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The Commercial, Uaion City, Tenn. I
FRIDAY, AUGUST 6. 1920. UNION CITY, '.any. - Monday, Aug. 16 mm TMKEM Ik p ! I viDriENTOPEVEI?5r i PERPORHAKCE t P?arade pa'Ay at II AW.f" fife o tEKroftianjcEs oa'D'M g ROAD IMPROVEMENT LEGISLATION PROPOSED Lions Clnb of Union City Interested in Legislation. At a meeting of tue Lions Club of Union City last week and again this week the subject of goo'd roads was taken up. The club has offered the idea that there should be some changes in our county road laws not so much in the manner of road construction, but in administration and operation. It is desired to super sede the old system of road work ing provided by the constitu tion of the State for warning hands or collecting a certain amount for each day's absence from work, and to adopt a system, if it is practicable, of contracting the entire road work in the county. A bill to this effect is to be pre pared by the club and our Repre sentative-elect will be asked to pre sent it for passage at the next ses sion of the Legislature. W. G. Reynolds is chairman of the committee and a meeting is to be held next week to further this work. Mr. David Caldwell, of this city, now principal or the public schools at Smyrna, was introduced and ad dressed the club at its meeting at the Palace Hotel on the subject of city government and opportunity. This was an interesting address, covering the field of civic progress and public spirit and was presented in a very de lightful manner. UNUSUAL CONDITION Texas Lady Suffered With Pulling and Adung Pains in Her Back, Which Cardui Relieved. Houston, Texas. Mrs. C. D. Cook, of 1912 Whitty Street, this city, recentl said: "About four months after my marriage, I . . . began suffering much . pain, and knew that my condition was unusual, but couldn't just decide what was wrong. I had to go to bed. . "All across my back and hips were pains, pulling and. aching until I could hardly sit up. I stayed In bed a lev days. My husband had heard of Car dul . , . so I told him he might get it. "After I had taken Cardui a few days, I was up. I took five bottles and haven't been In bed since for this trouble, for if I have the least symp toms of this trouble I get Cardui and take it in time. "I have a number of friends whs have used Cardui, and they recommend it rery highly." The experience of this Texas lady Is similar to that related by thousands of other women. Cardui is purely vegetable, and mild and gentle in its action. Cardui may be the very medicine yon need if suf fering with womanly troubles. Take Cardui. NC-13 -tlOMtY BACK asithout qutstiooif Hunt's Sal.s fails in the treatment of Ectema. Tetter, Ringworm, Itch, etc. Daa't become discouraged be cause other treatments failed. Hunt's Salve ha relieved hun dred of such case. You caa't laea on oar Bmrh CnmrmnUm. Try It at our risk TODAY. Price 7Sc at Oliver's Drug Store, Cobb's Corner Drug Store and Red Star Drug Store, 0. E. S. The worthy matron of the 0. E. S. requests all lumbers t6 be present at the special rr eting to be held at the chapter rooms, Saturday evening, Aug. 7, at 7:30 o'clock. One of the State officers will be present at this time. All members of other O. E. S. chapters who are in our city are in vited to be present. Birthday Dinner. The relatives and friends met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Cum- mings last Sunday, July 25, and eel ebrated their birthday, both being on the same date. Mr. Cummings was 76 and Mrs. Cummings 63. The crowd gathered in with well filled baskets containing mutton, fried chicken, ham, salads of all kinds,' pickles, light bread and cakes, pies, custards of all kinds, coffee and ice tea, in fact, anything any one wished to eat. Dinner was spread down in the woods lot which cer tainly was enjoyed by each and ev ery one. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Dave Cummings and children, Nathan and Nora Bell, Mr, and Mrs. Fate Cummings and chil dren, Mr. and Mrs. George Cum mings, Mr, and Mrs. Luther Wil liams, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Cummings and children, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Dun can and little daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Ratliff and little daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Armour Ratliff, Mrs. Mary Ratliff, Mr. and Mrs. Sibert Edwards and children, Mrs. Herman Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Matt True and chil- dren, Mrs. Jeptha Glover and little daughter, Mr. John Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lechenet and chil dren, Mr. and Mrs. Electa Coleman and children, Mrs. Sallie Malone and children, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Jor dan and little son, Mr. and Mrs. John Rice, Mr. Will Jordan, Mr. Silas Jack son, Mr. and Mrs. Ethel Roberts and children, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Williams and children, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richards and children, Mrs. Mary Richards, Mr. and Mds. Jim Snow and children, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Rine- hart and little son, Mr. and Mrs, Frank McDaniel and children, Mr. and Mrs. Hardy Crawford and little daughter, Mr. John Jordan, Mr. John Richards, Mr. Charlie True, Mr. Shirley Vinson, Mr. Algie Fluty, Mr. Caldwell, Mr. John Dick Vinson, Miss Ellen Shepherd, Miss Edna Caldwell, Miss Lois Hall, Miss Gladys Caudle, Miss Georgie Jordan, Miss Medie Neely. The crowd numbered one hundred and seventeen. Mr. and Mrs. Cum mings received several nice and use ful presents. All left late in the af ternoon declaring they