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HORSES CANNOT JUMP OVER. PIGS NOSE THROUGH OR BULLS BREAK DOWN OUR WIRE FENCING. IT WILL NOT RUST. COME IN AND SEE AND PRICE OUR WIRE FENCING BEFORE YOU BUY WHAT YOU NEED. WE WILL WELCOME YOU IN OUR STORE AND ISHOW YOU AROUND WHETHER YOU ARE READY TO BUY OR NOT. SO COME IN. IT WILL BE A PLEASURE TO US. AND YOU WILL FIND THAT IT WILL BE OF PLEASURE AND PROFIT TO YOU The Commecial, Union City,. Tenn. . FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1922. LOCAL AND PERSONAL. PRICE FOUR BURNER OIL STOVES Short or Long Chimney THE KIND YOU LIKE Price $25.00 y 5 per cent Cash Dis 1.25 Cost you $23.75 LAWN MOWERS High-grade, Five Blade Train Gear. Lightest running machines made. A child can run them Good Grade High speed mower $7.00 5 per cent Cash Di3 .35 Cost you $6.65 PORCH SWINGS FINE FOR" HOT SUMMER DAYS 4-f t. Oak Finished Swing $3.00 5 per cent Cash Dis .15 Cost you $2.85 PAINT UP! CLEANUP! Lead, Oil, Zinc. Best Mixed Paint on Earth. Per gallon $3.00 5 per cent Cash Dis .15 Cost you $2.85 SCREEN DOORS GOOD QUALITY FULL SIZE All sizes $2.00 5 per cent Cash Dis .10 Cost you $1.90 LEONARD AND HER RICK REFRIGERATORS AND ICE BOXES The kinds that use less ice. You will want one. Oak'box. $10.00 5 per cent Cash Dis .50 Cost you $ 9.50 AUTOMOBILE TIRES 30x3 Casing $8.25 Improved Giant per cent Cash Discounl4? Costs you $7.85 Tires Wear Like 30x3y2 Casing $9.95 Iron Cost Less. 5 per cent Cash Discount -50 Costs you $8.45 30x3Tube: $1.50 Why not trade 5 per cent Cash Discount .08 where your cash Cost you--ZJjJl , Jn 30x3 Tube j $1.75 draWS a dividend 5 per cent Cash Discount .09 Costs you $1.66 OUR HARDWARE WEARS Frank C. Wehman Tennessee Strawberry Crop. The 1922 strawberry crop is esti mated at 3,070 cars, compared with 8,370 cars in 1921. The shipping season is now well under way, re ports a field agent of the IT. S. De partment of Agriculture. , Aa heretofore, a field station will be maintained in western Ten nessee, probably at Humboldt. Daily report of conditions at the leading consuming markets to which Tennes see berries are shipped will be issued from this office. The volume of daily shipments from Tennessee and other strawberry producing sections In the U. S. will also be shown in these reports. Tennesse is the leading straw berry shipping State in the Union, and the crop is widely distributed. Last year 1,692 carloads of straw berries were shippped out of the State. This was 300 cars more than the five year average, 1917-1921 of 1,398 cars. O nly once during the last five years did Tennessee lose su premacy in volume of shipments. That was in 1917 when Delaware shipped 2,340 cars and Maryland 2,193, compared with 1,781 cars from Tennessee. Isn't Done. "I argued with the cop, and : "No, you didn't. It isn't done You mean you argued at the cop." Life. Dr. H. P. Callicott, of Rives, was a Monday visitor. ' Miss Bessie Board, of Terrell, was a visitor in town last Monday. --Go to Corum's for the Coldett Drinks in Town.- I ' Mr. and Mrs. Henryl Howard, of Number Three, were in tne city Mon day. Mrs. Hary Scates is visiting her mother at Greenwood, Miss., for a week's stay. Mr. and Mrs. Thedron Wheeler, of Number Two, were in the city Satur day as visitors. We have the best FAN on the MARKET. Prices are right. Aver itt Electric. Mrs. A. M. Mullins has returned from a visit to relatives and friends at Helena, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Starnes, of Number Four, were in the city Sat urday as visitors. Mr. W. J. Edwards and family have moved to the home of Register R. B. Milner on Fifth street. ' Have your hats cleaned and blocked at the Blue Bell, where, they know how. Price one dollar. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Norrid spent the day Sunday-at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Howard at Clayton. Misses Hazel Nichols and Hattie May Howard visited with relatives at Clayton Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Gus White and Mr. Ed Kirk land have exchanged homes and transferred their belongings respect ively last Tuesday. Now is the time to have your papering done. Newp aper is the best; our stock is all new. Red Spot Paint & Glass Co. Mr. E. W. Parks, president of the West Tennessee Grain Co., Obion, was a business visitor in Union City for a short while Monday. Mrs. D. N. MccCluro and son, Da vid, have returned from a visit of several weeks to the home of Mrs. McClure's parents in Texas. Mrs. N. N. Bourne, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chas. G. Tom erlin and family in New York City, has returned home. See S. A. Carter for high-grade pianos. Right price for cash or on installment plan. First-class tuning and . repairing. Miss Gladys Simmons, who has been here visiting her sister, Mrs. Ellis Taylor, left last week for Colo rado Springs, Colo., where she is to bo located. Dr. J. F. Roper leaves within the next few days for New York City to spend a few weeks visiting medi cal universities and attending clinics in some of the well known hospitals. Mrs. Geo. A. Gibbs, Jr., and chil dren, Lela Ruth and George, left Tuesday morning, as little George says, on the I. C, for Savannah, Ga., to visit the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nisbet, Mrs. Gibbs' parents, for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pleasant, of Mobile, Ala., were here this week vis iting relatives and friends. . Mr. Pleasant is considerably improved af ter a siege of illness from various causes, which required two or more operations. He feels that he has indeed been fortunate in his return ing health. The Blue Bell is now making old hats new for one dollar. Have a new hat made out of your old one. Mr. G. B. Bruer, of Hanks, N. Dak., son of the late W. T. Bruer, is spend ing a few days visiting friends and relatives in Obion County. Mr. Bruer left this county about eight years ago and is well pleased with his new home. He is a farmer and has pros pered: He is an entertaining talker and his descriptions of he method of farming in the spring-wheat country are very interesting. Mr. Claude Andrews has been hav ing fine success with the sale of the Studebaker Six Touring Cars. Or ders are being booked for cars shipped to the Memphis destination and sales have already been made to Cashier R. H. Mahon, of the Bank of Troy, Tenn.; Mrs. Frank Board, Obi on, and Mr. ieonard Stovall in Num ber Seven. Mr. Andrews has a good car and a good seller. Mr. Henry P. Thomas, principal of the Union City Senior High School, who has been engaged in school work here for the past school year, has been elected to a faculty position with the . Bluefleld College in Vir ginia to teach history and economics. Mr. Thomas is making a profession of his work and his services are very valuable. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas are both very highly esteemed. They have made many friends during their short stay and it Is to be regretted that they will not be here next year. Rev. , J. L. Hudgins, editor of the Cumberland Presbyterian, was here Sunday night on his way from Trimble, where he preached a bacca laureate sermon for the Trimble City Schools ". "Notice. ' Circle Number Two of Methodist Missionary Society is having'a mea suring partyx Wednesday afternoon, May 10, 1922, at Mrs. Whltesell Har pole's. Every one invited. Birthday Dinner. On the 29th day of April, 1922, the following Confederate veterans as sembled at the hospitable home of John W. Yates for the purpose of cel ebrating his 80th birthday. Those present on that occasion were all able to do Justice and enjoy the bountiful supply of good things to eat which brother Yates and . his- good wife had prepared for us. May it be-our pleasure to again meet with our brother on many other occasions like this. The wife of our good broth er had prepared a bountiful supply of good things to eat, such as 'boiled ham, good coffee, good biscuitand the best corn bread, and a whole lot of chicken, cakes, pies, and other things too numerous to mention, and these old grizzled old veterans sure did eat. The ham was so tender that the brothers (of which there were several), were enabled to eat boun tifully of it. May 6ur good brother and his estimable wife live to see many other birthdays. The names of the veterans and their respective, ages follow: ' ' Joe R. Davis. .83 Capt. Cates ...81 David Puraley 80 John W. Ya'es 80 W. T. Hairis 79 B. F. Stanley 79 C. B. White. ,...79 J. H. Steele. y . . .77 J. T. Lasley '. 