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i f ' j-1 of blue .ie piping. , not long uc&es below and leather i' heels. Blue jhat, the brim trimmed with y U. O. C." badge U receives a mack wet weather. ,rte shown the ne y short skirt, as a be continually up ly. In this respect ater difficulties ,tramcars, on serving In V " It POLK SYSTEM Sli-ftt 5 heavily reWowd vrith ceU ro'ir J twisted ater! bar. The amount tn.j trerafK of reinforcing specified in FOLK SYS1LM pUns i much greater than absolute mfrty dc- We believe llat it i Kest to allow a wide margin of aafelv m all concrete wck. We attribute twuchof the confidence people have in our work to our initnce ww more than' safety. POLK SYSI LM SILOS have never had failure, and aa far aa wtf are concerned, they never will have. We aKould like to ahow you juat how the reenforcing in POLK SYSTLM SILOS ta distributed and arranged, yca 5,Ou!d ace how Weil it is act around the elliptical, non continuous door opening. It is our cc:.viction that the farmer should know just how the wall of his concrete silo is con structed and why. Phone No. 43-J fMJsg Gcnsfmcfloa Co. UNION CITY. TENN. known planter resid ,uaapel Hill neighborhood Friday morning, March 24 ""Is16, at 12:30 o'clock. Mr. Boulton had been a sufferer of stomach trouble for several years He grew worse only three days be fore his death, which came as a sur prise and shock to his many friends and relatives. At the time of his death, Mr. Boul ton was 51 years of age. He had been a life long and faithful memb'er of the Baptist Church. Besides a wife, the deceased is survived by twelve children, four of whom are married, Mrs. Ruth Stal lings and Mr. Frances Boulton, of Fulton ; Mrs.LeRC2.-DYidsorv--t Caycej Mrs. John D. Burrow, of Union City. The others are small children and reside at home, and a number of other relatives who live here. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Adams at Chapel Hill Sun day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Inter ment at . ' that cemetery. Fulton Leader. " cow tins. BEAii':.. i L1ET THE CRISIS Carried Safely Through Change of life by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Nashville, Tenn. "When I was going through trie Change of Life I had a tu- -iroor as large as a child's bead. The doctor said it was three years coming and gave me medi cine for it until I was called away from the city for some time. Of course I could not 70 to him then, so my sister in-law told me that she thought iimiimmimimimimi 1 1 P ' U,lij j i lyd i E. Tinkham's Vegetable Com pound would care It It helped both the Chanre of Life and the tumor and hen I pot home I did not need the doctor. I took t!ie I'inkham remedies until the tumor was pone, the doctor said, and I r ave not felt it since. I tell every one how I wad onwwi. If "P"!'! Lr"p others yoa are weteme to use It. -Mri. E. JI.BjSAN, E25 Joseph Avenue, Kashviile, Tenn. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, a pare remedy containing the extractive properties of good old fash irmed roots end herb?, mets the nced3 cf woman's ?ystpra at this critical period cf her life. Try it Jf there is any jiyraptom in your the T.ydla V,. IMnkLara ritvlicLno Co., Lynn, Mass, uuuiia," -Kuu-inwest of tovfn. ' A call for 150 brings the coal wagon Onion City Ice & Coal Co. V Mr. Swan Burrus, in his Junior year at Vanderbilt University, is at horns this week enjoying the spring vacation. Mrs. MoreUnd, of Martin, was a visitor In the city last week in the home o Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Howard, Ury street. , , Spring Suit or Overcoat Made-To-Measure. Fit Guaranteed. The Toggery. Mrs. E. H. Condie, of Hickman, was a visitor in the city this week at the home of her mother, Mrs. W. I. Garrett. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stevens, of HickmajvB'ore JttJtbe city last week visiting Mrs. A. J. Murphy and daughter. Miss Bertie. The cash must accompany every transaction at my lunch room. Ed Eirkland. