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U.S. FOR LEAGUE! rank G. Uohman, Dealer Give The Folks The Original r ferf - I it . - . . i 'ostum Cereal for their table drink. That will dispose of those coffee troubles which frequently show in headache, irritability, indigestion and sleep lessness. There's a Reason" At Grocers. Two sizes, usually sold at 15c and 25c MATINEE MUSIC CLUB YEARLY PROGRAM 1 9 1 9-20 Subject :T The Bay View Course of Music, in connection with Ameri Composers, .studied .throughout the year. Time for Meeting: .First and Third Wednesday in each month. Oct. 1. Miss Adams, leader Mis3 " Quinn, Hostess. On Program Miss es Mays, Clemmons, Griffin, Bonner, Allen, Mesdamea Lee, -Cunningham, Youngblood. Oct. 15. Miss Allen, leader Miss Clemmons, hostess Woodland Mus ic. On Program Mesdamea Lee, Harper, Long, Conn, Misses Barney, Adams Botts, Quinn. Nov. 5. Miaa Barney, leader Mrs. Harper, hostess Poem Study. On Program Misses Allen, Griffin, Clemmons, Barney Quinn, Mes dames Conn, Youngblood, Cunning ham. Nov. 17. Miss Bonner, leader Open Meeting Miscellaneous Pro gram. Formal opening recital of club. Dec 3. Miss Botts, leader Mrs. Lee, hostess Miscellaneous .gram. On Program Misses Adams, Botts, Quinn, Mays Mesdames Har per, Long Conn, Lee. Dec. 17. Mrs. Carlton, leader Miss Allen, hostess Christmas Mus is, On Program Mrs. Carlton, We Are Receiving Daily New Suits Coats, Dresses Shoes. In tact, Everything You wear Be sure and inspect Our line before buying. Sliatz Bros. "For Everything vYou Wear" "Quality and Style" Union City, - Tenn. Youngblood, Misses Mays, Bonner, Griffin, Barney, Botts, Allen. 1920. . Jan. 7. Miss Clemmons, leader Mis3 Griffin, hostess Miscellaneous Program. On Program Mesdames Lee, Cunningham, Conn Misses Lee, Cunningham, Conn, Misses Adams. Jan. 21 Mrs. Cunningham, lead er Open Meeting Indian Program. On Program Misses Bonner, Botts, Allen, Mesdames Long, Harper, Conn, Carlton, oungblood. Feb. 4. Mrs. Conn, leader Miss Botts, hostess Miscellaneous Program. On Program Mesdames Cunningham, Lee, Carlton, Young blood, Misses Barney, Mays, Bonner, Botts. Feb. 18. Mrs. Harper, leader Miss Barney, hostess Concert Mus ic. On Program Mesdames Long, Harper, Carlton, Misses Adams, Allen, Quinn, Griffin, Clemmons. March 3. Miss Griffin, leader Mrs. Carlton hostess Miscellaneous Program. On Program Misses demons, Barney, Botts, Mays, Mes dames Youngblood, Cunningham, Long, Conn. March 17. Mrs. Lee, leader Open Meeting Irish Music (St. Patrick's Day.) On Program Mesdames Harper, Long1, Carlton, Cunningham, Youngblood, Misses Bonner, Griffin, Adams. April 7. Mrs. Long leader Mrs. Davis, hostess Miscellaneous Program. On Program Misses Quinn, Allen, Barney, Bonner, Griffin, Mesdames Cunningham, Conn, Harper. April 21 Miss Quinn, leader Miss Adams, hostess Miscellaneous Program. On Program Mesdames Lee, Carlton, Youngblood, Misses Adams, Botts, Allen, Mays, Clem mons. May ' 6. Mrs. Youngblood, lead cr Mrs. Cunningham.hostess Mis cellaneous Program. On Prosram Mesdames Long, Carlton Harper, Misses Griffin, Bonner, Adams Clemmons. May 19. Miss Mays, leader Open Meeting Miscellaneous Pro gram, Spring. On Program Formal Closing Recital of Club-Season. . WILL BE CAPTURED. The men who assassinated Nathan Morris Sunday night for the purpose of robbery or revenge will not be able to scape. No man can take the life of another as his was taken without being haunted into submission. Their place of abode will become too small to shield their guilty conscience, and the sooner they give up, the better il will be for them. , The $2,000 reward offered for the capture and conviction of the murderers is the largest single reward ever offered for the apprehension of anyone in Ful ton county, and every effort will be made to bring the guilty to justice. We have no new developments to pub lish today but an arrest -may be made at any time. Fulton Leader. TTtinfa Rx.1v. formerly called Bnnt'i Core 1 (Okranteed to top an purmanaotly care that terrible Itching. It It com onndxl for that pnrpon and onr money will be promptly refnndHI without question If Banff BalTe fall toenre Itcb.llcMma.Tettar. Ring Worm or any otboc akin dlte&M. fta the box. Vat m! locally by Herny M. Oliver, Druggist MILLIONS ACCLAIM WIL80N A8 HE 8PEED8 ACR088 THE LAND. Majority Peel That President's Guid ance 8hould Be Held Ha Regards Paot A 8ur to Coma Qoon. (By Mt Clemens News Bureau) Aboard President Wilson's Special rraln From the Capital at Washing ton to the far Pacific coast the Presi dent of the United States hafi Jour neyed on the most unusual expedition ver undertaken by a chief executive of the nation. To discuss national questions, many presidents have toured the land; but Mr. Wilson Is laying before America question which affects the whole world the question of whether or not we are to Join in the League of Na tions; whether we are to forget our former isolation ,and share with the other peoples of the earth the respon sibilities of maintaining civilization and preventing, as he says we can xlo, future warfare. .. Between the capital and the coast the president made fifteen speeches and half a dozen brief talks. All of 100,000 fellow citizens listened to him. Several millions had the chance to see him, and apparently everyone wanted to see him, from those who throngedl ine streets or uie cities ana towns where he stopped, to those who came to the railside or stood at little flag stations In remote places,, knowing their only reward could be a fleeting glimpse and a wave of the hand. He has met and talked to all types