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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, July 31, 1914, Image 3

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Yea, and we have it RIGHT. This community knows that
C T"you can DEPEND upon anything that come from our drug
, uuac "u ui wiwi us nave aiway,; louna wnat we
gave them was reliable ; they have FAITH in us. "
We shall not abuse that faith, but shall always give you the
BEST that can be got
WE GlVE YOU WHAT YOU ASK FOR "
GHAS. M. HENDERSON, The New Drug store
Union City, Tenn. Phone 79
RIVES.
Are you attending tbe revival? If
not you are missing some fine sermons
Master Arthur Elam was hurt Mon
day afternoon, necessitating the services
of Dr. White. The little boy got -too i
near the bay baler team and was knock-
FREMONT.
Those on the sick list are Mrs. Frank
Hawki os and Chuck Killioa.
Several from here attended the show
at Protemus last week.
Miss Jessie Blanton, of near Beech,
spent last week with Fremont relatives.
Miss Beulah Killion visited relatives
ed down by a single-tree, getting his
back hurt and a large gash above the Pear Protemus last week
eye.
Services
A large crowd attended the burial of
in the tent twice daily at I M,s t)ula Gray at Antioch last Satur-
2:30 p. m. and 7:45 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Selmo Harris and Mr.
and Mrs. Will Ragsdale, of the Pleasant
Valley neighborhood, were here Sunday
attending the revival.
day.
Prof. Glover Ferrell began school at
Old Fremont last Monday.
Mr. Pete Clack and family spent sev
eral days last week with Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. T. P. Callicott was called to Num- Jim Jones 1,1 Lake County.
her Seven Monday night to attend Mr. W,S3 Bess Reeves, of Union City, is
Worrel, who suffered a stroke pt fhe hot spending several days ith Fremont
County Expenses.
Following is a semi-annual statement
of county expenses of Obfon County,
Tennessee:
Justice's per diem r..$
Paupers.,
Circuit and Chancery Court
Road Bridges
Jail." ..
Poor bouse
Pauper coffins. .
564.00
381.G0
1,831.74
308.40
9,158.12
1,934.87)
1,517.75!
57.00
K lVEVA roper 1
Tkcthm Judtei ! a!
wind lhai th penom t
whofc mim it printed Tt l
wiibln this wteuh U 13
Asylum 1.0S3.53;
Tax refunds , 151.51
Elections..: 35.50
Board of Health 1,181.85
Stationery for county oflicials 642 34
Levees 498.33
Miscellaneous 2,317.98
weather while at work on the levee.
Mesdames Hubert and Leslie Shore
were recent guests for the day of Mrs.
T. P. Palmer.
ine revival goes on witn increased in
terest. Rev. Logan ' is gifted with a
quiet, forceful, synipatbetic way of pre
sen ting the plan of salvation that ap-
friends.
J. I. Caldwell is at home from Nash
ville and reports his son, who was oper
ated on, doing fine. .
Mrs. Jake Park, of Union City, came
out and visited Mr. and Mrs. MosePark
last week. .
Mr. Bud Williams celebrated his fifti-
Killed By Doctor's Mistake.
Clinton, Ky., July 28. As the re3ult
ot a deplorable accident Judge R. L.
Smith, of the First Judicial District,
died here to-day.
Judge Smith, who was one of the
-most prominent men in this section of
the 8tate, came to town this afternoon
on his way to Louisville, where he was
going to hold a conference in regard to
his candidacy for re-election to the office
which he held. Feeling somewhat in
disposed he stopped at the office of Dr.
Fred Healer, a close personal friend of
his, and asked for some medicine. By
mistake Dr. Bealer gave him a large
drink of carbolic acid and death resulted
almost instantly.
All Clinton was horrified when news
of the terrible accident become public.
Judge Smith waa 45 years of age. He
was a Mason and an Elk and was very
popular in fraternal, business and po
litical circles. He was born and spent
all of bis life in Clinton. He was elected
Commonwealth's Attorney for the First
Judicial District and served in that po
pition until last April, when, after the
death of Judge R. J. Bugg, Gov. Mc
Creary appointed him as Judge of the
district.
Judge Smith was married and is sur
vived by his wife and two children.
Tbe burial will take place here.
When you feel lazy, out of sorts and
-yawn a good deal in the daytime, you
can charge it to a torpid liver which has
allowed the system to get full of impuri
ties. HEROINE cures all disorders pro
duced by an inactive liver. It strength
ens that organ, cleanses the bowels and
puts theayatem in good healthy to dir
tion. . Price 50c. Sold by Oliver's Red
Cross Drug Store. - advt
Call Meeting.