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Smith arrived home Saturday, after spending sev eral weeks visiting at Meridian, Miss., and ?;rmlngham, Ala. Ai J. Harpole has been very sick for a few days at home in the city. and the friends of the attorney are glad to know that he is improving. Skirts and Spring Coats very cheap in price, but up-to-date and first' class in quality, at Phil Hyman's Cut Price Store. " Mr. Grover Schleifer is now con nected with Oliver's Red Cross Drug Store In charge of the fountain and ice Cream business, and he will add considerable strength to an already growing business. v Mr. and Mrs Clint Adams, for some time located at headquarters in Memphis, are now in Spaulding, Okla., where Mr. Adams Is looking after the business of the Interna tional Harvester Co. - Eirkland notifies his trade at the ;unch room that the cash-only rule will be rigidly enforced hereafter, no exception. ; The Christian Endeavor of the First Christian Church will have a social Friday night la the Sunday school room of the church at 7: SO. All of the young people of the town are cordially Invited. ; C!twiff -Vyptu-y, -wm is con nected with the Sixteenth Infantry under General rershing, writes from Casas Grandes last week that they are closing lu on Villa and confi dent of capturing him. Men's salts and trousers at cut rices. A call at Phil Hyman's store will convince you that it means sav ing money by trading at Phil Hy man's Cut Price Store. ,..--1 a" at 3 p. m. The ,,i.ur'will hold an extra meeting on Monday evening, April 3, when the sermon will be on "The Three Great Temptations to Man is Subject and the Uses of Temptation." Of Interest to Stock Kaisers. Mr. Harry Searl has secured the services of Cloverbloom No. 306? for the 1916 season. He is quar tered at the fair grounds. ' Marriage Licenses. B. D. Mabry and Lillian Wilson. Bryan Gates and Allie Copeland. Joe W. Engel and Mary B. Pol hamus. H. B. Proctor and Daisy Kennedy. Our line of Dry Goods is complete m . every way. .verything ; at cut prices at-Phil Hyman's. Save .Your -Eags and" Paper.' The Department of Commerce has issued a notice and circulated it everywhere, calling attention to the fact tlUtP there is a shortage of raw material, Including old rags and paper, and that all of this material going to waste should be collected and saved for the market, I It ii further stated that a large per cent age of, the 15,000 tons of pnper manufactured can be used over again. ; " New Office Arrangements. Mr. Hyman Shapiro, of the Union Iron and Steel Co., has improved his office In the old Burdick fish house with wallpaper, paint and office fix tures. Miss Margaret Morton has been engaged as the typist, and the r iying, forwarding and shipping industry at that place is growing rapidly. Mr, 8hapiro is handling at present an . immense quantity of rags, the warehouse being almost en tirely filled constantly. Iron, cop per, old Junk, rags, etc., is the stock in trade, at the highest market prices. - , A pain in the side or back that catches you when you straighten np calls for a rubbing application of BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It reives the contracted muscles and permfti ordi nary bodily motion without suffering or inconvenience. Price 25c, f0c and 11.00 per bottle. Sold by Oliver's Red Cross Drug Store. Adv. Heal Estets Transfers. J. H. Roberts to E. A. Jackson, lot in No. 8, $500. C. L. Moffatt, trustee, to H. J. SUore, lot la No. 6, $355. J. L. .Weals to M. J. Deen, 41 acres in No. 5, $592. J. S. Adams to Ckas. Everett, 45 acres in No. 10, $3,650. W. L. Jackson to C. A. James, 3 lots and 8 acres in No. 15, $4, 192.92. - W. L. Wilson to J. T. Smith and wife, 95 acres in No. 16, $6,00D. 