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"Thai's Ths Stuff"
is what the carpenters day when speaking of our lumber for every good carpenter who . takes pride in his trade loves good lumber to work with. Our gradt of lumber is care fullyselected, thoroughly sea soned, and those who demand a good article know that they can depend on what we furnish. Social and Personal Mm. Borryhill, Editor. Telephone t W. Kindly report as ear'.y a con tra lent. Martin-Nash. The most brilliant marriage . of the fall was celebrated at the Baptist Church, the Bev. II. H. Drake officiating, Wed nesday evening at 8 o'clock when Miss Myra JCash, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Nash, of this city, became the bride of Walker Martin, also of this place. The church bad been made into a bower of beauty under the direction of Mrs. Clarence Cloys with Mrs. J. B. Adkerson. The aisles leading to the chancel were carpeted in white and the altar rails' and screen draped in white and twined in ivy and clusters of white chrysanthemums. White pedestals of the pure blooms and ferns were ar ranged a each side of the chancel, and separating the chancel from the apse was a huge heart-shaped frame of white covered with vines and white chrysan- CONSUMPTION TAKES 359 PEOPLE DAILY Over 350 people succumb to con sumption every day in the United States, Science proves that the germs only thrive when the system U weakened from colds or sickness, overwork, confining' duties or when general weakness exists. The best cbvsician point out that d urine changing seasons the blood should be made rich and pure and active by tak ing Scott's Emulsion after meals. The cod liver oil in Scott's Emulsion warms the body bv enriching the blood ; it peculiarly strengthens the lungs and throat, w hile it upbuilds the resistive forces of the body to avoid colds and prevent consumption. If you work indoors, tire easily, feel languid or nervous, Scott's Emulsion is the most strengtheningfood-medicine known. It is totally free from alcohol or any stupefying drug. Avoid substitutes. 14-tl Scott & Bowne. Bloomfield, N. J. HUM GITY HER CO, ,T. R. REYNOLDS, Proprietor Phong 285 Reeves-Yates. Mr. Clifford Reeves and Miss Ruth Yates were united in marriage at Shady Grove last Saturday night at the home of the bride by Rev. A C. Moore. The yi... people are well known and re hearty congratulations. ' v A! Vf'onary Society. iue Young Woman's Missionary So ciety of the Methodist Church will en tertain at the home of Mr. and Mrs. It. F. Tisdale Oct. 21 at 3 o'clock p. m. with the following program : Song. Scripture reading. y Prayer, Rev. W. W. Armstrong. Duet, Misses Roberta Tisdale and Catherine Dahnke. , Reading, Miss Marine A'lon. Song, Mrs. Tbad Lee. Fiano, Miss Catherine Daboke. ; ' Song, Mrs. J. D. Carlton. Talk, Mrs. II . T. Butler. The society will meet with Miss Clara McCouue'i en Monday. Oct. 20, at 3 p. m., reading from the II Corinthians, u ith Miss McConnell as leader. themums. At the rear of the apse great mass of asparagus fronds and ferns bad been arranged, from which in candescent lights glowed. While the big audience was being seated by the ushers, Harry Harper and Louis McAdoo, Prof. E. C. Ownby played "Oh Thou Subline Sweet Even ingStar." This was followed by Dr. J. D. Carlton singing'For Your Sake." Mrs. Carlton, who was, gownwd in rink silk and white lace, sang "I Love You Truly." and Prof. Ownby played Men delssohns Wedding March as the bridal party approached from the entrance Harry Harper, Louis McAdoo and John Marshall Martin were the grooms men. The bridesmaids were Misses Reba Wrather, Rubye Mayes and Annie Laurie Caldwell.- The latter were gowned in evening basque toilettes of yellow crepe-meteor, draped in cream lace and wore yellow paradise plumes in their hair and carried armfuls of yellow chrysanthemums tied with yellow silk tulle. The groomsmen and maids approach ed by opposite aisles one at a time, Miss Wrather and Mr. Martin crossing to opposite sides of the apse as they met beneath the heart-shaped frame, and Miss Caldwell and Harry Harper doing the same. Miss Mayes and Louis Mc Adoo stood outside the frame, at either side of the white velvet prayer cushion that marked the place of the ceremony. Mrs. Hinton Kittrell, matronof-honor, came up the chancel alone. She was handsomely dressed in white lace over white satin and carried chrysanthe mums. The little flower girl, Miss Vir ginia Howard, dressed in a white lace frock and carrying a yellow garden basket filled with yellow flower petals, and Master Earl Huston Zwingle, the ring bearer, preceded the bride and her uiaiS c: nonor, ine weaaiog ring was carried on a plate made from the plate Your? Personal urse am Appearance We know it's to the in terest of your pocket book and personal ap pearance; so we are go ing to do our utmost to persuade you to buy FITFORM CLOTHES They're young men's clothes from young men's .. .... s a house famous thr, country