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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, May 03, 1918, Image 7

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CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR RENT To small family,
without children, 4 or 5 rooms, with
private bath. Call 654. 3t
FOR SALE Early tomato slips
ready for market. H. L. Curlin,
Phono 49, Woodland Mills, Tenn. 2tf
FOR SALE Seed corn. Roper va
riety; made 75 bushels last year.
Also good Hoosier corn planter. Ap
ply to J. P. Cloar. 2tf
FOR SALE Fifteen or twenty
tons of good cheap hay (second-cutting)
at 120 a ton. HERMAN
DIETZEL, JR., Union City, Tenn. ltf
NOTICE Will rent part of my
house, furnished or unfurnished. Or
will rent rooms at reasonable prices.
For particulars see Mrs. M. C.
Shive, 711 E. Exchange St., Union
City, Tenn. - 5-2t
FOR SALE 30 tons of good stub
ble hay at 1 16 per ton, 2 miles
southeast of Union City on L. S.
Parks farm, known as Campbell
farm. R. L, Thornton. 3-4tpd
ATTEND OUR SALE.
At Troy, Tenn., Saturday, May 2,
2 p. m. A six-room house, large lot,
good barn, etc. Extra vacant lot.
Get the best at our sale.
W. W. MATS, Owner.
W. R. Manley, Auctioneer.
NOTICE.
I have purchased A. E. Kirkland's
restaurant. I solicit all the patron
age far and near. I am here to treat
you right. I invite the ladies. Some
know how I have run business for
1$ years. I mean to keep my busi
ness as my home. Ladies and Chris
tian people will not be embarrassed
to come. . - E. P. WRIGHT. .
On State line in Obion and Lake
County, Mississippi River I bottom
land for sale. Near 2,800 acres of
rich river bottom land, three to five
miles from river and thoroly pro
tected by levee. Six miles south of
Hickman, Ky. ' The richest soil that
Kentucky and Tennessee affords. Im
mediately on C, M. & G. R. R., a
branch of the Illinois Central run
ning from Hickman to Dyorsburg.
Two stations, Bondurant,' Ky., and
Tyler, Tenn., on this land. Pas
senger service connecting with all
regular main line trains. About 100
acres cleared. Will make near 100
bushels of corn per acre ,1 will sell
at $40 per acre, provided I can dis
pose of the whole tract. Land which
Joins this affords an J 80 to $125
gross production per acre per year
Investigate and see. It is near the
well-known Syd L. Doods fine plan
tations. All of the timber has Just
about been removed and many ten
ants will be glad to clear land for
use of it two or three, years. The
same soil, same kind of cleared land
in every way, in ready demand at
$80 per acre. Will mako near 1
bales of cotton per acre. Hundreds
of miles from the boll weevil sec
tion. Owner is retiring. You can
develop this proposition and it is
without doubt the opportunity of a
lifetime to make an investment dou
ble within three years. Can be
bought on , terms of. $10 per acre
cash, . balance five, seven and ten
years, if bought at once. You in
vest only $10 per acre, let tenant
clear lanii i jfor use of it two years
and, .then the land is worth $80 to
$104i per acre, more than double be
fore you Invest more.' Will accept
$10,000 to $20,000 worth of prop
erty in addition to the $10 per acre.
Tract is known as the Hale and
Ward land.
; FRED FEATHERSTONE,
Bard well, Ky.
M O V ED!
Morris Shoe Shop.
Now in the Marshall Build
ing, upstairs, next door to The
Commercial office. Machinery
and equipment for first-class
wnrlc.
We solicit your patronage.
W. H. MORRIS, Mgr.
THE MILLING HOSPITAL
THIRD YEAR - -A
Modern Surgical Institution. :
Graduate Nurse in Attendance.
DR. W. A. NAHUNG. ......... .Surgeon
MRS. L. EL RODECKER R. N.. . .". . .Supt.
Union City, Tenn. Phone4l.
Notice.
I will be glad to have all men in
the draft to drill with my company
on every Thursday night beginning
at 8:30.
C. V. ANDREWS, Capt. "
Disc Eecjrds for all talking ma
chines. -Dietzel'i Jewelry Store.