'ning for me, and Kely In y?ea 300 . t them tw of the as pupils. f, punching i making out dealing with f:X & , fortnight tual work on a people from the whose business it is conductor's quickness, ud accuracy.' ; iu girls are paid at precisely the same rates as the men, and work the same number of hours. A bus conductor earns on an average at the present time from $10 to $11.25 a week, and he is on duty from nine and one-half to ten hours a day. Shyness, a correspondent was told, is one of the first obstacle to success that the pupil has to sur mount. To call out, "Any more fares, please!" in a loud enough voice and not be afraid to tackle an obstreperous crowd of passengers struggling to get in while others are struggling to get out, are tasks that take a lot of learning in the case of the average young women, v The reason why the L. G. O. C. is bringing women into the public service is that 6,000 of its male em ployes have already gone to the war, while many hundreds . more are grouped under the Derby scheme,, - The great Iraffic. combine which has its center at Electric House, is also becoming a large employer of female labor in other directions. There are 360 ticket collectors and examiners, hooking clerks, lift at tendants and station porters work ing on the various underground rail ways in the combine, and the op erating manager states that they are "doing very well indeed." . Before long the feminine atmos phere will permeate the whole traf lie system of London. Here are the latest figures showing the number of women employed by some of the principal public services. In all cases they represent only a begin ning: " L. C. C. Trams Nearly 300 at work or in training. Metropolitan Electric Trains One hundred and fifty conductors at WOrk. . . . ' w -. London United Trams Nearly 100 conductors. North Metropolitan Trams One- third total number of conductors. A good deal of doubt was felt at first about the employment of wo men on the very large and heavy cars on the L. C. C. and other met ropolitan roads, but Inquiries show that they have not had any diffi culty, either in performing such comparatively heavy manual tasks as manipulating the trolley pole and reversing the hand-brakes at the end of a Journey or in collecting the enormous number of fares on crowd ed cars during the morning and evening rush. There appears to be no prospect at present of women being allowed to drive omnibuses or trams. Nor have the obstacles in the way of licensing women as taxlcab drivers yet been got over in London, though some provincial cities are finding the plan a distinct success. i fin 'i m 4.. BOX COUCJ 1ES MADE TO CRDCR Phone 438 CKarles W UPHOLSTERER !!;n CLASS UORK I.V FURNITURE REPAIRING and REFINISHINQ FIRST-CLASS WORK GUARANTEED PROMPT SERVICE. Leather Work a Specialty j ProtecH Yourself By taking Firs, Tornado, Accident and Sick Bciofit Insurance '? Your family By taking a policy in the Mutual Benefit Life w None better ; Wliite': . :& '-Ouinn Real Eatate and Insurance BESIDES OUR REGULAR HIGH GRADES OF 4 Vi'8 h3V3 Er,5:r C:,3 Kentucky Llt? cr ! 1 1 - 03.2S pe:r ton DELIVERED IN CITY UNION CITY ICE & COAL COa PHONE ISO id iag .Materia; We have every sort of building and finishing lumber K youre apt to need, including RAMIIiG, FLOORING, CEILiliG, SIDI'IG Doors, and Win dovs, Shingbs . .. '. '.,'." A visit to our yards will be appreciated. Come and inspect our stock for your own satisfaction, jj N0 ii For hoarseness, inflamed lungrs or ir ritating coughs, BALLARD'S 1IORE HOUSD SYRUP is a healing balm. It dop its work quickly and thorough ly. Trine 25c. 50c and tl.00 rr hot- Mrs. Louise Worrell et al. to O. tie. 8ld by Oiivm's Red Cross Drug . Smith, 22 acres in No. 7 $1.050. 1 Store. Adv. ' Yards south of Presbyterian Church. First Street, - UNION CITY, TENN. Oft. K. WKSTS, rttt&,)& and Xitmlmr) g'-wiw itumilf . ittoiwsrwn i tetwwsw) WHITE OEOUr.l COOPAfJV MANUFACTVftCXS S9 0I3TRI9W7C 9 OP FSTEHT O' TESTES HHT1 -1103 -CHCLEOH t pm t a- Writ hr litefimm " msat It, RASHV!LLC. TCW.