had spent a most enjoyable day and wishing Mr. and Mrs. Cummings many more hap py birthdays. Beal Estate Transfers. W. D. Perry et ux. to Mrs. Delia Hornbeak, lot in No. 15, $3000. J. B. Waddell et ux. to Lee Smith let ux., lot in No. 13, 1300. Zack Berry et al. to J. M. Thomp son, land in No. 5, $400. T. P. Jamerson to J. A. and H. W. Jamerson, land in No. 14, $1500. A. L. and J. D. Peeples to Ed Mans field, 47 acres in No. 16, $400. W. A. Hutchens et ux. to J. M. Hazelrig, 21 acres in No. 16, $2200. r; i it 'Get Goodyear Value In Tires for Small Gars V W Don't be misled by very cheaply priced tires, for tire economy is not a matter of what tires cost originally but of what tire service costin the end True Goodyear mileage and economy are built into Goodyear Tires, of the 30x 3-, 30 x 3V ana 31 x 4inch sizes, in the world's largest tire factory devoted to these sizes If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell or other car taking one of these sizes, you can equip it with Good year Tires at your nearest Service Station f Go there for the exceptional value in thesetiimadepossiblebyGoodyear's resources, experience and demon strated expertoess in tire manufacture 1 50x3 Goody ear Double-Cure tTJCfl Fabric, All-Weather Tread 30x314 Goodyear Single-Cute jfc't-f SO Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost txo more than the price you are asked to pay for tubes of less meritwhy risk coatly casings when such sure protection is available? $50 30x3 size in waterproof bag I Goody arid ear Tires, Tubes and Accessories sold Locally at Obion, Tennr, by R. H. RUST, AUTHORIZED FORD DEALER. Marriage licenses. Walter Wade and Mrs. Janet Witt. Paul S. Garrett and Ira Oliver. Walter A. Henderson and Ada Myne Rowland. Hendriz Harding and Nannie Sut ton. Virgie Emery and Murtie Hicks. Everett Murray and Rebecca Wag- ster. Earl Harpole and Ruthie Wagoner. Roy C. Harrigan and- Zora W. , Wiles. Plumbing and Heating Fix tures for the home, plus Dependable Service. Above all things this store is known for the high character and dependability of its service. Buyers come here with every confidence of getting what they want when they want it. The policy that "the customer is always right" has won for us a list of satisfied customers, any one of whom will gladly testify to our ability and trustworthi ness. Suppose you put us to the test today! "The Old Store with a Young Spirit." NAILLING-KEISER HARDWARE CO. Phone 7. Comparatively Few Men keep enough money in the bank to pay all their store bills, other little debts and the expenses of an ordinary funeral, to say nothing of lifting a mortgage or note. Where is the money to come from if no Life In surance is carried, unless some property is sold or mortgaged? Here is One Man's-Experience as He Tells It. , "Where I once lived a neighbor owned a farm that was heavi- ' Jy mortgaged. This young man had a wife and three children. He was stricken with typhoid fever and died ..three weeks later. Had it not been for a five thousand policy on his life, which he . bad only taken three months before, everything would have been sold under the hammer. Another neighbor lost heavily one winter feeding cattle, and just at the time bis affairs need ed him most, he was taken with pneumonia and died. His loss on cattle, with other debts and unusual ezpepses, wiped out ' nearly everything. He had thought of taking a policy to pro tect wife and children, but put it off until he got in better shape, as he put it, to pay the premium." N .' If a man cannot arrange to pay a premium, how would he expect bis widow to support the children, educate them and pay interest on bor rowed money? Let me get you a good policy with guaranteed low cost, no increase in premiums. Get protected now, it is a duty you owe. WHITE & QUINN SEE R.E. WHITE 1,500 U. S. DESERTERS HIDE IN APACHE DENS They Are Such -"Bad Men" That Paris Police Don't Attempt to Arrest Them. Paris, July 30. Deserters from the Americana army that came to France still number 1,500 in the Paris district alone. Such a report has been made by the Paris police to Captain J. A. Warded, who Is super vising apprehension of the deserters In addition to investigating bills stiy being presented against the Ameri can Expeditionary Forces?. As these deserters all have the1 reputation with the French police of carrying guns and being bad men generally, the police simply notify trie American authorities from time to time of their presence in some par ticular place, but do not Attempt to arrest iaem. . In some weeks the arrests of de serters have averaged as high as ten. The men not only carried guns, but were armed with remarkable sets of forged papers. ' The lairs of the deserters are most ly in Montmartre In secret under ground passages In which the Apaches of Pario have managed in theast to hide their trails from, the police. Their communications are so well established that when a raid is carried out by American military po lice from Coblenz the alarm is given in every quarter. - Headlines on adjoining items in an Iowa paper are "Tobacco in Iowa" and "Juice on Every Farm." Eighto! Music is the language of the soul; Jazz is its profanity. Providence Tribune. 'Engineers and architects have made a reputation for efficiency in Chicago the cradle of the skyscrap er, as one might say that is known 'round the world; but they certainly fell down when they built the South Side "L," to run above a glue factor instead of under it. '. The Hostess "Judge Soakem, Mrs. Teller is about to sing. Don't you think her voice has a fine qual ty?" The Judge (Insinuatingly) "I am sure of it, but we might give ber i i '