A meeting of the merchants is called
at the City Hall Monday night.- The
purpose is to have, a fall fashion show
and a big trade week event about Sept.
15. All clothing and dry goods mer
chants are especially urged to attend and
' tike part in promoting this event.
Business Men's Club.
FAMILY AVOIDS
SERIOUS SICKNESS
If Befog Constantly Supplied Willi
Thedford's Black-Dracgk.
McDuff, Va. "I suffered for severs!
years," says Mrs. J. B. Wnittaker, of
this place, "wilh sick headache, and
stomach trouble.
Ten years ago a Wend told me to try
Thedford's Black-Draught, which I did,
ind 1 found it to be the best family medi
. cine for young and old.
I keep Black-Draught on hand all the
lime now. and when my children feel a
:::::3 bad, .they ask me for a dose, and it I
aoes meat more good man any medicine
they ever tried.
We never have a long spell of sick
ness in our family, since we commenced
using Black-Draught."
Thedford's Black-Draueht Is ourelv
' vegetable, and has been found to regu
1 Kite weak stomachs, aid digestion, re
'ieve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea,
headache, sick stomach, and similar
1 tymptoms.
It has been In constant use for more
lhan 70 ears, and has benefited mora
ifcan a million people.
Your druggist sells and recommends
1 Blsck-Draught Price only 23c. Oct a
1 Backage to-day. . N.C.I21
Winter' Cover Crops. :
, Tbe Agricultural Division of the N
C. ASt. L. Railway.
In pursuing tht agricultural improve
ment work of this department, seeking
to promote the better methods of farm
ing along the company's lines, permi
me to direct your attention to the im
portance of preparing promptly for your
winter cover crops.
It is urgently suggested that every
acre of your corn, cotton and small
grain tanas should be seeded at the
proper time during the late summer to
some form of winter catch crop, to
serve tbe three-fohl purpose of prevent
ing tbe erosion or washing of your land
to store nitrogen and other needed fer
tiltzing elements in your soil and to
provide late fall and early spring graz
ing for your stock. If turned under in
the spring, the cover crop will further
add humus and nitrogen to the soil.
will very greatly improve its mechanical
condition, and will enable it to absorb
and hold more moisture for the succeed
ing crop.
Immediately after harvesting your
small grain crop, it is strongly recom
mended that tbe stubble be thoroughly
disced and turned deep as soon as its
condition will permit. It should be
disced repeatedly to control rass and
weed growth until tbe appearance of a
good season after the first or middle of
August, when tbe cover crop should be
sowu. ' In the meantime, if your soil
has not been analyzed for lime content,
you would be justified in applying and
discing in two tons of ground or pulver
ized limestone per acre; if alfalfa is to
be sown, apply four tons. Eye and
crimson clover or hairy vetch are the
most satisfactory clover crops for green
manuring yet tried in Xennessee and
this section of the South, and are advo-
cated by both State and Federal Gov
ernment agricultural authorities.
Frequent shallow and level cultiva
tion of tbe corn and cotton crops s
urged. Such cultivation may be given
with a one-horse spring-tooth cultivator,
such as may be found ou the market
selling for about $ 6.50. Cultivation
should be continued as late in tbe sea
son as possible to keep down grass and
to conserve moisture, and the cover
crop sown between tbe rows during the
first favorable season after August first
or fifteenth, and harrowed in with' the
epriDg-tooth or spike-tooth V-shaped
barrow. If tbe rows are prepared and
cultivated in ridges, more or less of the
cover crop seed will roll away from the
crest of the ridges toward the center of
tbe furrow between leaving a consldcra
ble area unseeded, and the catcu crop
will appear in rows. If cultivated in
the level, practically the entire surface
of the corn and cotton fields may be
uniformly seeded.
The pugjestions are offered in the
earnest hope that the approaching win
ter season will find tbe grain and cotton
producing areas in tbe territory served
by these lines well covered with green
growing crops, rather than lying bare
and exposed to the season's washing
rains. 1
peals to his audience. A large choir of etu anniversary last FriJay. A large
both adults and children is also meeting crowd attened and partook of a nice
with approval. ainner. Among others were id Wil
At Trenton the com ing week the suitpiam8 an niother and sisters, of Hick-
of O. H. Clemmons, of Meadow Brook man- A" report a nice time.