Local and Personal
Mrs. Elmus Gray, of Protemus, was
here Tuesday shopping.
Miss Eva Luther is reported very
much better this week.
Eat at Forrester's.
Mrs. Minnie Williams, of Clayton,
was a Tuesday shopper.
Miss Mildred Matheny visited
homefolks here Sunday. , ' - .
Mrs. Delia Diggs, of near Obion,
was here Tuesday shopping.
A choice eslection of smartf tai
lored hata at-Mrs. Aran's.
R. F. Tisdale was a business vis
itor last week In Memphis.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde' Hlggs, of
Obion,' were in the city Monday.
Miss Katherine Dahnke spent the
week-end in St. Louis last week.
Mrs. Newt Hutchinson, of Pro
temus, was hero Tuesday shopping.
Mrs. Velva Bailey, of Kenton, was
Mrs. J. A. Prieto's visitor last week.
Miss Ethel Pierce attended the
school closing at Trimble last week.
Miss Farris Anderson is right sick
this week.
Where do you eat and drink t After
all Forrester's place is the best
. Little Roy Anderson is right sick
with mumps.
Esq. H. C. Corley, of Obion, was a
Tuesday visitor. ,
Miss Carroll, of Kenton, was a vis
itor Wednesday.
Miss Jessie Calllcott, of Rives, was
a visitor Monday.
Miss Lydia Stone was a visitor last
week in St, Louis.
Mrs. I. S. Dobbins, Fulton, was a
visitor this week. ". ,
Mrs. Hiram Wilbanks continues
very ill this week.
Second-hand flower pots and sau
cers at about half price of new. 0
Dircks. 5tf
Mrs. Chas. Payne, of Fulton, was
a Wednesday visitor. '
Mrs. Mollie Rines, of Troy, was a
shopper here Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs.- F. J. Smith were vis
itors in Obion Monday.
The Girl Scouts will be out Friday
afternoon on a hike to Pleasant Val
ley. ' ,
Miss Mary Kigar and Miss Mamye
Bryson visited in Moscow, Ky., Sun
day.
Break your Cold or LaGrippe with a
few doses of 666.
Mrs. Glover and Mrs. Maupin, of
Number Ten, were Wednesday shop
pers. '
Mrs. Velma Bailey, of Kenton, was
a guest of Mrs. John Semones last
" " .V .lot.!
Miss Marene Allen was a visitor
for the week end with homefolks at
Harris.
Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Roberts, of
Troy, were visitors in the city Wed
riesday. . -.o-'lv".
Nice line candy, fruits and cigars
at Forrester's.
Messrs. Bob and Mike Bright and
Homer Clark, of Troy, were here
Tuesday.
Mrs. Ed Parks and children and
Mrs. Tucker, of, Obion, were Tuesday
shoppers. .... ;
Mr. Norman Stone is with the Red
Star Drug Store in tho capacity of
salesman.
Screen the fly. Car load of Screen
Doors just received. Union1 City
Lumber Company. , v.
Mrs. Joe Shaw and Miss Leila
Shaw, of State Line, were in trie city
Wednesday. ' v '
Miss Mary Dahnke returned Wed
nesday night from Trimble, school
having closed.
3 1
Miss Eula Goodfum and Miss Jes
sie Allan, of Moscow, were shoppers
here Tuesday. - ,
Screen Doors. Union City Lum
berCo. ' ,...-,.;.,',.
Miss Ruth Calllcott is . with the
Union City Manufacturings Co." as
office assistant.
Mr. and Mrs. ,W. E. Jackson and
son, William, were visitors in Mem
phis last week. . . iv'l
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Erwin and r.
Paul Erwin, of Troy were visitors In
the city Tuesday.' -;, .;.
Mrs. Henry Howard, of hear Cres
cent, was here Wednesday- having
dental work done. t
Mlss Loran Inmau, of.ftldgely,
was here this week visiting. hr, cous
in, Miss Lois Redditt. rfo2 ;
- Mrs. John D. Burrowhasrfbe'en
sick at her home in the Shady,, Grove.)
vicinity this week. : -
Talking about your supers-jBr
shoes,- the price will seeitt Very rea
sonable when you price a,pajfe-pf,he
well known Smith Sterling shoes or
slippers at Phil Eyman's Cut Price
Store.
Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Tom White,
of Moscow, were here Wednesday in
Mr. White's new car.
Mrs. C .1. Merryman, of Martin,
was in thecity this week visiting her
sister, Miss Maggie Burke.
Miss Ethel Henderson will close
another year of her school at Halls
next week and return home.
Mrs. Claude Botts, of Rives, was
am end of the week visitor with her
mother, Mrs. Sallle Griffin.
A specially arranged event in sum
mer trimmed hats hats produced in
our own workrooms at unusually at
tractice price reductions. Mrs. F. .
Aran.
Mrs. Allie Ellington and Miss An
nie Ellington, of Hornbeak, were in
the city Tuesday shopping.
Hon. C. P. Wilson, of Troy, was
up Wednesday to hear the Red Cross
lecture by Mrs. McCormick.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McMurry, of
Mount Zion, were here Wednesday
for Mrs. McCormiok's lecture.
Messrs. Earl Neel, John B. Max
well, Wallace and Joseph Smith, of
Troy, were In the city Tuesday.
Transparent hats of tulle, hats of
hair lac, lovely leghorns, dainty
new Georgettes, flower-trimmed tur
bans, etc., attractive array at Mrs.
Aran's,
W. M. Taylor, now with Taylor &
Co., at Crenshaw, Miss., was in the
city this week visiting his family.
Mr. J. T. Stevens and Miss Julia
Jackson came up Monday for the
funeral of Mr. Geo. Layno Jackson.
Misses Nettie Milner, Mattie Ben
ton and Brownie Hopper were end
of the week visitors at Mason Hall.
Miss Frankie-Peaver, Pearl Wil
liams and Miss Green, of Hickman,
were in the city as visitors this week
A large assortment of ladies' silk
dresses, right up to the minute, at
low prices, as they are sample dresses
and will be sold at half price at Phil
Hyman's Cut Price Store.
Mrs. Tom Amos, of Obion, was a
visitor this week with Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. Milner, west Church street.
Mrs. U. Y. Sumner and little
daughter left this week for a visit
with relatives in Water Valley, Miss
Mrs. J. M. DeBow, of Kenton, was
in the city Wednesday to visit Mrs.
J. C. McRee, on Division street. Mrs,
DeBow was here . for Mrs. Mc
Cormack's lecture at the Red Cross
quarters. .
Wonderful bargains are shown in
men's and boy's suits and pants. We
have them, and plenty of them, so
come and get your Easter suit for
yourself and your boys at Phil Hy
man's Cut Price Store.
. Misses Edith Qulnn - and Kate
Kirkman accompanied the Union
City troops last Saturday as far as
Waverly, and stopped over for a vis
it.' The boys were reported in camp
and all O. K.
. Miss Vivenne White has been re
elected principal of the Crescent
school with a nice salary for another
year. She has been very successful
with her work and the pcoplo are
highly pleased.
Order Minced Ham from your mer
chant, made by Reynolds Packing
Company. It's the best meat on the
jnafket for 25 cents per pound. Tell
y6ur neighbors about it. Reynolds
Packing Company Inc.
The basket ball girl3 have do
nated but of a balance in the treas
ury at the end of the season $35 to
the Union City Red Cross, a very
generous and patriotic way to dis
pose of the money.
Mr. T. P. Noah has returned from
a trip to Camp Sevier where he spent
a few days with his son, Thomas
Noah, Jr. Says ho saw all the Obion
County boys and they were all look
ing well and happy.
i Don't throw away your old hats.
We clean, dye and reshape Panamas,
Felts, Leghorns, Milans and Hemps
into the latest styles. Prices reason'
able. The Thompson Hat Shop, over
S.; D. Woosley's Grocery, Union City,
Tenn. 5tf
Mrs. Earl Pace has returned from
jt few months stay at Camp Gordon
with her husband. Mr. Pace's com
pany has broken camp and been
moved East, and will soon take ship
for somewhere.in France.