76 Joe Nailling 76 J. R. Cheatham 76 J. L. Cochran ; 75 Jimmie Jones 77 Marriage Licenses. Floyd Speed and Margaret King. Charles Patrick and Ottie Apper- - son. i E. D. Beasley and Sylvia Redden. Clifford Moore and Ruth Bridge- man. James A. Garling and Delia Coop er. Mitchell L. Grouse and Radio Moore. COLORED. Willie Harkcliff and Anliza At kins. Walter Wright and Rhodie Hens- ley. Real Estate Transfers. E. W. Stevenson et al. to E. T. Stevenson, lot in No. 16, 600. A. E. Kirkland and wife to G. B. White et al., lot in No. 13, $5,500. Cecil Moss, trustee, to,C. E. Reis er, 185 acres in No. 7, $6,905.50. Mrs. Dahnke to C. E. Keiser, in terest in 185 acres in No. 7, J300. R. C. Woods and wife to G. D. Summers, 8 acres in No. 5 ,$5,000. R. C. Woods and wife to G. D. Summer, lot in(No. 5, $1,000. John F. Lee and wife to H. Thom as, lot in No. 5, $150. . Thomas and wife to J. Weydor, lot In No. 5, $150. S. N. Valentine to R. L. Thomas, lot in No. 16, $2,400. O. M. Taylor et al. to T. J. Taylor, one-half interest in 4 acres in No. 16, $2,000. Thomas S. Brown to V. L. Brown, interest in land in No. 3, $80. Mrs. Ada McGee et al. to J. H. Massey, lot in No. 4, $180. Lizzie Edwards et al. to W. H. Thomas, lot in No. 13, $40. J. E. West to W. R. Jetton, lot in No. 11, $470. E. B. Council et al. to Lizzie Ed wards, lot in No. 13, $550. L. S. Parks to L. S. Parks, trustee, houses and lots in Obion and Tipton- ville, $15,000. PASSENGER FARES REDUCED ON MOBILE & OHIO R. R. The Mobile & Ohio R. R. has an nounced that beginning Saturday and Sunday, May 6 and 7, and con tinuing each Saturday and. Sunday during sumer season, to and includ ing September 30 and October 1, 1922, round trip week-end tickets will be sold between all points on the Mobile & Ohio R. R., at one and one-third fare, with minimum of $1.00, tickets limited to return to original starting point by - 12:00 o'clock midnight on Monday, imme diately following date of sale. This is a material reduction in the prevailing rate of fare, and will un doubtedly be taken advantage of by a great many patrons of that road, who will welcome this opportunity to pay a week-end visit to relatives and friends living at other points. From a Bride: "As a young housewife of only two, and one-half years' ex perience I am glad to find that .even ,we amateurs can cook successfully if we use Royal Baking Powder;" i ' Mrs. J.L. M. BAKIM G POWDER Absolutely Pure Contains No Alum Leaves No Bitter Taste Send for New Royal Cook Book It's FREE . Royal Baking Powder Co., 130 William St., New York TX7HEN you buy an Eversharp V V you get a pencil that is always ready to write smoothly, easily and legibly. And Eversharp gives lifelong service. For, like your watch, it is designed with jeweler precision. We have Evcrsharps in all styles, in silver and gold, chased and plain. We sell thee genuine Eversharp. The name is on the pencil. mrmsBMP . . moment .X Add this to the DIPLOMA. Sold by Oliver's Drug' Store The following advertisement was written by Mr. Emmette Flippin and re ceived the First Prize in a contest given by Reynolds Packing Co. to' the members of the Commercial Department of U. C H. S. Why Patronize Home Industries? First You save money.'' When' you buy Reynold's Pro ducts made right here at home you do not have freight rate and other expenses to pay. Are not you, as well as the oth er fellow, entitled to get the best for your money? Then al ways insist on Reynolds Products. Patronize your home in dustries. 1 Second. Home products are fresher and naturally better. Don't buy things with your eyes shut! That's what you are doing when you fail to call for Reynolds Products, made at home. Third. Are you patriotic? Don't you love your home town and community? Patronize your home industries. Buy Reynolds Products. Fourth. Haven't you a desire to make your home town larger and better? Patronize your home industries and let them grow. Why cheat yourself and your family by buying, inferior products? Help yourself and doing so, help others. Always insist on Reynolds Products, made at homeland you will always get the best. , v Reynolds Packing Company CERTIFIED POTATO SLIPS. Nancy Hall, Florida Yam anbj Porto Rico Potatoes and beds inspected by State Inspector and passed as being free from any disease. 1000 to 4000, S1.85; 5000 to 9000. 11.75; 10.000 or over, $1.65 per 1000. Nancy Hall and Florida Yam Slips, not inspected, but dipped in a solution or corrosive sublimate, $1.00 per 1000; cash with order. Phone 302-J. J. B. AKIN & SON, Union City, Tenn.