Farm, against the I. C. Railroad comes r- eo- Vinson, of this place, and
to trial. Mr. Clemmons is suing for M'88 Zula Armstrong, of near Prote
damages in the mangling of four bead temus, were married last Saturday morn
of fine horses in a high trestle, .first Esq. A. E. Caldwell officiating at
south of town. Witnesses subpoenaed. 018 oome at Clayton.
locally, are Knox Harper, T. P. Palmer,
J. W. Tborne, Dode Stevens, J. F. Hoi
loway and Monroe McCowan,
At last our school bonds have escaped
the circumlocution office" and are m-
gotiable. The plans for the school
building have been accepted. It in
cludes a two story pressed brick, four
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Merritt and son,
of near Rector, Ark., are here visiting
Mrs. Merritt's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Priest. . -
Mrs. Albert Duty and children have
returned to their home in St. Louis,
after a visit to relatives here.
The infant baby of Mr. and Mrs. Bob
rooms of legal size on lower floor with Cummings died Friday and was buried
auditorium, and two small rooms above. Saturday afternoon at Antioch.
The building will bave modern heating,
light ad- ventilation.
A very deep well for this locality is
reported in be Pleasant Hill neighbor
hood. This well is on the Chester Phe'
bus farm and has just been completed
at a depth of 190 feet. ,
Miss Erma Harris is here, guest of at Troy,
Mrs. J. C. Harris, on Caldwell Avenue.
Another deep party well is being put
in. This well is in South Rives on the
premises of Gus Callicott. Others in
terested are Mayer McNeill, Dr. E. H
White and Mrs. Ora Pyles.
, Mrs. Laura Hay, of Newborn, waa a
guest the first of the week of Mrs. T. A.
Cummings. ;
Out-of-town ministers attending tbe
revival services in Rives are: Rev. Hamp
McLeskey, Nashville; Rev. Jones, Ar
lington, Ky.; Rev. J. M. Bryson, Union
City; Rev. Carl Laster, Troy; Rev. J. C.
Cason, Obion; Rev. J. H. Thomas,
jewDern. A number or visitors are
also attending the meetingas follows:
Mrs. Sallie McLeskey, Dickson; Mrs.
Sue Garrett, Knoxville; Mrs. Geoi Byrd,
Fulton. .
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Grooms returned
Monday from a visit to friends hear
Water Valley, Ky.
Miss Leila Reeves began school here
Monday with a full school.
VV. W, Caldwell and wife spent Sat
urday night with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hart
Violet.
OBION.
Mrs. C. M. Mathis and son. Wallace.
Worms interfere with the growth of
children. They become thin, pale and
sickly. Get lid of these parasites at
once if you would have healthy, happy,
cheerful children. WHITE'S CREAM
VERMIFUGE destroys worms and ben-
have returned home after a visit to Mrs
Mathis' father, Mr. V. L. Grable, at
Paris, Tenn.
Miss May Davis, of Helena, Ark., is
the guest of Miss Gladys Maloney.
E. J. Green, H. a Corley, Geo. Har
mon, K. B. Baker, Will Brown and
Worthy Crawford atteuded the Frank
Dietzel preliminary hearing at" Union
City Tuesday.
Mrs. J. H. Groves, of Dyersburg, was
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. F.
Pope, Monday.
Mrs. J. F. Pope and daughter, Miss
Obion, returned Sunday night from a.
visit to relatives in Dyersburg.
Tommie Goulder, freight clerk for
the railroad company at this place, has
returned from Dawson Springs, Ky.,
where he has been spending several
days of his vacation
Miss Gladys and Orvoid Jernigan are
visiting relatives fn Union City.
Dr. and Mrs. V. J. Jernigan left Tburs
Total : $21,563.9S;
Of the $9,158.12 paid for bridges,
$4,600 was for steel bridges built four
years ago and which had not heretofore
been accepted.
Geo. R. Kkxkky,
County Judge of Obion County.
Call 150. Union City Ice & Coal Co.,
when you want coal right now.
School Directors.
The new law passed by the last Legis
lature makes it necessary for directors
and teachers to sign a contract before
the school begins. Failure to do so sub
jects the teacher or directors or both to
a fine of twenty-five dollars.
No person can teach without a certifi
cate issued by the State Superintendent.
This certificate must be dated not
earlier than July 1, 1914. No payment
can be allowed to a teacher who has no
certificate. The directors can not issue
the warrant nor can the trustee cash it
without subjecting themselves to a fine
oi noi less man nve aoiiars nor more
than fifty dollars. Be sure to ask your
teacher to present his certificate.
If you bave not made the report of
the scholastic population, please do so
at once as no money can be placed to
the credit of your district till that is
done. Yours verv trulv.
C. L. Ridings,
County Superintendent
July 28, 1914.
Winner of the
Omega Skill Contest
nd It herrhr fcquMled to rill tor lh prlr.
