Newspaper Page Text
The Commercial, Union City, Tenn.
COMMUNfTY PRIDE. RIVES, NEWS. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1922. 5 Mr. Peay Coming. Hon. Austin Peay, Democratic nominee for Governor, will address the voters of Obion County in Union City Saturday, October 21, at 2. p.m. He will speak at Troy at 7 p.m. Ladies especially invited to hear Governor Peay. NEWS AND NOTES. "Passenger fares may be reduced ten per cent," is a welcome an nouncement coming from Washing- ! ton. Twenty would sound better Austin Peay, Democratic candidate for Democratic candidate for Gover nor, after speaking in 12 East Ten nessee counties, expressed himself as well pleased with the situation. He said that the people are clamoring for relief of the tax burdens and that he had received assurances of sup port of many Republicans when oowds come out to hear him speak. i "I know that they are interested for it is well known that I am no politi cal spell binder." Dr. W. A. Walker, U. S. Veterinary Inspector, of Jackson, Tenn., who is in charge of hog cholera control work in West Tennessee, wishes to call attention to the possible increase in hog diseases at this time of the year and requests tliat the farmers use every possible precaution in help ig prevent the spread of cholera and the other various hog diseases. Dr. Walker's services in helpin diagnose diseases in your hogs can be obtained without charge through your local veterinarian or by writing him, or calling Phone 594, Jackson, Tenn. Mr. and MmuR. J. Glover, of Clo verdale, were pleasant visitors In the school last Wednesday. Squire Jackson and his daughter visited us last Friday. Miss Jackson is on the Dixie team. Mrs. Georgia Cox and son, of Mis souri, have been visiting relatives and friends in the community. The Junior C. E. and Training Class are more interesting each Sun day. We urge all to make an effort to attend There will be no preaching serv ices at Beech on Sunday, Rev. White being away. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Come! The game with Dixie HI last Fri day resulted in a score of 22-8 in our favor. .We return the game Friday (to-day) at Dixie. A number of patrons have been visiting recently. Again we say we are always glad to have patrons and friends be with us. We understand that "the road is to be worked leading north from the school. This is very important. The road is already becoming bad and is used by the three teachers and twenty-five of the pupils, eight being high school pupils. There will be no meeting of the Literary Society on Friday (to-day) Examinations will be held this week They will be concluded by noon Fri day and it is requested that the Parent-Teachers' Association meet directly after noon. It is very 1m portant that you come and we urge all who possibly can to do so. 16, Democrats 17, 18. Register October "Senator McKeilar does not need te inform the Democrats of Tennes see what he will do in Washington. He has been tried in the fire of ex perience, has served faithfully thru the most trying period in the history of this country and has proven that he is true to Tennessee and to the nation. Death of Mrs. Atha Brown. On Wednesday afternoon, Septem ber 27, the dark angel of death be gan to steal with noiseless wings in to the home of Mr. Atha Brown and claimed his dear v.'ife and mother of three little children. Just about one o'clock the" spirit of Manvil was ush ered into the Great Beyond. She was born September 27, 1888; died September 27, 1922. She died on her 34th birthday. She leaves i husbad and three lit tle girls, Louise, Toncil, Clella, a mother and one half brother, besides a host of friends to mourn her going away. Weep not, dear ones, for Manville is resting in that Celestial land in a home not made with hands, and that although she cannot return to us, we can go to her. UALAJ1UMA MOTHERS BAN Rev. John R. Williams conducted FINERY FOR DAUGHTERS funeral services, after which she was laid to rest in the Troy cemetery un- I am for them ail and so strong that there will not be a day between now and election, without nay speaking a good word to some friend for the Democratic ticket." Democrats 17, 18. Register October 16, Hollis, Okla., Oct. 7. Mothers cf this town have spelled doom for fluffs and ruffles and silks and satins for young misses while they are at tending scnool this year. Shortly before school opened fifty mothers in a mass meeting voted unanimously for simple dress for their daughters Plain gingham or serge dresses, lisle or woolen hose an no expensive ma terials are to be in vogue, according te their edict. Their recommendations also sug ge3tea mat their ban on feminine nsery be extended to include the teachers. Daughters will attend classes sans rouge, sans lip-stick and san3 pow der, according to another proviso in the mothers' recommendations. TO BUILD CLUBHOUSE ON REELFOOT LAKE Dresden, Tenn., Oct. 7. The Dres den Outing Club, recently