I200 AcFes.FIne Land Near HousSoni Miss.
SALE! AT 11 0 O'CLOCK A. .ML
As agents for W. Ham p Jones, S. C. Smith and J. G. Gordon, we will sell in
tracts from ten to 100 acres each to the highest bidder. No by-bidding, and
she goes. If we fail. to sell this land we will give it away. . . . ...
10 PerCent Cash, Balance Liberal Terms
I nplTinil This land lies adjacent to Hall, Miss., four miles west of Houston in
LUUA I lUll Chickasaw County, on the Mobile & Ohio Railroad, between Houston
and Vardaman. Go to Houston day before sale and the Houston Realty Co. will
take you to see this land, either by train or automobile. Four passenger trains stop
at Hall daily. Be ready to leave Houston on the morning of the sale with the big
crowd for Hall. .
PflUniTinM AC Clll This is lack sancly lam an( very fertile- The land is
UUllUI I lUll Ur OWL second bottom, practically level. Most of it has enough
merchantable timber on it to pay for the high-priced land. The cleared land has fine
crops which will show you what can be grown on it, although it has been a very hard
season in this section. Corn, sweet potatoes, Japan clover, and cotton grow well on
this land. Ask the fellow who has been to Houston. He will tell you.
Lunch Served on Grounds at 12 a. m.
... Free Railroad Fare Both Ways ...
RAIIRflAil CADE Will pay your railroad fare from your home, any place in West
nnlLnUnU I nM. Tennessee or Kentucky, to the place of sale and return if you
buy as much as one thousand dollars worth of land at this sale. Everybody is invited
to attend this big land sale. She sells on your bid and not ours.
Houston is located in the most ideal part
of Mississippi, at the crossing of the Mo
bile & Ohio and the Gulf, Mobile and Northern Railroads. It is a dandy little town
o over 2000 people, . known as headquarters for West Tennessee and Kentucky
folks. Good schools, five churches, fine climate. No better or more hospitable social
conditions prevail anywhere. Good roads. Why not attend this sale and buy as
good land as there is to be found anywhere, and, no doubt, as low as $ 1 0 per acre.
Remember, at your own price.
$25.00 Given Away During the Sale
FACTS CONCERNING HOUSTON
This is a real opportunity for you to buy cheap land that will double in value within twelve months. Land
in this section is just beginning to advance. Any land that will produce 50 barrels corn, a bale of contton, 300
hampers of sweet potatoes, will not sell very long at $20 per acre. "Let's go." For further 'particulars inquire
of either of the above parties at Houston, Miss., or at our office in Martin, Tennessee.
FINCl BROS. LAND
if youI watch
YES. TOMMY TINKER IS MY NAME.
I HAVE A JOB WITH THE BEST HARDWARE STORE IN
THIS TOWN. '
MY JOB IS TO BE IN THIS PAPER EVERY WEEK AND
TELL YOU ABOUT HARDWARE AND WHERE TO BUY IT.
READ WHAT I HAVE TO SAY. I WILL TELL YOU
THINGS YOU WILL WANT TO KNOW.
I'M GOING TO .WORK TOR
Frank C. Wehman
THE HOME OF THE MAJESTIC RANGE.
- FOR SAOL -
One two story 10 room house, on lot
100x133 ft. Sewer connected, elec
tric light, toilet and bath. Corner 3rd
and Gibbs streets.
Also about 3 1-2 acres in bearing -Orchard
and Poultry Yard, outside
Properties to be sold together.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Eat at Forrester',
R. E. Craig went to Fulton Monday.
Mrs. Price Fields is visiting in this
Miss Lurlino Wilkerson is visiting in
Troy this week.
Miss Willie Belle Mays spent last
week in Nashville.
Good Sorghum Barrels, $1.00; at
Oliver's Drug Store
H. B. Horner was in St. Louis the
first of the week buying goods.
Mr. and Mrs Lewis Lockhart are en
tertaining a new nine-pound baby boy.
Mrs. Claude Curd spent Saturday and
Sunday with relatives at Caruthersville.
Nice line candy, fruits and cigars
Mrs. Parrisb, of near Kenton, is here
visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Cald
Dr. P. N. Matlock was over from
ElbridgQ Monday shaking hands with
, -Miss Alva D. Jolley, of Martin, was
here last week visiting Mrs. Ammon
Jugs, bottles and fruit jars, half
price at Oliver's Drug Store.
Master B. T. Anderson returned home
Thursday, after a week's visit with his
Mrs. Robert Alexander was, quite ill
last week, but is able to be among
Mr. Pierce Epperson, of Cairo, 111.,
is in the city visiting his mother, Mrs.
R. F. Mabry.
' Where do you eat and drink T After
all Forrester's place is the best.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gengles, of Ful
ton, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Whitley Sunday. "
Miss Ruth Wbitson left Friday for
St. Louis to resume her duties in the
public schools there.
Mr. and Mrs. R. 8. Williams, of Ful
ton, were week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Whitley.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Williams left Sun
day for a week's visit with relatives
and friends is Mississippi.,
. T. R. Reynolds, was in Mississippi
last week buying for bis yards in Union
City for Reynolds & Talley.
I. S. Kirby was a tourist last week in
the Blue Grass region of Kentucky, go
ing to Lexington in his car.