14. kt. Solid Gold Bracelft-VVatch
whick havcTcr nn he exhibited In out thaw
window oniil
(SATURDAY. AUG. I
provided bjr
freetneat
with the
factory
Than were many confetunt and we tre tart
thai we could not award a priie to errr one;
but Orw f a Watche art mad la all aizea and
atjrlca, (or bora and I !r!t and men end women,
at a wide ranee oi pndct, amting every puree.
It tea bare not woa the prize yo bava at leaet
enjored an intellectual Skill Teal and wilt, we
Iran, bear In mind thai tor your own aee m tor
gift purpotee, nothing la mom aubatantlal and
vaefttl lhan an Omega Watchand no one could
be more aealoua in supplying your ficeda Ibaa
your aeighhof (eweler,
lanjrn frWjt, .
Bransford &
Andrews
nts tue wnoie system, rnce Uoc per
bottle. Sold by Oliver's Red Cross Mov mnminr, fm- Hnt. Rn.ir,. i.i.
I J v ufr....A3, ai.,,
Drug Store.
advt
When tbe baby is suffering the double
affliction of hot weather and bowel dis
orders, the remedy needed is McGEE'S
BABY ELIXIR. It reduces the fever
ish condition, corrects trio stomach and
checks looseness' of the bowels. Trice
25o and COc per bottle. Sold by Oliver's
Ri.;d CrossJDrug Store. advt
Obituary.
Death has again visited our com
munity of Antioch and claimed for its
victim Miss Dula May Grey. She was
the daughter of George Grey. Miss
Grey was born July 25, 1887, and de
parted this life July 24, 1914.
She professed faith in Christ at the
age of 19 years and joined the Cumber-
and Presbyterian Church, of which she
was a member until Uod called her
home.
Miss Grey leaves a father, step
mother, three sisters and two brothers,
and many friedds to mourn her loss.
The funeral ceremonies were conducted to subscribe for the home paper be
by her pastor, Rev. White, after which cause it advocates temperance apji law
tbe body was laid to rest in Antioch enforcement. We never saw a woman
where they will spend some time for the
benefit of Mrs. Jernigan's health.
The revival meeting, which has been
in progress at tbe Methodist Church,
closed last Sunday night. There were
24 conversions and 17 additions to the
church as a result of the excellent evan
gelistic work of Rev. P. II. Davis.
We Never Did.
A few days ago a know-it-all called
our attention to the fact that we "never
saw a bald-neauea woman." Well.
what of that? There are a good, many
things we never saw a woman do. We
never saw a woman who would refuse
cemetery, where a large concourse of
sorrowing friends and relatives had met
to pay the last sad tribute to a good
woman. -
She has gone to share the rest that
waits a life well spent and a work well
done. Farewell, devoted friend, until
that glorious morning that heralds the
eternal day of joy and fullness of love
i God's right band.
To tbe bereaved the writer offers his
profoundest sympathy and pleads that
you live as did she, and finally when
the perils of this world shall bave been
ended with you, that you may clasp the
hand of your dear ono across the beau
tiful river of Jordan where all is sun
shine aud sorrow never comes.
Raymond E. White.
Baseball Item. i
NO REASON FOR IT
You Ahe Shown A Way Out.
mi. a
mere can De no reason wuy any
reader of this who suffers the tortures
of an aching back, the annoyance of
urinary disorders, the pains and dangers
of kidney ills will fail to heed the word
of a resident of this locality who has
found relief. The following is con
vincing proof: s
A. J. Farris, Nichols Ave., near Pop.
lar St., Dyersburg, Tenn., says: ; "A
dull ache in the small of my back made
me feel m iserable and I was also bothered
by dizzy spells. My sight blurred and
often while working, I bad to catch bold
of something to keep from falling.
Nothing helped me to any extent until
I "began taking Doan's Kidney Pills.
They lived up to representations in every
way. The benefit they brought has
been permanent. It gives me pleasure
to confirm all I ever said about Doan's
Kidney Pills."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Farris had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
FOR SALE CHEAP Studebaker
automobile, 1913 model, with electric
starter, Claxton born. Telephone 342,
Union City Auto Co. 17-tf
, Good Ball.
Manager Watts gave the local fans
some good quality ball playing this
week. The locals bave been reorgan
ized and strengthened in every way and
are capable of handling the pill in high
ly satisfactory style.
Huntingdon arrived Tuesday and
opened a series of games. The opener
was good and close and well contested.
Huntingdon took the opening game by
the score of 4 to 3.
The game was interesting from start
to finish, the. locals having bolstered up
The Veterans.
