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! -Marvels of Landscape, -Sculpture and Architecture, - Wonderful Exhibits
1 V at Huge Panama-Pacific International Exposition, San Francisco ; LOW ROUND TRIP RATES AFFORD GREATEST OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME TO " 'TAKE WONDERFUL40URNEY AND SEE FINEST DISPLAYS OF WORLD'S NATIONS ff These pictures at best can Indicate but feebly the indescribable marvels presented by the Panama-Pacific Interna tional exposition at San Francisco to which the people of all nations are thronging. Forty-two foreign nations, and more than 80,000 Individual exhibitors, representing every country on the globe, have sent to this wonderful $50,000,000 show the best of their present-day achievements which are now displayed in the eleven colossal exhibit palaces and also in the buildings of the state and foreign group, the latter structures be ing built In most cases In a style of architecture characteristic of the state or nation represented. More than $10, 000,000 has been invested in the "Zone," the 3,000-foot amusement street of this great fair, where the world's premier showmen are conducting the most wonderful and most original sight-seeing and pure-fun attractions ever assembled for any celebration on earth. In order to put the opportunity of seeing this most marvelous of all expositions within reach of the greatest num ber of people the railroads have cut rates in half to and from San Francisco, and the hotel and restaurant associa tions of the city have agree to keep their schedule of prices down to normal figures. Complete information regarding this wonderful world's fair may be bad free for the asking by addressing Man ager of the Bureau of Publications, Press Building, Panama-Pacific International Exposition, San Francisco, Cali fornia, who will forward to any address a beautiful sixty-page booklet, illustrated in colors, containing detailed In formation regarding the glories of this great celebration and a complete description of the Panama Canal. THE BUILDING THAT USED FOUR CARLOADS OF NAILS ft t iy.X t$ i m rift. flfTi-iY'iriiri i i nh"iTiVivi'frivYiiTti,i u ' i ----: -i-i'i-i-i-i-i-i- - .I a -iv i rip - v.v -i-i-rrri-i-i-i-i-i-i-'fri i - ii ; k "j ; ins, ffif frffli Tiff imusuvr - x it- . v A x Where Lincoln Beachey made the world s first indoor aeroplane light, the giant Palace of Machinery at the Pana ma-Pacifio International Exposition, San Francisco. This enormous structure is surfaced with imitation Travertin marble, vihich is used on the Pennsylvania RailroadDepot in New York, and other notable structures. - INSIDE INN AT PANAMA-lSlFIC INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION ill 1 !. MIimfiB til! 5P$S8 YwS t i tn f t 1 1 t if -toV if ' ' T,srl rJfC. n,9afw '88 es yn fast XAMKHIIWIIMIIIHII it, ,s . r aisr nil VWHH till E are pleased to an nounce the arrival of Spring Suits, Coats, Dresses, Blouses, Skirts and Ladies' Haberdashery of all kinds. We'll be pleased to show you what is what in dress dom, whether you wish to buy now or later. Anticipatingly, 1 E3 i n i i kj uay uy y y yy COMPANY NUMEEE SEVEN. Miss Ollie Harris is visiting friends in Fulton. A large crowd of men attended the Joe" Scates sale near Mount Pelia last View of architect's perspective of huge hotel on the exposition grounds at San Francisco. Visitors to the areat world's exDosition at St. Louis in 1904 will remember the huge Inside Inn at that exposition. There is a similar large building at San Francisc with a capacity of accommodating thousands of people. The location of the Tuesday. Miss Gladys Sanders is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Wilson, at Martin building is within the exposition grounds, near the great Palace of Fine Arts. The Inside Inn is a city in itself. SUPERB NIGHT ILLUMINATION OF THE VAST PALACE OF HORTICULTURE Mr. Obie Cravens, of Chicago, is vis iting bis parents and friends. Mr. Grady Chitwood has returned from a visit in Fulton. Mr. Harry Menter was a week-end guest in Paducab. Mrs. Harris Wagner is reported bet ter after undergoing an operation. Irs. Bizwell is at home, after a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Hunt Eoper, in Union City. Misses Louida and Beatrice Wilson have returned home to Martin, after a visit with relatives here. Mrs. Joe Howard is visiting her son, Clyde, at Clayton. W. G. Hogan was in Union City Fri day on business. Misses Bessie and Lillie Cravens, of At night the vast glass dome of the Palace of Horticulture is played upon by rays of gigantic searchlight near Gardner. were the Tuesday night projectors set within the building. The globe, which Is the largest hemispherical glass dome in the world and is guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walker. one or me many marveis oi me great ranama-i'acinc international exposition, men assumes ail tne colors or tne m;&3 Elsie Woodfin who tparhpq at .n4tkAnp TYl4n nlintrtm.nli Ua T 1 -J ." 