" Mr. Harry Robinson is with Morgan-
Verhlne Co., filling the position
made vacant by Jas. M. Br Ice, Jr.,
4a the department of clothing, a
branch of business that Mr. Robin
son knows from A. to Z.
Ginghams.
:4 You can find the pretty, large
plaid ginghams, the kind you are
looking for, at the Phil Hyman Cut
Price Store.
RIVES.
Walter Pruett, of Waverly, was
an end of the week guest of his
brother, David Pruett, and R. L.
Phebus.
T. C. Calllcott reports a pleasant
visit with relatives in Paris.
Mesdames Boyce Howse and Net
tie Penick, of Union City, were re
cent guests of Mrs. Claude Botts.
Dr. and Mrs. E. H. White were
visitors Monday in tne"Waae home.
The former professionally to see Mrs.
Wade, indisposed with bronchial af
fection. "
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Underwood
have returned from Dyersburg where
they were called in the fatal illness
of a sister, Borne twelve years old,
of Mrs. Underwood. Wo understand
the. little girl was playfully riding
on the back end of a wagon when
she fell off and received injuries that
proved fatal.
Burglars made their accustomed
raid here Saturday night. The dry
goods store of Harper & Shore again
proving the chief losor. Entrance
was had by boring holes until' a low
er panel was weakened and bursted
in. Goods' to the value of near a
hundred dollars were lifted. Nine
paper wrappers from .expcnsle silks
was the main clue as to quality of
goods taken. One of '"more of these
goods was unbrokeV1 bolts. Gloves
and shoes are also missed. T. A.
Cummings' grocery storo was broken
into next, mainly to appease hunger
it seems. As in the adjoining store,
but one, Qf Harper & Shore,, an en
trance was made by rear door, up
per panels of glass .being removed.
The remnants of a counter lunch are
evidence of .unwelcome night ma
rauders. Bloodhounds were brought
from Jackson but nothing of conse
quence developed. . .
The Auction Bridge Club of Union
City was down Thursday afternoon
with Mrs. Claude Botts. Mrs. Cobb,
winning highest score, was reward
ed a prize of thrift stamps. A salad
course was served.
The O. E. S. meets Wednesday of
next week. Members are requested
to be present to attend to several
matters of business. . A full quota
of officers is especially desired,. A
brief session will be held, .and-ad
journment made to co-operate with
the Red Cross sewing circle which
now ' has headquarters in the lodge
room. Time of meeting, 2 o'clock.
Rev. E. P. Lindsay, of Memphis,
came In Tuesday for the opening ses
slon l6f .Presbytery.
' R.BL. Phebus is having his resi
dence painted, also insido papering
and painting done.
Hon. T. J. Bonner is having two
more' rooms added to his lately pur
chased home on Church street..'
Mesdames Laura, .Hutchersoiu -of
Obion, and Dell Harper spent Fri
day night with Mrs. T. P. Palmer.
Mrs. Stafford, of Gardner, has
been' over with her mother, Mrs
Childress, in the Cravens home. Mrs.
Childress is considerably improved.
Mrs. E. T. Mitcholl and little
grandson. Max Phebus, are conva
lescent, the tatter of a double case
of mumps.
NUMBER SEVEN.
Mr.' and Mrs. A. Vaughn, of Ful
ton, Ky., attended the funeral serv
ice of Mr. George Jackson Sunday
at Cane Creek. , E9jn , ,-
Mr. and,,Mrs,. C.c Ot Penn were in
Martin a few days last week..., -
W. L. Carter, of , Hickman. , visited
his parents, Mr. and,Mrst J...B. Car
ter, last week. ...,..
Mr, and. Mrs. H. R. Price spent
Sunday . with Mr. , and Mrs. D. L,
Murphey. v
Mrs. Sanders and mother, Mrs,
May, of Waverly vtaJjtftd;.Mrs..:L-H,
Ethridge last week.'
Mr. and Mrs. Len Wa'gsterr of
Rives, Mr. and Mrs. Luther. Smith
and Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge JWagster
were Sunday guests-.of UnzK$ Mrs
J. C. Wagster. . . ."Vr'rVr
Miss Cordie Crittendon is spend
ing ,the week with her sister, Mrs
Linnie Handsbrough. -
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. London, visited
Mr. and Mrs. Virgle Laster Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Duncan were
Sunday visitors of . Mr. and Mrs.
