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TLe Commercial, Union City, Teim. . JEWISH RELIEF FUND.
- - - You cannot be kind to your shoes. They must withstand the hardest service. That is why it is so im portant that you insist upon Crossett Shoes this year. Good leather was never so scarce. But Crossett guarantees no drop in qual ity, workmanship or comfort. Lawn A. Chomett, Inc., Msktrt" North Abinjton, Mao, Qrossett Shoe 'M&hss Cites. XUalk Easy M MAM U Stock No. ito Clearance Sale Prices on all Oxfords, Men's Women's and Children s. Buy now and save money. Hundreds of pairs at less than factory cost. IV. G. Clagetl Co. SALE OF LAND-. J. M. Isbell vs. Thelma Billings et al. . In obedience-, to a decree of sale made In the case above styled, pend ing in the County Court of Obion County, Tenn., before the Hon. J. B. Waddell, County Judge, etc., I will, on Friday, August the 6th,1920, at or about One O'clock p.m., in front of the Courthouse door in Un- lofl City, Tennessee, sell to the high est and best bidder, at public outcry, a tract of land, situate in the second civil .district of Obion County, Ten nessee, "Bounded on the North by tne lands of Mrs. Fannie Prather, on the East by the lands of J. W. Thomas, on the South by the lands of Jeptha Glover, and on the West by the lands of John Glover and Sam Hampton, and containing 80' aires, more or less," and which land was ownei by W. E. (Buck) Isbell at the time of his death! In December, 1912. This land will bo sold subject to the dower of Mrs. Patty Isbell, which dower consists of 29 acres and 88 poles out of the Southeast corner of spld 80 acres. Terms of sale, one third cash, balance in one and two years, evidenced by notes with per sonal security, bearing six per cent Interest from date, with lien re tained on laud also. Further par ticulars on clay of sale. This July 15th, 1920. 17-3t R. H. BOND, Clerk. FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1920. Ul Unmn RJnrfn I nnfl'J ft nuiiio-mauc Luan '-. I hats what our customers call it ! WAY? Because it looks and tastes like the loaf that is made at home. " ' We use just as much yeast in each loaf the same good flour, milk and shortening. ' The result is a loaf really digestible, thoroughly fer mented and appetizing one that satisfies and saves. Ask your grocer for Dahnke's Bread "A Home-Made Loaf." - LOVES OUTDOOR LIFE. Personal Anecdotes of the life of Governor Cox. By ROBERT A.' WARFEL.) "He never forgets a friend." "He is very fond of his family and home." "He is a great sportsman." "He has no use for idlers and scan dal-mongers." "He is always ready to help men and women rise by bettering their conditions." "He is a campaigner of the red hot type." "He loves to study people and books." "He is devoted to the memory of his dead mother." These are among a few of the ex presslons spoken by the friends of James M. Cox in discussing his nom ination for President by the Demo cratic convention at San Francisco, Cox. three times a Governor of the Buckeye State, is now the principal subject of conversation, and many interesting stories about the Gov ernor's career are being told by those who know him. Those intimately acquainted with the Governor say he is not given to discussing himself, but much rather prefers listening t o interesting things about others. In his home life, and with friends, he Is regarded as an amiable companion. Most of his evenings, when he is not tied down by business, he passes with Mrs. Cox. He is an extensive read er, and studies the Bible closely. "I doubt if any minister in the State reads the Bible more than the Governor," remarked- a man who has been close to the Cox family. He is also a student of Thomas Jefferson, and is familiar with the life of that great democrat. Gov. Cox is also fond of reading history, and is well informed on international questions." He is a man of robust health, un relenting energy and remarkable en durance. His wife