Mrs. Miunie Brown has bought the
Roy Coleman cottage. She moved
to her new home Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Epperson, of
Portland, Ore., were the Sunday guests
of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Duren.
Mr. E. K. Kempton, of Chicago, who
has been the guest of Miss Allye B.
Campbell, has returned home.
Call for Eeynolds Pure Pork Sau
sage at the market. It's every ounce
pure. Eeynolds Packing Co.
Mr. George Meadow, who underwen t
a very serious operation in Nashville
recently, is reported improving.
Miss Lill Allen Byrn and Mr. Chas.
Read, of Brownsville, were here last
Thursday visiting Miss Minnie Beck.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Wilson will
leave in a short time for Memphis,
where they expect to reside in the fu
ture. Good cider or vinegar barrels,
$ 1 .00; at Oliver s Drug Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Sbelton Lamb returned
borne Saturday, after spending several
weeks with relatives and friends at
Mr. Harry Lynch, salesman with
P. Hyman, was a visitor last week
with relatives and friends in Louis
W. H. Sloan writes from Waldron,
Ark., that he la located there. He
enjoys his paper and sends regards to
Mr. Gene Campbell will return next
week from Kansas City, Mo., where he
has been taking a course in tractor and
Dr. J. D. Hester, Jr., was here last
week visiting in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Buf ford and mingling
with old friends. ,
Mr. Tom Epperson and wife, of Ok
lahoma, are here spending the week at
the home of Mr. Epperson's - mother,
Mrs. Robert Mabry,
John Baird has purchased the W. E.
Eason coltag6 (Fannie Foster borne) on
East Vine street and will make his
home there in the future.
Mr. Martin Cloar and family moved
in from the country and now occupy
the Ellis Jackson cottage on corner of
East Church and Taylor streets.
Mrs. Remington and granddaughter,
Miss Lucile Lanzer, have returned to
New York City, after spending several
months here with Mrs. Remington's
son, W. H. Lanzer.
Mr. Lexie B. Hogan, who has been
attached to the U. S. Marine Barracks
Hospital at Paris Island, S. C, in mili
tary service, has been mustered out and
arrived at home recently in the country
near Union City.
Mr. Robert McConnell left Friday for
Washington where he will bold bis
former position in one of Dr. Malcolm
Gibbs' chain of drug stores. He has
many good friends here, who enjoyed
his visit during the past two weeks.
Dr. W. A. Nailling, accompanied by
Mrs. Nailling and Miss Davidson, head
nurse at the Nailling Hospital, are in
Chicago. They left this city Saturday.
Dr. Nailling is studying special surgery
and Miss Davidson is visiting the lead
Fat more beef and mutton. It's
the cheapest eating you can get. Be
sides you never ate such fine quality
meats in your life. Raised and
slaughtered in Obion County. Rey
nolds Packing Co.
Mrs. Sam Montgomery and little son,
Gerald, who have been in Chicago for
the past month, were here this week
visiting Mrs. Montgomery's mother,
Mrs. G. W. Carter. They left Wed
nesday for their borne in Greenwood.
Jack Soweil and Melviu Watson are
reported to have sailed with Gen. John
Pershing. They were among the first
volunteers to leave here, and when they
return they will be given a warm wel
come by tbeir many friends in Obion
Mr. Burney tells that his daughter,
Miss Maude Burney, has for the elev
enth term been elected as teacher in
one of the leading grammar schools of
the city. The lady has some very kind
friends here who are pleased to hear of
The Spradlin boys, Madel and Au
brey, who sold their homeonEnchange
street to O. E. Beck, have bought the
Maveety home on South Ury street.
Col. J. L. Cochran has bought the
beautiful Home-street residence of W.
E. Walters, and Mr. Walters bought
the Pettus house, on North Home, now
occupied by A. N. Dickson.
Editor J. L. Caton, of the Division of
Extension, University of Tennessee,
was a visitor in Union City last week,
making a mental survey of the farm
ing country and of the people. Ha
seemed delighted altogether, and the
printery is indebted for a very pleasant
Dr. and Mrs. J. Frank Smith, of
Dallas, Texas, were in the city last
week visiting in the home of Mrs. Em
ma Coldwell. Dr. Smith is one of the
leading lights in the Presbyterian
Church. He and Mrs. Smith' were
former neighbors and friends pf Mrs.
Coldwell in Louisville.
WANTED- We pay the highest
market price for butter, eggs, meat
and lard and all kinds of country
produce. Cash Grocery Co. 41tf
Miss Allye B. Campbell left Wednes
day for Nashville. From there she will
go to Birmingham, Ala., and then
east, visiting Washington, Atlantic City,
New York City, Buffalo and Niagara
Falls, Chicago and Boston, where she
will be the guest of Mrs. Frank Ring,
who was formerly Miss Ima Nailling,
of this place. Miss Campbell will re
turn in the late fall.
.Just a suggestion. Why don't yon
move over and make room? Can't you
see the old town is overrun with good
people wanting shelter for the winter.
If you can spare a few rooms for good
ness sake do it; make a little sacrifice
and help locate the people. Rent some
rooms or build a cottage and house
the folks, and do it for a reasonable
price don't rob them. Do your bit
and put the old town over the top.
OUR HARDWARE STANDS
... - - - .- 1
FRANK C. WEKMAN'S
xml | txt