organized here, has employed Almus Cook and John Goodman to build a club house on iteeuooi jaKe. The carpenters left here this week and will have the house finished by the first of Novem ber, it is thought. ine nouse will be equipped with water, lights, beds and everythin that hunters and anglers need on an outing trip. The house will be in readiness by the time the duck sea son opens and a party will go there on a duck hunt as soon as the season opens. SIMPLICITY IS THE "SECRET" OF RED SPOT SUCCESS Red Spot paints, varnishes, enamels and related products sell rapidly be cause they attract the eye, are priced e a competition-proof basis, and are strictly quality goods throughout. Flivvers and twin sixes both qual iijr ao auioiuonuea, dui mere 8 a world of difference between them and so it is with paint lines and the Red Spot line ia the speediest of the bunch. TO LOAN. Money on Diamonds. Parties desiring to obtain loans on diamonds communicate with the ad dress below. All transactions and communications absolutely confiden tial. Address Box 325, Union City, Tnn. 27-4t der an embankment of beautiful flow ers as the mellow rays of the even ing sun fell softly on the scene, gent ly reminding us that we may see our dear one again where darkness is forever vanished and sunlight is golden. Try to live so that when your work is ended hero Christ will say to you, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant. Come up higher and rest in that homo with the angels." "Not now, but in the coming years, It may be in a better land, We'll read the meaning of our tears, And then, oh then, we'll under stand." ONE WHO LOVED HER. Democrats 17, 18. Register October 16, nomgimmor. - n ti i i r "i i S"? r Weak Back Mrs. Mildred Pipkin, of R. F. D. 8, Columbia, Tenn., says: "My experience with Cardui has covered a number of years. Nineteen years ago . . . I got down with weak back. I was run-down and so weak and nervous 1 had to stay in bed. I read of BQ The Woman's Tonic The rains have settled the dust for some time to como. Everybody seems in a good humor. i Misses Mabel Werren and Elva Woody are end-of -the-week' guests of Miss Mary Rickms.n In Rutherford, Mrs. Jas. Hight spent last week in Tupelo, Miss. The A. R. P. Missionary Society enjoyed a quilting Tuesday at the church. Mrs. Ed McAlIster .and daughter and others of the Pleasant Valley Society were down. Messrs. Wado Moss and Harry Caudle have accepted positions in Chicago. Misses Misaie Harris and Ruth Harpor were business visitors at Un ion City Tueday. v j Carl Witherspoon has resumed work in St. Louis. Rev. Ehrhardt was up from Obion Sunday and delivered two splendid sermons at the M. E. Church. Mesdames Alice McDonald, Laura Hutcherson and " T. P. Palmer ware uests of Miss Martha Wado Tuesday of last week in a motor trip up near the State line to spend the day with Mrs. John Thorne, a former resident Number Four. Parent-Teachers have reorganized for work. New officers are Mrs. H. P. Cotton, President; T. C. Callicott, Vice Pres.; and Mrs. T. P. Palmer, Sec. and Treas., with Miss Ruby Skiles, Miss Mary Ricknian and Miss Euline Cummings as program com mittee. Adjourned, to meet third Wednesday of each month. The pro gram for the coming week includes answers to roll call with money-making ideas. Vocal music by kinder garten class. Paper: "What Will Our Schools Be in 1932," by Mrs. M. C. McCowan. . Music by fifth and sixth grades, followed by ,the busi- ness session. Chapel exorcises for Oct. 10, 1922: Song:- "Blest Be the Tie," school. Devotional, Nettie Henson. Pappr: "The Rainfall oi Peru," Lucille Pendergrass. Instrumental, Johnnie Woody. Song: "Wooden Shoes," fifth and sixth grades. Mr. R. Mahan was over from Troy Wednesday for the O. E. S. meeting. W. A. McNeill is out of town at work on his new duties as Superin tendent of the Southern Division, Federal Loan Bank. T. G. Marlin and wife and Mrs. Frank Marlin and daughter, of Union City, are in from a camping trip down in Mississippi. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Woody, Mrs, Leslie Saore, Miss Elva Woody a; d Mrs. Harry Cook were down at Dy ersburg Monday for Robinson Bros.' Circus. The Bookiovers Club were splen didly entertained Saturday by Mrs, B. C. Baldridge. Four new members were received into the club. Mrs Baldridge is leaving thl3 week for a visit of two or three months with kinspeople. Mrs. W. C. Stovall was up from Kenton Tuesday and Wednesday vis iting her father, Geo. W. Stovall, and attending 0. E. S. meeting. The order of the Eastern Star met in regular session Wednesday after noon, with every officer but two pres ent. Hon. G. R. McDade, John Ben nett and Brice Moffett were given the degrees. The .social committee with light refreshments completed a very pleasant afternoon. ONE STRIKE IS OUT. JJF you strike somebody or their property you are likely to be out. 