4 nUVi rtl. tU n Mn n 11. n 1.11 .1 i- 1 I . ' of the Zodiac over its gleaming surface. ue iarnsn scnoo.nouse, waswitu nome- ioiks near anaay urove. ''"i x....'. v'. ,. , . ' '.'..',... .. . W..,,.....),.... i '',...?.., .m..,,'. j.v. i ,.3 EIVES. O. E. S. Saturday afternoon. Mrs. T. A. Cummings and Miss Eu line Cummings visited in Union City Saturday. Messrs. Clinton Callicott and Walter Warren were in town Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Phebus visited across the river Monday and Tuesday Mrs. Baxter Cummings and son, Max, of Fulton, were week-end guests of rel atives here. Grover Petty attended to business at Jordan Monday. Mesdames . H. White, Mel Smith and J. T. Holloway went over to the city Tuesday spring shopping. Prof, and Mrs. S. B. Hays visited in Union City Saturday. Mrs. Ed Kirkland and children, of Union City, were late guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Webster. Mrs. Eoscoe Kitchell reports an indi cator hatch of over eighty per ceDt of chickens. '' , Mt. and Mrs. Leslie Shore are spend ing a few days in Nashville. Thursday of last week Mesdames John Thorne and T. P. Palmer spent the day in town in the delightful home of Mrs. Laura Hutcherson. They felt highly honored in the fact that Aunt Jane, now in her eighty-third year, put her quilt piecing aside for the day. We would just like to know how many quilts Mrs. Dickey has pieced of late years. Long since she has stocked all near relatives, and numerous friends boast of the gift of some of Aunt Jane's beautiful patchwork. The O. E. 8. convened in special ses sion Tuesday morniog, receiving into membership Mesdames W. L. White, W. Z. Massengill and J. F. McMichael, all of Union City. Mesdames J. J. Melvin, W. L. Bryan and S. E. All mond were also, down from the dounty site in attendance. Miss Missie Harris visited relatives in Union City several days this week. Caesar Palmer, of Number Thirteen, was down the first of the week, guest of relatives south of town. A few days since the following guests Use the best and get the best re- spent a very pleasant day in the home I suits. Lime-Sulphur Solution of the of Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Carter: Mr, and Mrs. J. S. Bean and daughter, Miss Sallie; Mrs. O. H..CIemmons and son, John F., and Mesdames Tom Starnes and Tom Palmer. The F. and A. M. Lodge met in special session Thursday night to con fer the degree of Fellowcraft upon E, L. Wade, of Number Seven. highest quality at FRANK C. WEH- MAN'S. THAT TIRED FEELING. Do You Continually Feel Sluggish, Disinterested? If you do, it is probably caused bv your liver. When the liver fails to per form its functions properly, the svstem Miss May Brown,- of Maple Slope, becomes clogged with poisonous mat was the mid-week guest of her aunt, ter tnat weighs you down mentally and .. I nhvnir.nl I v. Mrs. Dell Harper. T Mrs. Henry Tune reports the gather- ; ' "ve.r Bte" "1 OI.ortaer "' 7. r " I ana If nnalAPtori nhrnniA frnnhla uctialln ing of 110 eggs from her poultry yard resuits. Don.t deIay if ou feel badlv. Monday. If anyone can beat this Mrs. You knowingly lay yourself open to life Tune wants to exchange eggs with them. I on8 Pm when you allow yourself to Clean up and paint up season has CODn"e in a run down condition. Cure struck this vicinity. . Mrs. W. G. Petty "niviS. it hi. has added very much to her home in all the effectiveness, but nt the the way of conveniences pantry, batl effect, of calomel. and fixtures. The residences of R. L. Genuine Liv-Ver-Lax bears the like- Harper and Mayor McNeill will be in Des8 .aDd signature of L. K. Grigsby, the bands of the carpenters this spring. ".LTJZ Both homes, we understand, will be en- 8aie by Oliver's Red Cross Dm; Store. larged