill filed against him in this cause, oth erwise said bill will be taken for con fessed and the cause proceeded with ex parte. This February 26, 1914. ' ' GEOr A, GIBBS, JR., 48-4t Clerk and Master. Pierce & Fry, Sols, for Compl't. Why Not Read 'the ' NASHVILLE TENN CSSEAN : " AND AMERICAN Publishes all the news of the world by the Associated Press, International News Service and the National News Association. We can furnish you The Commercial and the Daily (Sunday excepted) Nash ville Tennessean and American both one year for $3.00. Or, The Commercial and the Daily and Sunday Nashville TenneWan and American both one year for $4.75.