'We write all kinds of Insurance, but we want to talk to you about Automobile Insurance especially. We write ; r Theft, Collision, Public Liability and , Public Damage Insurance on Automobiles YOU certainly can't afford to go without Public Liability and Damage Insurance, for accidents are likely to happen to anybody. If you lose your car by fire or theft you only lose your car, but if you have a Collision, you may lose your car and have to pay for physical damage to persons and damage to other property that you strike. HOWELL A. BRANSFORD. Agent AgfHOME PROTECTORnSW South First Street. UNION CITY, TENN. Ha and sent for it I took only one bottle at that time, and it helped me; seemed to strengthen and build me right up. So that Is how I first knew of Cardui. After that, . . . when I began to Hi get weak and 'no account', I sent right for Cardui, and it never failed to help me." If you are weak and suffering from womanly ailments, Cardui may be just what you need. Take Cardui. It has helped thousands, and ought to help you. At an druggists' and dealers'. E 97 CD BO incaEricscaaL: sag EEAL BUSINESS PRINCIPLES PRACTICED BY HIGH SCHOOL COMMERCIAL CLASSES By WILBUR D. BONDURANT. The Twentieth Century is the only system of bookkeeping in which the transactions, as well as ine business papers, that illustrate them, are iden tical with those of the business world. It is based on sound princi ples ana moaern practice; very in teresting to pupils. It permits the beginner to master the simplest prin ciples of bookkeeping, as applied to a small business first, then when he understands these he can appreciate the more complicated principles of accountancy, made necessary for a business corporation. The training under Dr. Mullen is made personal and individual. We are taught how to keep books, how to open and close a set of books for manufacturers, wholesalers, retailers and bankers. We prepare from the" ground up from the simplest book keeping principles to tne most ad vanced problems. The course is thorough and covers all the essentials necessary to get and hold a first class position. The great majority of capable students realize sooner or later the need of a thor ough instruction in some of the el ementary bookkeeping and account ancy in order to prepare jr their life work. A careful analysis shows that the whole business world is link together so closely that each class " sSsT Always comfortable and cheery W vsvr v- m coldest winter weather with PSI (HOLE' ORIGINAL HOT BLAST HEATER 1HE stove that consumes the valuable fuel gases by means of its famous Hot BlasrCombustion is guaranteed to save one-third your fuel. (See cut). We unhesitatingly recommend this remarkable heater to those who want the best and most economical stove made. Don't accept a substitute. Let ui show you yours today. Frank C. Wehman Union City, Tenn. is entirely dependent upon the other. This being a fact the citizens of Un ion City realized the need of business education for the pupils of U. C. H. S., as "the bookkeeping student of to day is the bookkeeper or business man of to-morrow." No other call ing carries greater personal responsi bility; none other calls for more tre quent exercise of honesty, integrity and ability as a qualified executive. To-day the qualified accountant is a man who is indispensable. He holds a high position of dignity and trust. The final disposition of important business depends upon his decision. Man-age Licenses. George Hepner and Essie Escue. Embrey Crittendon and Nellie Ev ans. ' Dave Hick3 and Ruby McGuire. Arch Higsby and Miss Cora Treece. John Legge and Dorothy Welts INSOLVENT NOTICE. State of Tennessee. Countv of Ohinn ine insolvency of the estate of C. B. Jackson, deceased, having- been suggesiea to tne County Court of uoion county, Tenn., all persons hav ing claims against said estate are notified to appear and file the same with the County Court Clerk authen ticated in manner prescribed by law on or nerore Nov. 15. 1922. This UCt. 3, 12Z. J. B. CATTDT.rc 28-4t -Adm in 1st rnfnr Exchange Street Church of Christ. bunday, Oct. 15, Bro. Claude Hall, of Nashville,-' will fill his monthly appointment. The morning service will begin at 11 o'clock, the night service at 7:30. Sunday school begins at 10 o'clock each Sftnday. Prayer meeting each Wednesday night at 7 o'clock. Rom. 15 is the chapter for study this week. The public is cordially Invited to all the services. legislation Notice. District No. 13. x Registration books, for Supplemen tal Registration, will be open on - Monday, Tuesday and . Wednesday, October 16, 17 and 18, If you have not registered, you must register on above dates to be a" quali fied voter at the November election. H. H. LANNOM, Chair. BIG SUBSCRIPTION OFFER Vou Get ALL FOUR ol These MAGAZINE'S and OUR NEWSPAPER For One Year Each r $1.55 Order Now THIS EXCEPTIOWAI OFFEU IS COOO FOR A SHORT TIME OHLY fiobKTifiai uy bu new or renewal. All renewal ubriptions will b extended or on year trout preacux date ai ctrimru