knows him to be a hearty eater. He is particularly fond of bologna, apples and fisn. "I never knew a man who ate more apples than the Governor," said a former newspaper associate. "I think it's the apples he eats that help to keep him in such fine physical con dition. EARLY TO BED AND EARLY TO RISE. As a rule Gov. Cox goes to bed early and rises early. Often he is at hi3 office long before his assistants, ready to begin the day's grind. He is a sound sleeper, and it is said that he can "fall asleep in a few minutes Those who have campaigned with him know that he can lie down any time and go to sleep instantly. 'He is thoroughly refreshed fifteen min utes later when aroused to go to the rear platform and deliver a speech To this is attributed the secret of his endurance in conducting an ai duous speaking campaign. Gov. Cox loves horses and dogs. In the early days when trotting horses were more fashionable than they are at this time, he was always in the contests for the matinee cups awarded by local horsemen. He is still very fond of horseback riding and keeps two or three saddlers. One of his horses, known as The Govern or, has taken many prizes at horse shows. t ' . Turkish Resistance Crushed. London, July, 21. A Greek com munication received this evening an nounces that the Greeks, supported by the British and Qreek fleets, have occupied Heraclea ,and Rodosto, ana that all Turkish resistance has been crushed. To Vote on Big Bond Issue. Hickman; Ky., July 21. A bond issue of $400,000 will be voted upon at the' November election by the cit izens of Fulton County and Hickman County for the purpose of construc tion of the proposed highway from Paducah to Fulton and Hickman. This decision was reached at a meet ing of good road entbusiastists at Fulton. The meeting was attended by Ben Weille, secretary of tho State Highway Commission, and Division Engineer L. D. Hollingsworth. Educational ballots will be pre pared " and distributed among the voters and every section of the two counties will be visited by speakers. A vigorous campaign has been de cided upon. The counties will re ceive federal-aid and the State will reimburse citizens for money spent upon the highways. The following is a list of the do nations for the Jewish Relief Cam paign for Union City, Tennessee:' Childs Specialty House $ 25.00 Shatz Brothers 100.00 Cherry-Moss Grain Co 50.00 Hyman Shapiro 10.00 Herman Dietzel 5.00 R. M. Whipple - 2.50 Ben Bramham 1.00 Ben Dietzel 2.50 Alvin Brevard 10.00 F. C. Aydclott 1.00 Union City Mfg. Co 10.00 Union City Steam Laundry . . 2.50 Joyner & Brantley 2.60 Blue Belle Dry Cleaning Co.. 6.00 Dr. H. W. Quails 6.00 Martin Schmidt 2.50 A. H. Briggs 1.00 John Semones 6.00 Price Bradshaw 2.00 Jim Cunningham .75 Seld Waddell 5.00 A. J. Corum 2.50 W. H. 'Dismukes ..... 2.50 Hugh C. Smith 6.00 W. H. Forrester . 5.00 F. C. Wehman 6.00 R. A. Pardue 2.50 Union City Ice & Coal Co. . . 10.00 Fred Dahnke 5.00 R. M. Jackson 1.00 W. C. Kelly 6.00 E. P. Grlssom 5.00 C. T. Moss 26.00 R. Bratton 6.00 George Gibbs 5.00 F. L. Pittman Coal Co 10.00 C. S. Johnson 2.50 Johnson Battery Co 2.00 George Stone 2.60 W. T. Witherington ; 2.50 Dr. E. B. Little 2.60 M. L. Stroud '. 1.00 J. W. Woodard .'. 2.00 C. T. Lovelace 1.00 M. A. Kaufman 25.00 Tisdale-Jackson Auto Co. . . 25.00 Chas. Dietzel 20.00 Howell Grain & Feed Co. ... 100.00 Mrs. G. W. Evans 5.00 Dahnke-Walker Milling Co.: 100.00 Oliver-Cobb Drug Co. ...... 10.00 E. L. King . . t 1.00 Ella Noah 1.00 H. T. Robinson 2.00 A. B. Coble 'l.OO Dr. G. H. Niles 1.00 D. P. Caldwell . 2.50 A. E. Kirkland 5.00 Corum & Jackson 15.00 C. L. Andrews 1.00 W. G. Clagett 10.00 C. M. Burchard ....... 2.00 Ike Kirby 10.00 Morgan-Verhine Co 25.00 H. A. Bransford 2.50 Harry Lynch 10.00 R. C. Jackson 25.00 Mr. Stanfleld 1.00 Phil Hyman 50.00 J. M. Russell 1.00 E. H. Marshall . '. .5.00 Acme Barber Shop 1.00 A. R. Hudson 1.00 Farmers Exchange Bank. . . . 