Newspaper Page Text
rhe Commercial, Union City, Tenn,
FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1921. Carroll County -OIL LEASES REV. COOK OF KANSAS CITY AT METHODIST CHURCH Fop II ' fata'"'- J-V I near well, now down 780 feet. First chance to get oil estimated within for,ty feet. Leases may be bought at $1.00 to 1 $15.00 per share. If interested write George T. McCall, Jr. Huntingdon, Term. flONEY TO LOAN ( on farm lands in Obion, Lake and Fulton Counties. I have a limited amount of money to loan at reasonable rates on farms in Obion, Lake and Fulton Counties. While it lasts it can be obtained on short notice. GEO. A. GIBBS, Union City. Tonn. THE CANDY SHOP is now manufacturing high grade . Chocolates, Fudges, Taffies and Brittles. Our retail' prices are about the same as the wholesale prices of other candies of like quality.1 Our Gift Packages will delight you. OPPOSITE POST OFFICE Rev. Ed F. Cook, D.D., President of of Scarritt Bible Training School of Kansas City, to Fill Pulpit. A message came a day or bo age that Dr. Ed F. Cook could be in this part of the country two or three days embracing Friday night,- Saturday and Sunday, and if it was desired. h would fill two or three pulpits. So it was arranged for him to-speak at J Fulton Friday night, at Union City Sunday morning and on to some oth er point for Sunday night. Rev., E. M. Mathis, tlie pastor" of the church is sick, and .it is very for tunate that he could secure one of the leading men of the entire church ! to fill his appointment Sunday morn ing. Brother Mathis will preach i Sunday night if he is able. We are again receiving plenty of BON AIR CUMBERLAND BLOCK TRADEWATER COAL BUNDLE KINDLING We are not handling any inferior grades to sell cheap. TlhtBmgmflBBl fl r m (t,. n 4 Jt S8 ..jM Sledge Hammer Blow Are What Count whmthetr yoa art a blacksmith, butinmtt man, lawyar, prtmeh or, doctor, or what not, Tn'n rot to hare the teany-the FUNCH , back of jour effort to jret, arrher. Too can't ttnpreea the world With yotaT Idea t personality by punr. "smack Ob tho wrlit" tape. Yon muet hit BARD, whh UlHa fit act and foroa enough to dr ire homo youi point and, than, canter-sink III , Bat power, mental and physical etrenirtB, cornea only with health. loor body must be fortified with pare, rich, red blood. Tne principal physical organ moat f uaotloa properly, and to their normal capacity. When theee condition exist you'll be able to work with your tv hole mind and fctrengtk but not before. There'll no greatest: i te a healthy and natural . aetnrlty or your pnysicai iBaepme man jiuntc, s master retralider. Di-a oeiea an em ciaiitregoiutor of liver, kidneyeand bowels. I ii i general sysiemie recooatrueiire, baildtae; up wasted tissue and reviving .dormant vital fore.. It relieve, languor. overcomes physical exnaostkm ana mental lotifrue and replace tbat beavy, doil and tlret reeling wlta a spirit oi rjuoyaaey ano a keenness for action. 'FORCE is sold by reliable druggists everywhere, and is equally beneficial to men, vomen and children. Makes For Strength" 7ht 'ZfasierVTe&viJeir mmi 1 ' l flrr;fir P.'X3fJSi 1 Death of W. 1 . Eickman. . Captain William Thomas Rickman died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. Jones, in Number Two, af ter an illness of some length, the re sult of an enfeebled condition and advanced age, ' Captain Rickman was born in Sumner County, Tenn., nearly nine ty years ago. His age was 88 years, 10 months and 13 days. He-grew to manhood in Middle Tennessee and there enlisted in the service of the Confederacy. He was promoted for courage and action in service, and held the rank of captain in the Sec ond Tennessee Regiment with distin guished military credit and personal honor. It is said of Captain Rick man that he was broad and straight of body a resplendent military figure in the saddle and that he was noted for strength both of moral and physi cal courage. Captain Rickman settled in Obion County after the war. He was. en gaged in farming and lived for many years in the'McGaugh neighborhood. He was a fine citizen as well as a good soldier. He was a member of the Methodist Church, and true in all his relations to church and secular affairs. This office remembers Cap tain Rickman very kindly. His an nual visits were never interrupted until he became ill. Deceased is survived by his son, J. D. Rickman, of Momphia, and Mrs. J. J. Jones, with whom he lived. His wife died some years ago. Two chil dren have also passed away. Services were conducted at Mrs. Jones' yesterday by Rev. G. W. Evans and the remains were interred her6 at the City Cemetery , Death of Mrs. Robert Fluety. The death of Mrs. Ella May Flue ty, wife of Robert FJuety, took place la3t Tuesday afternoon, Mar. i, 1921, after a short illness at the family home in Number Twelve. Mrs. Fluety was 35 years of age and is survived by her hu3band and five childrein. She was a sister of Mrs. Sam Grady and Mrs. Chas. Cleek and a half sister of Albert, Jake, John, Bud, Dudley, Hays, and another brother who resides at Polk. Mrs. Fluety was a member of the Baptist Church and well tinown for the many graces and devotions of a Christian wife, mother and sister. Services were conducted by Rev. Raymond White and the remains vere interred at Ebenezer.4 W' V Via -WW UMUK A-mJ , . lW&J(iK .ft'"'!",k.i'i-. r.AVv'.