of citizens to men big In the busi ness, financial and professional worlds, to farmers and mechanical workers, to Indians and cowboys and foreign born herders and rangers, to soldiers and to mothers who lost soldier-sons in the late war. What do they all tell him? unani mously they say they want peace definitely settled, they want no more wars, they want the League of Na tions, and most of the American peo ple, It may be fairly said, tell the President they want the League Just as it is, without the reservations or amendments which certain senators have insisted upon. The majority of citizens say to those who interview them on this tour: "Wood row Wilson, guided us rightly before and during the war with Ger many. We entered that "war, every one agrees, to end all wars. He says the league can do that We want to do that, so let us keep on trusting him and get the league into operation as soon as possible. Forget politics." Most Americans encountered on the tour have forgotten politics. Repub lican Governors and Mayors have in troduced the President to his audi ence; the Major part of the local com mittees which have met him have been Republicans. They have all said: "We are nothing but Americans, Mr. President." Mr. Wilson's arguments for the league, briefly summarized, are those: There can be no peace, either now or in the future, without it. There can only be a regrouping of nations and a new "Balance of Power,"- which is certain to lead tt war. There can be no war in the future, with the league In existence, because no single nation would defy the united rest of mankind, and if it did, it could be brought to terms by an economic boycott, and without the use of arms. There can be no reduction in the cost of living until the league is es tablished, tor nations will not go ahead with peace time production un. til they know that peace Is definitely assured and that production of war material is no longer necessary. There can be wonderful prosperity, with the league in existence, for rel ations of labor and capital all over the world will be made closer and more friendly, and the worker will re ceive a fairer share of what he pro duces. These declaration of the president, logically and eloquently put bave left his hearers thinking and thinking deeply. And then Mr. Wilson has pointed out, the people themselves, as differentiated from senators and politi cians, seem to want Just what the president wants, which is America for leadership. Quite as unusual as the purpose of the cross country tour is the manner in which it is being carried out and the completeness of the arrange ments on the nine car train which is bearing the party. At the rear is the private car May flower, occupied by the President and Mrs. WilBon. Next is a compartment car for the secretary Tumulty, Ad miral Grayson, Mr. Wilson's Physi cian, four stenographers, the chief executive clerk and seven secret ser vice men. Byond are three compart ment cars which house twenty-one correspondents, five movie men, and a telegraphic and a railroad expeVt Then there is a dinner, a club car, and two baggage cars, one of them con. verted Into a business , office. The train was exactly on time at every stop between .. Washington . and tie Coast - .- Come Home to !eal Heaci ancl , What a catisfeotica to est net to real heat after that 5i cold trip come, rjo more xruiuess ouggmg a racuaiur. fKW til. l!W:":i.'r.v".--' High fuel prices seal the doom of extravagant, fuel wasting heating plants. If you want a per- lectly heated norne ana greauy rcauccai fuel bills you will invest in Cole's Original !oi Blast Heater CU3NS CHEAPEST COAL CLEAN AND BRIGHT. -USES ANY FUEL It will save) the nation millions In 4 No. Ill fuel money this winter. Act now. 4 7t-a f WAS .'FOUND guilty! Was found guilty of not providing his loved ones with a Metropolitan Life Insurance Policy saHREsssJSM How could he be so cruel when a policy like this can be bought? A FIVE THOUSAND DOLLAR POLICY will cost a man at age 30 $148.65 per annum. Will pay his beneficiary at death if before age 60 $7,500.00. Will pay his beneficiary at death if before age 60 $10,000.00 (if by accidental means.) Will pay insured while living if totally and perma nently disabled before age 60 $50 per month until death and then pay beneficiary $5,000.00. The annual pre mium is also-waived. (PARTICIPATING) WHAT HAPPENS AFTER AGE 60 The premium drops to $103.60 per annum and the policy worth $5,000.00. What company did you say? THE METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO., THE LARGEST INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD. We have any kind of a life policy you would want and the rates can't be beat. . It was reported that The Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. had discontinued sell ing that Five Thousand Dollar Business Man's Policy. That is a mistake. We still have it on the market and no other insurance company in the world can equal it. For particulars on any of the Metropolitan contracts see Assistant Superintendent A. P. Jernigan. J. E. GHURGH, Agent , - - - C. F. WITHERINGTON, Agent UNION Gin, TENN., ROOM 6 NAILLING BUILDING 'i When The Actor. Struck. "How was the play?" "Well, they had a millionaire pro ducer playing the part of a butler and he overshadowed the rest of the cast." " ' . :" ' " 'His Villa. "Wombat has named his country house Tancho Villa.' " "Why?" ..... , , - "Sayu it gives him nothing but trouble." "7 " Between Girls. "What kind of a summer did you have?" ' "Splendid, dearie. I got engaged SiX times." ; " ';-r"'""'"i'- "Any of them for keeps?"