The Leonidas Polk Chapter, U. D. C,
met in the Park on Thursday afternoon
of last week. Dr. McRee was present
and offered some suggestions concern
ing the entertainment of the veterans'
during the reunion to be held here Oct.
8 and 9. The ladies of the Chapter are
eager to make the reunion a notable
one for the old heroes, and a'ter meet
ing with .other committees will deter
mine fully what they will do to make it
so. The president appointed a commi
tee, composodof Mrs. Geo. A. Gibbs,
Mrs. Jas. M. Brice and Miss Mary Byrd
Pursley, to decide upon some younjf
girl to whom a Training School schol
arship will be given. There was also
a discussion over, what should be done
with the money from the Lyceum Course
this winter, and .the conclusion arrived
at was that the course would certainly
be appreciated by the people of Union
City for its intrinsic merits and the sub
scribers would trust the Chapter to spond
the money iu some way advantageous
to the public,
,r
Beautiful Chins wedding presents
Dietzel.
Tobacco and Cigar Salesmen wanted
to Advertise. Experience unnecessary.
$100 monthly and Traveling Expenses.
Advertise Ernoking, Chewing Tobacco,
Cigarettes, Cigars. Send 2c stamp for
full particulars. JIemet TohaccoCo.
(18-20w) New York, N. Y.
"Lucile Love" at Reynolds Theatre
"Lucile Love," The Girl of Mystery,
is the title of tbe most sensational pic
ture ever filmed, is the verdict of over
5,000 managers of Moving Picturo thea
tres all over the United States and Can
ada, who are now showing this serial in
their theatres. This picture will be
shown at the Reynolds Theatre every
Tuesday night, commencing with Tues
day, Aug. 4, in connection with three
other reels of pictures.
Don't miss the first two reels next
Tuesday, the price will remain the same
children 5c, adults 10c.
sit on a dry goods box and "cuss" out their squad from tbeSoutheast Missouri
the town because she couldn't buy Sunday League.
bottle of bootleg poison. We never Morrison starred for Huntingdon with
saw a woman going fishing with a bot- the willow, while Morrow pitched great
tie of "bait" in her hip pocket, sit all
day on tbe damp ground, go home
drunk at night and abuse her husband
and children because they didn't be
lieve a lie she told about a "big fish"
that broke the book and got away after
she bad nearly landed it. We never
saw a woman yank off her coat, give
her pants a hitch, spit oh her hands
and swear she could whip the biggest
man in town. Come to think of it,
there are a good many things we never
saw a woman do, and don't want to,
either. Exchange. ."
Met His Match.
Woodpeckers are quite stubborn, hey?
- It is all right to do your losing early J One tried to drill a hole
in the seasou,. but don't let the habit Just out of town the other day
get chronic. V In an iron trolley pole.
ball for Union City
Score R. H. E.
Huntingdon. .0 0 13 0 000 0 i 4 3
Union City...O 0 000 210 03 4 i
Batteries; Cisco and Shannon; Mor-1
row and Waddell.
Stings or bites of insects that are fol
lowed by swellings, pain or itching
should be treated promptly, as they are
poisonous. BALLARD'S SNOW LIN
IMENT counteracts tbe poison. It is
both antiseptic and healing. Price 25c,
50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold by Oli
ver's Red Cross Drug Store. advt
Broke His Arm.
Dr. F. W. Watson, alighting from
his automobile in froiitof the Red Cross
Drug Store Monday, full against the
pavement and broke bis arm close to
the elbow.
A HOG SAVER:
TCHEERUF!1WAINY0UR.FIX LAST
YEAR. AND LOOK AT ME NOW?
WHAT CURED ME? WHY
Dr BLACKMrNS MEDICATED
SALT BRICK , ITiS THE r-
TRICK,
fx
WHAT OTHERS SAY
I can heartily recommend your stock med
icine above Nil others that I ever used, and I
believe I have tried all of the latest brands.
I.a8t Kpnnif cholera Rot among my ho and
one died before I really knew they were nick.
Two other were very aick when I noticed
them, and aa I hud bought two of your brick
for my homes, 1 decided to give it a trial. I
dissolved half a MED1CATK1 SA1.T UK ICR
in some swill, giving this to the two sick
ho ind in n few hoirs 1 gave the other half
to them. They seemed to improve so nicely
I bought several of the Brick and frnve it to
all my hojrs and have not Inst another one
with any kind of disease. One of the sick
hoes lost nil of his hntr. provina they had
cholera. CHAi O. GKEISN.
Newberry, Fla., Feb 6, l'Xl.
FOR SALE BY
FARMERS SUPPLY CO.

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