over. They oa.t (He way to the haven of clothes contentment and ' -;tion; they command c demand respect and ..dmiration; they mean most in the way of fabric, uilorina and fit; they are 3 .ipreme in value. FITFORM FITFORM See The Yale $16 and $16.50 FITFORM FITFORM A combination of style and quality that goes right to the heart of the conser vative dresser. Gives the appearance of p h y sical strength and grace; lots of distinction but not extreme. Has the new style front; also the new standing col lar, square shoulder effect Made of fabrics in the new est ' and neatest stripe ef fects. A style for you. ENGLISH STYLES $18 and $20 Here where the young chap can let his fancy run riot and go as far as he likes. Here are the nifty, spicy, delightful effects that ; !1 the stylish fellows are wearing; only these have even newer a )d better style lines and more classy fabrics. Whatever you o see these styles before deciding on your Fall suit. W. G.CLAGE TTCO. from which the wedding cards were en graved. The bride entered with her sister. filiss Alice Piasti. &e was robed in white Dutchess lace over white silk crepe. Her silk lace veil, arranged most becomingly about her spirituelle face in Juliette effect, was bordered with orange blossoms. She carried a Bbower bouquet of lavender and white orchids and lilies of-the-valley. Her maid of-honor was gowned in yellow lace over silk crepe of the same shade and carried yellow chrysanthemums. They met at the chancel steps by Mr. Martin and bis best man, Clagett Martin. During the impressive service, read by Dr. Drake, Prof. Ownby played Traumeri. The lights were lowered as the bridal pair knelt on the cushion to receive the blessing and as they flashed out again the music changed into the wedding chorus fsom Lohengrin. After a wedding reception held at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William bash, on Church street, Mr. and Mrs. Martin left on the night train for St. Louis, Detroit, New York and Montreal, Canada. For traveling the bride wore a tailored gown of pigeon blue broadcloth with picture hat and accessories to harmonize. Mr. and Mrs. Martin will return here, where they will make their home, by the middle of November. The bride's favors to her maids were gold hair orna ments and gold wish bone pins, the groom s to bis attendants, handsomely designed gold cuff buttons. Mrs. Martin is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Nash, widely connected through these counties. She is noted in her large circle of friends forher girlish beauty, her domestic talents and her devoutness. Her bus band is a son of the late John Marshall, of Martin, and a nephew of Mr. John T. Walker, with whose business office here be is connected in the most prom iaina capacity, - an original sketch of the life of Schubert, the study of the afternoon. An inter esting comparison of the values of two versions of the composer's exquisite lyric, "Hedge Roses," was made by Mrs. Carlton, giving the number in her contralto voice, and Mrs. White giving it afterwards in her soprano. Mrs. Thad Lee and Mrs. White gave the ever beautiful "Serenade" and Misses Willie Belle Mays and Jo Rippy, a delightful duet filled with the composers fresh ness and vigor. Miss Elsie Brice was welcomed as a valuable addition to the club. She possesses a clear soprano voice that will be enjoyed in the vocal work of the society. Chicken sand wicnes witu olives and an ice course were served at the close of the meeting Thaojks From the Veterans. Gen. uobn Hickman, of Nashville wuo, witu nis charming wife, was an honored guest of the town during the reunion, presented the reporter with formal copy of thanks drawn up by the many welcomed guests to be placed in the press. It is not these written thanks that convey the hearty sincerity of the old bovs in gray, but it was their warm hand clasps, their happy laughter, their joyful entering into the entertainment for them that let us know that they appreciated Union City's hospitality Gen. Commander Bennett Young, with his old-world Kentucky manners and appearance, made one wish tnat tney could drink a mint julep with bim to a second visit (Prohibitionists please ex cuse). Gen. Hickman, Tennessee Di vision Commander, was as lively as i cricket. He was here, there and every where. This is the card of thanks: "The Convention of Confederate Sol diers of Tennessee, assembled in Union City October 8 and 9, 1914, hereby ex press their grateful appreciation of the splendid reception and entertainment extended them. We wish to express in most emphatic manner our thanks to Leonidas Polk Chapter and John B Gordon Chapter, U. D.' C, Warren Mc Donald Camp and Company E, U. C V., and the people of Union City and Obion County for their uniform courtesy and generous hospitality. We also ex press our tuanks to tne railroads lor reduced rates of transportation, and to all others who have contributed to the pleasure and success of our annual re union. G. R. McGee." PRO 