and modernized. . . - I Adv. - A Great Sorrow to the State. Scarcely with any warning Hon. Hu C. Anderson, Speaker of the State Senate, passed away Monday night in this city, where he had arrived the day before to resume his arduous duties In the Legislature TT7I 1 1 ... . vvueii ne oecame m it was an nounced by the attending physician that he was a very sick man, but his many friends hoped that he would soon recover and be restored to his family and the State be en abled to go on with his work. They were not prepared for the sudden termination of the attack. Thev were not prepared for the sad news which came to them late Monday night announcing the death of a I man whose service promised so much for the welfare of the common wealth. Speaker Anderson was elected to the State Senate from Madison, Chester and Henderson counties. He was chosen because of his worth, which had been demonstrated in a long, successful and useful life spent in upbuilding and promoting the best things relating to the citizen ship of the people among whom he has lived. He was chosen because of the confidence .the people had in him and the belief they entertained that he would serve faithfully, ably and well the great State of Tennes see in the performance of all the public duties that he might be called upon to perform. Sharing in the good opinion and profound respect entertained for him by the people who elected him the rest of the Senators agreed that he would be an Ideal Speaker, and when they elected him their action met the ap proval of the people of the State, as It was conceded that the Senate had In him a presiding officer who would be always just and fair in his rulings and unrelenting and un yielding in his devotion to the best interests of the people of the State. Hu Crump Anderson was born in McNairy County, West Tennessee, February 2, 1851. He was of sturdy Scotch-Irish stock, which manifested Itself In later life. He was the son of William Taylor and Mahala Wis dom Anderson. His father was a merchant and farmer. He was educated at West Tennes see College at Jackson and at Cum berland University, Lebanon, where his son, Hugh C, Jr., was also edu cated. He graduated from Cumber land In 1873 with high honors. Shortly after finishing his law course Mr. Anderson began his ac tive public life. He entered the practice of law at Jackson, and in 1S74-75 he served as city attorney. In 1884 he served one term as May or of Jackson, and from 1893 to 1908 he served fifteen years as May or of his city. At last he refused to run for Mayor again, his last term being in 1908. He has three times been a member of the Ten nessee Legislature, in 1879, 1881 and 1915. For many years he prac ticed law with the late Judge E. L. Bullock. Mr. Anderson had been connect ed with two national expositions and was always found willing to help any movement looking toward civic improvement. In 190 6 he was a director of the Tennessee Centen nial exposition and in 1904 was a member of the Tennessee commis sion to the Louisiana Purchase ex position at St. Louis. In 1896 he was also a member of the election commission of Madison County. Un der Cleveland's first administration he served as assistant United States Attorney for the Western District of Tennessee. Mr. Anderson was married three times. His first wife was Miss Hel en Bond, whom he married in 1876. His second wife was Miss Emma Burdette, to whom he was married in 1889, and his third wife was Miss Lena Myers, whom he married in Septmber, 1895. The death of Speaker Anderson Is a loss to the State and a blow to his family and friends. It has. caused a great sorrow among the people of all classes without regard to factions or parties, for his un timely taking off is viewed as noth ing short of a public calamity. The end came quietly and peace fully, for Hu Anderson in the hour of death was the same brave man that he had been throughout his course through life. He met the inexorable decree of Him who does all things well as he had always met whatever came to him In life. going peacefully to his reward with the sustaining belief that he had triumphed In the struggle on earth and was unafraid to accent. ht which is in store for him beyond the grave. As he had lived, he died, a brave and good man. Nash ville Tennesean, You've tried the rest, now trv tha best Jersey Cream Flour.