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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, November 26, 1920, Image 5

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The Commercial, Union City, Tenn.
Friday November 26. 1920.
Miss Mary Hughes is now with B.
E. Dodd & Son at Martin as one of
the complement of sales forces in
the store.
Mr. Ben Herring, of Oklahoma
City, was here this week mingling
with old-time friends and visiting
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Pollard Caldwell,
who were visitors in Union City last
woek, returned to heir home at
Nashville Sunday.
Mr. Paul Nailling, who has been
located with the International Har
vester Co., Memphis, is at home for
a few days, not feeling well.
Mr. Hudgens, of Jackson, is spend
ing the wck in the city a guest at
the home of his daughter, Mrs. Clar
ence E. Beck, East Church street.
Mrs. Connie Dyer writes from Den
ver, Colo., that Mr. Dyer is doing
reasonably well, and the Union City
friends are glad to hear from them.
Mr. John P.Cloys, of Memphis, was
a visitor here with old-time friends
the first of the week. He is em
ployed at Memphis with the Mem
phis Dental Supply Co.
Col. Neill A. Senter, of Humboldt,
was in Union City Saturday for a
short visit with his nephew, John
Balrd. He had been on the lake for
a few-days, and was en route home.
Mr. Ira Stone, of Detroit, Mich., is
in the city thia wt ek visiting his
father, Mr. Geo. Stone, and other rel
atives and friends in the city. Mr.
Stone is connected with one of the
automobile plants.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Turner, of
Waverly, are spending tne week in
this section. Mrs. Turner is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Rust,
in the city, and Mr. Turner, with a
party of friends, is duck shooting on
the lake.
Friends in Union City tender the
kindest sympathy to Mr. and Mra.
R. V. French in their misfortunes.
Mrs. French has been in the Prot
estant Hospital, Nashville, very ill,
and the death bf her infant Sunday
-night is one of the distressing dis
pensations accompanying that ill
ness. Mr. French is with his wife,
and the remains of the child were
shipped home for interment, with
services here Tuesday at the resi
dence on Second street, conducted by
W. B. Cunningham and E. L. Crystal.
Miss Jordan Hostess.
On last Saturday afternoon, Miss
Naideen Jordan entertained 7 tables
of Five Hundred in honor of her
house guest, Miss Esther Holderman,
of Fulton. Miss Floy Kirby won
high score, crystal rouge boxes with
sterling . tops, and Miss Catherine
Richards cut consolation, an ivory
nail file. To the out-of-town guests,
who were Miss Estelle McCormick,
of Mississippi, Miss Lucile Barker,
of Missouri, Miss Waters and Miss
Holderman, of Fulton, the hostess
presented dainty powdter puffs.
At the conclusion of the games a
delicious salad course was served.
Bridge Party.
Mrs. F. L. Plttman entertained
Thursday afternoon with six tables
of Bridge. Mrs. Cato Davl3 won
high score prize, a set of tea napkins,
and Mrs. Bob Whipple won second
prize, a Pyrex dish. Mrs. Nettie Pe
nick cut a card tray as consolation.
A delectable salad course was
served. Mesdames R. H. Rust and
Robert Alexander served as score
Five Hundred Club.
Miss LaNelle Marshall entertained
the Five Hundred Club Wednesday
Hiss Wilson Gives Dance for Echo
Miss Ruth Wilson was hostess Fri
day evening at her home on Division
street of a beautifully planned dance
in honor of the Echo staff, of the
Hume-Fogg High School. The chap
erones of the evening were Miss Wil
son's parents, Mr. and Mrss. J. M. Wil
son. The homo wto decorated in
ferns and quantities of yellow aud
white chrysanthemums. An orches
tra furnished the music for the
danccVs and frappe was served at the
Intermissions. Later there was an
ice course. .
The guests were: Miss Lena Mai
Roland, Mis3 Katherine Derryberry,
Miss Irene Gibson, Mis3 LiHian Tate,
Miss Peggy Williamson, Miss Ruggie
Street, Miss Idalia Street, Miss Vir
ginia Hardeman, Miss Ivan Wilson,
" Miss Mary McBray, Miss Mildred
Farmer, Miss Adele Back; Henry
Cragon, William Dismukes, Handley
Wright, Marvin Wilson, Brazewell
Bell, Wilson Simmonds, Thomas
Menke, Hubert McClerkin. William
Alford, Elklns Rippy, Ashley Walker.