Bart Tanner. at Mount Pelia.i '
.' Mr. Bud Phillips is driving a new
car.
Mr. Bailey Coley, of Camp Sevier,
is at home on a furlough. Mr. Coley
says he is anxious and ready for the
big trip across the pond.
Mr. Milton Brown, of Martin, at
tended funeral services, at Cane
Creek Sunday.
"T0WSAU W
Frank C. Wehman, -Union City, Tenn
Olivers Drug Store, Union City, Tenn
Cash Grocery Co., Union City, Tenn.
A IIERVOUS WRECK
From 'itree Years' Suffering. Says
Cardci Made Her WelL
Texas Gty, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schul, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I Just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease 1 could gr1s when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
just from the awful suffering with my
head.
I was so nervous that the least noise
would make me Jump out of my bed. I
had no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until 1
took CarduL I took three bottles in all,
and ft surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has been three years
ago, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
taking CarduL ..
Nothing relieved me unto I took Cardul.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardul for your troubles made
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical books as being of benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right Begin
taking Cardul today. - NC-134
FREMONT. :
Mr. Bob Killlon and wife, of Pro
temus, spent Friday night with Mr.
Dollie Killion.
A. L. Underwood and family, of
State Line, spent Saturday night and
Sunday with Mrs. Underwood's
mother, Mrs. Abernathey.
J. J. Freeman and family and Mr.
Sam Williams and family visited Mr
Sam Bassett and family near State
Line Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Alvin Vinson and wife were
in Union City Saturday shopping.
Mrs. Cecil Caudle and children
spent Sunday with Mr. Carroll Cald
well and wife. .
Mrs. Chessie Green and daughter
were in Union City Saturday shop
ing.
Mr. Frank Caldwell, one of Num
ber Three's best boys, left Saturday
for Camp Jackson.
BETHEL.
Mr. and Mrs. McMahan delight
fully entertained the young society
set Wednesday night with a dance.
Mrs. Ozrose Primrose and son are
visiting Kenton relatives.
Mr. Hurtle Ray and family, of
near Protemus, visited Mr. Mat True
and family Sunday.
Mr. Em Brown and son, Bura, at
tended the lodge at Hornbeak Fri
day night.
Mr. Alton Neely and wife, of Fre
mont, visited Mrs. Neely's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Primrose, Sunday.
Mr. Jim. Sanders and sister were
in Troy Saturday shopping.
Mr. John Haynie and family were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fonnie
Dyer Sunday.
Mr. Em Brown and family and
Misses Helen and Antrie Grooms vis
ited Mr. Calvin Williams and family
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Alton Dyer and family and
Miss Iya Primrose were in Troy Sat
urday shopping.
Mr. Tom Neoly and wife visited
Mr. H. Muse and family near Mount
Ararat Sunday. i:
Mr, Austin Dickey was in Troy
Saturday. . i : -
Mr. Willie McMahanand wife, of
Rives, visited their parents'Mr" and
Mrs. McMahan, Saturday night.
Mr. Claud Grady and family, of
Possumtrot, visited Leo Grady and
family Saturday night. TRIXIE.
Salting the Earth
."Salting the Earth" will be the
subject of the sermon at the First
Christian Church next Lord's day
morning. "Salvation" will be the
subject of the sermon at night
Everyone is cordially invited to wor
ship with us at both services.
We also want you , to come and
study with us at the morning study
period which begins at 10 a. m.
There ia a class for everyone and a
handshake for all. You will also
find a most cordial welcome at our
young peoples meeting at 7:30."
J.. RANDALL FARRIS, Minister.
Marriage Licenses.
Clyde A Birmingham and Ethel
Walker.
R. S. Kelley, and Dortha Perdine.
Albert Elli3 and Helen Hancock.
E. R. Kirk and Cammie Caldwell.
COLORED.
Herbert Caldwell and Carrie May
Whitsey.