-.wTa mi ' ' I II I ' t&BS3aS&Sh& " t--'JM a i '"-' I Better Chickens. The Lions Club desires better chickens. In order to encourage the growing of better chickens they will give away a setting of eggs to a lim ited number of reliable farmers liv ing in the vicinity of Union City. Parties receiving these pure-bred eggs are to return in the fall one choice pullet from the hatch. The Lions desire to discourage, the growing of small chickens. If interested call or telephone Clem Burdick, chairman committee, or Whitesell Harpole, secretary Lions Club. Mutual, Dear May," wrote the young man who had been turned down the night before and craved vengeance. "Last night I proposed to you, but really have forgotten whether you said: yes or no. These little things slip one's mind so." Dear Will," she wrote back. "I was so glad to get your letter. I re member having said no to some(one last night, but had forgotten to whom. These little things certainly d0i Amer IcanLegion Weekly. Also the Halo. ti TVav'vo tnrert tnv meagre income. Av'vn tTfi'mv CamDbell nress. my new false teeth they've levied cn, and my wife's last winter dress; they've taxed my coal oil cook stove,, my hritxhoa flnrl mv clocks, mvtooth- brush and my barlow knifo, " my shirts cud ties and socks; my Inger soll, my razor, my typewriter and my breath, and they'll keep right on a- taxing till they've taxea tnis Dira to death. And when I Ho, all dignified, with cold, stiff, upturned feet, they'll l.lrolw t it tnv harn Und winesand make the Job complete. Tullah'oma Guardian. ; . As Spoke. ' Two dusky members of the A. E. F. 6tepped off the gangplank together. "Was-yo" all bothered wia aat mai- de-mule?" inquired one. : . "Deed ah was," replied the other. Sho am (tlad to git back on terra cotta again." American Legion w e ve put clothes -' prices on west possible basis , the m Hart Schaffner & Marx have been able to make a veiy, material reduo tion in the price of good clothes We're doing our part; we've reduced our margins; we've eliminated every item that seemed wasteful so we could give the greatest values-in this town. -7 -v. We're doing it too; we're' ready to show you with the new spring styles. Hany' new styles at $30.00, $35.00 and $40.00 W. Q. Clagett C The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes NEWS AND NOTES. A vast amount of newspaper space has been devoted to criticisms of the ;-winter fad of the wearing by our younger generation of high-top arc tics, flopping about in an ungainly manner like a ship-without a rudder. The best description of these fad dists is embodied In the remarks of a member of the Herald force, who stated that "they look like buff co chins." Grove City, (Pa.) Herald. Enemies of jazz music say there is sn in eyncopation. Saginaw News- uourierr. You'll never mios the promoter till the well goes dry. MInneapoli Bet ter Way. A lazy man is no worse than a dead one, but he takes up more room. Delphi (Ind.) Citizen-Times. For all wo know the closed shop may be all right, but a fclosed fac tory Isn't. St. Joseph News-Press. It looks as though we are to have a mild winter. We see "Philippine underwear" advertised in the dailies. Harvey ville (Kan.) Monitor. "Better prices for calf hiden," says a farm publication. Probably due to scarcity . You seldom see calves bide now. Baltimore Sun. . "Why not teach grammar in the schools?" somebody aaks. What for? Nobody ever uses It so far as we can hear. Wheeling Intelligencer. Funny that all the young. ladies who write diaries that later are pub lished in the yellow newspapers al ways wjite them in newspaper style. Blue Island.(Ill.) Sun-Standard. An eastern firm declares that it Is going to try to do business without money. Information on the subject will be cheerfully furnished by al most any country editor. Cheyenne Well3 (Colo.) News. to man the machine, gun in the rear seat?" ; "Yes, darling, everything has been attended to." "Then put your automatic pistol in your pocket' and drive down to the corner for yeast cake." Henry buttoned his bullet-proof (waistcoat about him and started for the garage, followed by his wife's, parting injunction, "and do be care ful, Henry, not to stay put . after dark." Needless to say, in these days of motor banditry, all the precautions of husband, wife and chauffeur were tis naught, for an armored car, Wis- tling vith machine gun destroyers and masked thugs held up the yeast cake special within, sight of the gro cery store and robbed -Henry, of the three cents he had on his person. , "Is the sawed-off shotgun In its holster by the steering wheel, Hen ry?" "Yes, my love." "And have you told the chauffeur And the annual "farewell' tour of various artists, repeated 'times without number, might be termed "Much Adieu About Nothing." Nashville Tennessean.' Weekly.