Nashvill Tenncsecan. '
Tins :9s file OME ;-Resisop Why Ym SlaoMd
See aiid Hear tine Paine Ptonoppaph' MOW
Worth of Genuine IT1 U)
WE LAY tHis proposition down as the naked truth, that sooner
or later every home will own a phonograph. The question
is which dne?i
The purpose of this great National demonstration
sale is to prove that the jeweled
Pathe is the one to own.
The Pathe phonograph is
superior, because it differs
from other talking-machines.
It has invaluable features
which other phonographs do
not possess.
With the Pathe phonograph,
you do not have to worry with
needles. Needles scratch and
wear out your records, to say
nothing of the inconvenience in
having to change them every time you change a record.
The Pathe plays with a Sapphire Ball. This Sapphire Ball is round
and smooth, is ground under a microscope to exactly fit the grooves
in the records and is indestructible.
You can play a thousand records with a single Sapphire Ball,
without injury to the records or to the Sapphire Ball itself.
And the tone! You have never heard such marvelous, lifelike
tone reproduction in a phonograph', unless you have listened to the
genuine Pathe.
tml w If Iff :
el the
Costs no more
than the ordinary
And it is to thoroughly demonstrate this fact, this marked superiority, that this
Nation-wide sale is being held; that 15 genuine Pathe phonographs (Model 10), with
their complement of $25 worth of FREE Genuine Pathe Records, were allotted to us for
this purpose in this town and that this same identical sale has been planned for a nation
wide demonstration which will embrace approximately 500 cities and towns of the United
One-Half ol Our Allotment For This
Great Sale Has Already Been Taken
One week ago we announced this most extraordinary sale of Pathe Phonographs wh
their complement of $25 worth of FREE Pathe Records. . j
Today, we announce that practically one-half of the instruments we were allotted for
this sale have been taken.
Our allotment for this vicinity was 15 phonographs (1921 genuine Pathe Model 10;
same as shown in cut) .
Six had been sold up to two o'clock yesterday.
This means that there are but nine remaining to be taken. And as the sale is just
now becoming thoroughly advertised and as many persons have seen and heard the
instruments who intend to procure one but have not yet made their selection, it will be
but a few more days Jhtil the whole allotment will have been taken.
We therefore suggest that you come in at once if you wish to own one of hese
splendid phonographs and its superb equipment upon the terms of this special sale.
IPatlie Music
, Union City, Tenn.
Conditions of Sale
The phonograph offered in this sale is the 1921 genuine
Pathe Phonograph Model No. 10, 4i inches high,
inches deep, as shown in cut, in Mahogany, Walnut or
Oak, 5-ply, -absolutely the most substantial cabinet con
struction on the market today, equipped with:
One indestructible genuine Pathe Sapphire Ball (full-tone)
and one indestructible genuine Pathe Sapphire Ball (half
tone) for playing Pathe Records. '
One Universal tone arm and sound box for playing all
makes of records.
One hundred steel needles.
2. The total price for this entire outfit is $150. t
3. You may practically name your own terms. Tell us what
you want to pay down on your first or initial payment
4. This equipment, including the $35 w6rth of records, will
be delivered to your home, immediately, upon receipt of
your, initial payment. Freight or Express charges will be
prepaid to all poinU within fifteen miles.
I. The Pathe Phonograph included in this sale is guaranteed
for one year, both the manulacturers ana ourselves agree
ing to replace any defective parts without charge during
thfs period. Written guarantee to this effect furnished
with each phonograph.
These "Conditions of Sale" are identical with
those prevailing in Boston, Chicago, New York
and San Fracisco and every other metropolitan
city where this sale is being held.
Tear this out, fill in and mail to us at once.
W. M. Turner
W. M. Turner, Jr.
During this Sale, this store tcill remain open evenings until 9 o'clock.
Without any obligation whatsoever on my part, you may
send me photographs and other descriptive matter of the
Pathe Phonograph you are offering upon special Aerms. Also
send photographs of the Pathe Actuelle Model you are offering
at $250.
No. .Street.
City .......................... State....
, I -'.''V fS)

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