10.00 Dahnke's Cafe 3.00 U. A. Flowers 2.00 Virgie Butler 1.00 Lottie Noah 1.00 Third National Bank 15.00 G. C. Cloys 10.00 Cash (on two cards, 25c each) .50 H. H. Lannom 5.00 W. L. Bryan 6.00 Miss Allie May Reeves 6.00 C. H. Jenks 10.00 J. I. Garrett 1.00 Lannom & Lannom 5.00 F. J. Smith , 5.00 Virgie Milliken ... 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Arnn . . . 6.00 R. H. Rust 10.00 W. M. Miles 2.50 G. W. Reed 2.50 W. Y. Pickard 10.00 UNION CITY MARKET. 4 ' Hay, new, ton. ,- $23.00 Corn, bu 1.60 Wheat, bu 2.60 Oats, bu . 75c Beef cattle 6c to 9c Lambs 10 Sheep - 2c Hogs. - 13c to 15c Beef hide - 12c Wool, slow at - ...'.15c to 25c Hens - I- 20c Spring chicks...... 30c ...... . 10c ... . 30c 51c 45c Roosters ..... . Eggs, dor Butter-fat . Butter .. Tbaoco, some offered, no market. E. Marshall R. George .............. Rev. J. V. Freeman E. T. Mitchell Reb Forrester Dr. Ira Parks R. F. Liddell Dr. M. A. Blanton Ed Dietzel George Carter J. T. Walker, Jr. .......... J. A. Whipple . .' R. E. White Rives Cumberland S. School. H. A. Atkins Gene Jemmison F. W. Moore , C. W. Miles, Jr 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 2.00 3.00 " 5.00 2.00 2.50 2.50 5.00 2.50 2.50 16.74 2.60 1.00 6.00 5.00 Total 1002.49 State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucai County at. Prank J. Cheney makes oath that he li enior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney ft Co., doing- bualneaa In the City of To ledo, County and State aforeaald, and that aald firm will pay the eum of ONE HUN DRED DOLLARS for any caae of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the uae of HALL'S CATARRH MED1CINB. FRANK J. CHENEY. Bworn to before me and eubacrlbed In my preaenct, this 6th day of December, A. D. Ull i (Seal) A. W. Oleaaon. Notary Public. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE la tak en Internally and acta throurh the Blood on the Mucoue 8urfacea of the Syetem. Drugglata. 76c. . Teatiraoniala free. F. J. Cheney -c Co.. Toledo. Ohio. Drive away the dust with Ocedar Mops, Ocedar Polish, Brooms and Dusters. Buy them at WEH MAN'S. a e : Just a Few of Our Special Bargains for Saturday . Monday only at 1-2 price. Bargains For Ladies. Ladies' Middy Blouses, made of genuine middy cloth, $2.00 value, going at $1.00 Ladies' Union Suits, $1.00 value, going at.l . .59 Ladies' Gowns, $2.00 value going at 1.00 Ladies' Skirts, $4.00 value, going at 2.00 Ladies' Silk Hose, seam back, $2.00 value, going at . 1.00 Ladies Georgette Waists, 54.00 value, going at 2.00 Ladies' Kid Slippers, white and black. Pumps and Oxfords, high or low heels, at cost AH Ladies Hats going below cost A Few Bargains For Men. Men's good PIoav Shoes, $4.00 value, going at $2.00 Men's Dress Shoes, $6.00 value, going at ' 3.00 Men's Blue Work Shirts, $1.50 value, at : .75 Men's 2-piece Underwear, per garment .49 Men's Union Suits, $ 1 .25 value, at . ; . 1 .69 Men's Elastic Drawers, made of genuine pepperell, $1.50 value, going at .75 Men's $2.00 Everyday Pants, going at 1. 00 Men's Palm Beach and Mohair Suits at Half Price ' ' Men's Slippers, $7.00 value, going at . $3.50 Men's Dress Shirts, with or without collars, $2.00 value 1. 00 Men's Overalls, $2.50 value 1.25 Be sure to come and look over these bargains as they will last only Saturday and Monday. KAUFMAKf The Low Price Store So Union City Weldim) and Boiler Repair "Shop Expert Welding' and Boiler Work. We weld all kinds of metal, cast iron, steel, rod iron, brass, copper, cast steel, aluminum, auto springs, gas engines, blocks. Bring the broken parts of your auto, threshers, mowers, binders, harrows, rakes, gears, fly wheels, shafting. We weld anything and rebuild the worn parts and guarantee any piece to be good as new. We have twenty-five years experience and ask you to give us a call. Union City Welding and Repair Shop. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. Located at A. H. Briggs' Shop Second Street PHONE No.. UNION CITY, TENN.' Boiler li if !