1 The last of the past week and the whole of this has been filled with social affairs and arrangements in connection with the Martin-Nash marriage, cele brated on the evening of the 14th inst. The first of these affairs was an elaborate and beautiful shower given for Miss Nash by Miss Reba Wrather, one of the bridesmaids, at the Wrather residence on Exchange street. The reception rooms were decorated in golden rod and white asters. Bowls and jars of the stately golden sprays and clusters of white blossoms being placed about the rooms in great profusion. A musical program was enjoyed by the forty or more guests invited. Numbers on the program were given by Misses Agnes Coble, Catherine Dahnke, Willie Belle Maya, Mrs. J. D. Carlton and Miss Bess Beck. The latter gave an original musical reading, "The Courtship of Walker and Myra," supplemented with appropriate musical explanation. After the program the guests were ushered into the dining room , where the shower was held. A huge umbrella of golden rod bad been improvised over the table. From it showers of yellow and white silk ribbons fell, tieing dozens of artis tically wrapped packages, in which were many beautiful and handsome gifts in silk, linen and lace, heaped in profusion on the yellow draped table. Almost all of these beautiful gifts were hand made, and by the loving hands of the fair honoree'B schoolgirl friends. Miss Wrather was assisted in receiving and in serving the delicious salad course, served at the close of the afternoon, by Misses Annie Laurie Caldwell and Rubye Mays, the other two bridesmaids of the wedding party. 6 Mrs. Nash, Hostess. Mrs. Will Nash, mother of the bride of the week, was the hostess of a dinner Sunday for the members of the Martin Nash bridal party and to welcome home her daughter, Miss Alice Nash, from Tennessee College, Murfreesboro, who arrived that day to be her sister s maid- of-bonor. Those at the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Nash, Miss Myra "Nash and Mr. Walker Martin, Miss Alice Nash and John Marshall Martin, of Martin, Miss Betsy Jane Clagett, of Mount Pleasant, and Clagett Martin, of Martin, Miss Reba Wrather and Louis McAdoo, Miss Rubye Mays and Vernon Verhine, Miss Annie Laurie Caldwell and Harry Harper, Miss Annie Martin Clagett, of Mount Fleas ant. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Walker were the hosts Tuesday evening in their hand some residence on Alain street oi tue rehearsal party of the Martin-Nash wed ding. A 6 o'clock dinner was given in honor of the principals of the party. They were Miss Nash and Walker Mar tin, Miss Alice Nash and Clagett Mar tin, of Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Kittrell, of Mount Pleasant, Tenn., Miss Reba Wrather and John Marshall Martin, of Martin, Miss Annie Laurie Caldwell and Harry Harper, Miss Rubye Mays and Louis McAdoo, Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Carlton, Dt. H. H. Drake and Prof. E. C. Ownby. Misses Annie Martin and Betsy Jane Clagett, nieces of the hostess, of Centreville. Tenn., as sisted their auut in serving and enter taining. ' The dining room and table were beautifully decorated in yellow chrysanthemums, the place cards being hand painted in a tiny design of brides heads in yellow and white. Five courses were served, a most appropriate toast being given by Prof. Ownby to the affianced pair at the coffee course. Weddings. The marriage of Mr. Max Phebus son of Mrs. . T. Mitchell at Rives and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Phebus, this city, and Miss Glennie Palmer, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. T. P. Palmer, of Rives, is announced to take place in the home of the bride's parents next Sunday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. Rev. Burgess Cunningham is the minister in charge. The young people are esteemed by hosts of friends and the union will be a popular one. ' Prather-Jardella. Dr. David J. Pratber, who has been located for some time in Panama and South America, first in the medical branch of the War Department, and re cently in private service as a railroad attache, was married in New York City Sept. 23 to Miss Mary Atha Jardella at tne Church of bt. r rancis of Assist. Dr. Prather has many friends in Un ion City and hereabouts who tender bim and his pretty bride the warmest con gratulations. They are welomed to Ten nessee. '" . Married in Texas. D. N. McClure, division superintend ent for the Singer Sewing Machine Co., lately in charge of the Union City of flee, was married in Greenville, Tex., Oct. 5, to Mrs. Bess Blackwood, of that city, and the cewlyweds announce that they will be at home in Union City Nov. 1, 1914. Mr. McClure is remembered very kindly hereby numbers of friends who extend congratulations. He is one of the leading men of the Singer agencies in Tennessee. Musical Matinee Club. One of the most interesting meetings of this association was held Friday after noon at the home