Will Warren and Volmer Robert
son. "
W. C. T. U.
The W. C. T. U. will meet next
Friday afternoon with Mrs. Geo. W.
Carter, Division street, at 2 o'clock.
Every member urged to be present.
Disc Records for all talking ma
chines. Dieteel's Jewelry Store.
- Give Dairy Cow a Chance.
Poor feeding and poor manage
ment tell the whole story of why the
dairy business is unprofitable with
some men. Give the cow a balanced
rat Inn nf nnlatahlfl feed. DlentV Of
good clean water to drink, provide
her with comfortable quarters, give
her kind treatment, and milk her
regularly; then if she does not pay,
send her to the butcher.
If you have cows, now is the time
to begin to prepare to keep and care
for them next winter.
Plan your crops to provide plenty
of feed Of the different kinds; then
harvest the crops In the way that
will make them most palatable.
Palatability is Just as essential as
quantity. Don't depend on buying
anything that you can produce on
your own farm. Take a census of
the cows you have and see how much
of the different feeds you will need.
If you have cows enough (10 cows)
to justify the use of a silo, you will
need 3 Mi tons of silage for each cow;
you will need at least 1 ton of
legume ' hay, either cow-pea, soy
bean, red clover or alfalfa, or lespe
deza where it can be grown for each
cow. For additional roughage, you
will need all the straw and stover
your cows will consume, with plenty
for bedding. For grain to feed along
with the roughages you will need 15
bushels of corn, per cow and then
you will need only to buy cottonseed
meal or bean meal enough to balance
the ration.
One and One-Half Pound Broilers.
Farmers will do well to not offer
broilers for sale until they have at
tained the weight of one and one
half pounds each. This weight can
be easily attained by properly feed
ing and housing, not crowding, and
by seeing that they get meat meal,
corn meal, and wheat shorts in equal
proportions, to which is added one
part rolled oats, or ground oats,
where it be not possible to get rolled
oats. This mixture kept before the
chickens at all times with waste
milk, and in addition a liberal sup
ply of fresh water, will stimulate
rapid growth and early maturity.
Great care should be exercised in
selecting broilers for market. . No
broilers allowed to leave the farm.
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
Today's receipts: Cattle 5000,
hogs 12000, sheep 1000.
Cattle: Beef steers $10.50 to
117.25; stockers and feeders $9 to
$11.75; stock cows and heifers
$8.50 to $10; light yearling butcher
cattle $9.50 to $15; beef cows $9.60
to $13; canners and cutters $7.25 to
$9.60; beet bulls $11.50 to $13;
sausage bulls $9.50 to $11.60.
Hogs: Market generally 10 cents
higher than a week ago, top to-day
$18. Good to choice hogs 160 to
210 pounds $17.70 to $18; 220 to
260 pounds $17.40 to $17.70; ex
treme heavy hogs $17.15 to $17.40;
best roughs $15.75 to $15.85; pigs
$10 for common up to $17.50 for
best weights.
Sheep: A decline of 50 to 75
cents has developed on lambs com
pared with a week ago in spite of
the light supply. Sheep fully steady.
Wool lambs now bringing $19 to
$21.50; wool sheep $15.50 to.
$16.50; : canners and choppers $8 to
$13.50; fat clipped sheep $13 to
$14; goats and' kids $10 to $16.
Monday, April 29. -NATIONAL
LIVE STOCK COM. CO.
Where Labor is Scarce.
A careful examination of a large
number of records shows that farm
ers with the highest degree of di
versification and,, the least propor
tion of cotton acreage produce the
largest crop value per man. In fact
the diversified farms produced al
most twice as much value per man
as did the cotton farmers. At this
time, when labor, is scarce, this is a
thought that should influence farm
ers in deciding the crops to grow.
Farmers outside of the cotton ter
ritory should see that they do not
"go to seed" with some other crop
and so lose the benefits of diversifi
cation. DR. JAKE H. PARK
DENTIST
Office: Room I.Naillinp Building
TELEPHONE 136
J. C. BURDiCK
. Wholesale and Retail
Reelfoot Lake and
Mississippi River
Fish Game
Oysters in Season. -New
location, East Main Street
Phone 185 UNION CITY. TENN

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