of Mrs. Fred Dahnke. The hostess, who adds interest to these meetings because she is interested, re ceived with her usual warmth and hos pitality. A program was given, under the leadership of Mrs. Bob White, o wing to the absence of Mrs. Bob Whipple, who was to have led. Mrs. White gave Howard-CaldwelL Mr. Clyde Howard, of Number Seven, and Miss Ruth Caldwell, only daughter of A. E. Caldwell, of Clayton, were married Sunday, the lltb inst., afrthe home of the bride, Rev. W. H. Mayo, officiating. The groom has been teaching at El bridge, and the young people are both popularly known and esteemed by hosts of friends, who tender kindest congratu lations. a Beautiful China wedding presents Dietxel. By the knowledge of your children. They tell you why the Great Majestic Range should be in every kitchen. 10 PRIZE WINNING ANSWERS: 3. The Great Majestic Range should be used in every kitchen because it is made of the best material and uses less fuel thon any other rangeon the market. It cooks to perfection and if given proper care it will last a life time. It is an ornament to every kitchen. Yours truly, MAXINE WEBSTER. 3. Because of its perfection and durability it is considered the queen of all ranges. MARGARET TURNER, Age 11, Union City, Tenn. 3. To lighten the housekeeper's work, for it heats quickly, bakes nicely, saves fuel; has all good qualities of other stoves, and free from the bad ones, r OSWALD PHEBUS. 3. The Majestic Range should be in every home. First, . because it is the range of quality. It Saves fuel, it r bakes quickly, it is made of unbreakable material and always gives satisfaction. Don't take my word, try one. ' CLIFFORD CARTER. 3. The Majestic Range should be in every kitchen, because it is the best range in the world. It is the most eco nomical, for it burns less fuel and heats water quickest. Will heat the oven enough to bake biscuits in three minutes and when you once have a Majestic Range in ' - your kitchen you will never be troubled again about a range. Last, but not least, the Majestic is an orna ment, and no home is complete without one. ' KATALEEN ARNOLD. j. Because the Majestic Range is the best, and cheapest range in the world. It makes fathers, mothers, brothers and sisters smile when they see a nice plate of biscuits on the table that have been cooked on the Majestic Range. JIM T. JONES. Question 3. The Great Majestic Range should be in every kitchen, because it does not smoke, uses less fuel, docs not have to be polished every week, will heat 15 gallons of water while cooking a single meal and keeps a woman in good humor. CLARENCE CARPENTER. Oct. 13, 1QI4. . - . . - III. Because it's the best stove that is made, and the cheap est. It also gives niore satisfaction, takes less fuel and causes the housekeeper less wOrry,' because she can al ways depend upon it. ' J. F. POSEY, age 12. 3. Why should the Great Majestic Range be in every kitch en? Answer: .The Great Majestic Range should be in every kitchen because it bakes good and don't take much fuel, and it is made of malleable and charcoal iron; riveted together practically air tight; it is lined I with pure asbestos; parts being malleable can't break. It has a movable reservoir and an oven' that " doesn't warp. While cooking breakfast you can heat 15 gallons of water. ELSIE WITHERINGTON. ' 3. Why should the Great Majestic Range be in every kitch en? Because those who have them find no fault with them. VEVA ROPER, ' 71 1 East Main Street, City. j. First, the Majestic Range should be in every kitchen, be cause it is the best made range in our great universe. Second, it is noted for its beauty and ' quick cooking, and lastly, it is highly praised by every one for its "long durability and grand service. However, it is noted for many other things, and I will praise it. j KATHLEEN PACE. . Why should the Great Majestic Range be in every home? Because it uses less fuel, lasts longer, is the handsom est, and cooks the best cakes, pies and so on of any stove on earth, and this last pleases us children. NELL MATTHEWS. Why should the Great Majestic Range be in every kitch en? The Great Majestic Range should be in every kitchen because it bakes good and don't require much fuel, and it is made of malleable and charcoal iron, riv eted together practically air tight. MARY LEE PITZER. . Because it is the best stove made and should be . the win ner of the universe. LOUISE SAUNDERS, 620 N. Second Street. ,.. The reat Majestic Range should be used in every kitchen. The reasons why it should be used are: First, it is made of the best material. Second, it uses less fuel than any other range. Third, it cooks exceedingly well and will heat 15 gallons of water while a meal is being prepared. Fourth, it is an ornament and a necessity to every well-equipped kitchen. Fifth, everyone is pleas ed with it. LOIS CARPENTER. On account of lack of space, we are unable to print the; hundreds of answersturned in. Frank C Welifnan THE QUALITY HOUSE.