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TITIf IkT FIRST OF IT A1N IT VJE 1 HARDWARE CO NA INQ ICE PT THIS STORE you will find suitable, practical, lasting gifts which will not only please now, but will properly express the Christmas sentiment will be constant reminders of friendship and love. Some gifts are pretty most of ours are; others are useful, all of ours are. Ours are THE GIFTS that are remembered, the gifts that last for years. There are no others that will fully compare with them. For Father Pocket Knives Old Style Razors Safety Razors All the Best Ones Razor Strops Shaving Brushes Shaving Soaps Carving Sets Nut Cracks Set Tools Shot Guns Hunting Coats Thermos Bottles Flash Lights Smoking Stands Auto Wrench Sets Shells Top Buggies Gas Engines Jointed Fish Poles Pyrene For Mother 1 847 Rogers Silverwre Knives anct Forks Butter Knives Tea Spoons Ice Tea Spoons Grange Spoons After Dinner Coffee Spoons Baby Spoons Oyster Forks Sugar Shells Cut Glass and China Celery Trays Vases, Tumblers Goblets, Bowls Nappies, Compotes Cups and Saucers Cake Plates Salt Sets Cream and Sugars Steak Plank Sets Electric Irons Percolators Casseroles Candelabra Jap. Trays and Baskets , il J Jfl fiSkick TOfooJy con daSl For Girls Shears Cut Class and China Puff Boxes Hair Receivers Perfume Bottles Vases Chocolate Sets Sugar Shells Pickle Forks Salad -Sets Bon Bon Dishes Nut Cracks Nut Picks and Cracks Japanese Dresser Sets China Dresser Sets Chafing Dishes O'Cedar Mops Tricycles Ice Skates Roller Skates For Boy? Air Guns Rifles Shot Guns Hunting Coats Shells Knives Boy Scout Axes Boy Scout Knives Ice Scates Roller Skates : Goat Wagons Steel Wagons Irish Mail Velocipedes Flash Lights Set Tools Extra Saws Jack Planes Don't wj't for the three1 last rainy days before Christmas. COME NOW, WHILE THE COMING IS GOOD. Social and Personal Clemmons-McAdoo. A wedding of Interest occurred Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in an elaborate church service, when Miss Lillian Clemmons, the beauti ful, charming and accomplished daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Clemmons, became the -bride of Louis Harrison McAdoo, a popular young man of Union City, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McAdoo. The scene of the wedding was the A. R. P. Church in the southern part of town, with the pastor, Rev. W. O. Weir, officiating. The church was lovely in a color scheme of pink and .green and softly glowing lights. A entral arch of pink roses for the "bride and groom and similar arches on each side for the ushers, with lestoonings and a banking of pot plants rendered a lovely setting for the ceremony. Before the arrival of the bridal party to the church Miss Ruth Row land, of Union City, sang Cadman's, "At Dawning." Miss Aletha Mary Bonner presided at the piano and rendered beautifully "The Bar carolle" by Offenbach and "Pilgrims Chorus" from Tannhauser; an nouncing the entrance of the bridal procession with Mendelssohns Wed ding March. "Oh, Thou Sublime Sweet Evening Star" was the selec tion played during ceremony and the "Bridal Chorus" from Lohengrin as the closing theme. The bridal couple came into the church preceded by Messrs. Sherrill Clemmons and Claude Botts, brother and cousin respectively of the bride, and Messrs. Curtis Verhine and Mil ion Talley, of Union City,, as ushers. The ring bearer, Master Owen Clemmons, nephew of the bride, and the dainty, exquisitely dressed flower girls, little Misses Christine Clem mons, niece of the bride, and Eliza beth McNeill, daughter of the May or, followed. The bride, elegantly gowned in a dark blue gorag-away costume of broadcloth with gray shoes, gloves and hat, touched with gray, carrying a shower bouquet of Tmde roses and lilies of the valley, entered on the arm of her sister as maid of honor, Miss Hattie Mai Clemmons. The latter wore a hand some suit of green with hat trim med In brown fur and carried a 3)ouquet of pink chrysanthemums. The groom, in conventional black, entered with his brother, Mr. Will McAdoo, as best man. ' Rev. W. O. Weir was at his best in this the most beautiful of wed ding services, and in well chosen words bade this popular couple a God's speed thru years of wedded life. Mr. and Mrs. McAdoo left im mediately for a ten days' or two two weeks' tour thru the East, tak ing in Washington City and New York on their itinerary. Numbers of guests from out of town were present for the wedding Among the large number of hand some gifts sent in to the bride, as tokens of good will and best wishes for a bon voyage, were many beauti ful pieces of silver and cut glass. Our space being limited, we cannot list the brilliant array of presents. After the new year Mr. and Mrs. McAdoo will be at home to their friends in Union City. By Rives Correspondent. May-Bransford. Miss Loreita May and Mr. Wesley Bransford were married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. May, Division street, Wednes day afternoon, the 15th Inst., at 3:30 o'clock. Rev. W. W. Armstrong was the minister in charge. Attendants were Mr. Lee Verhine and Miss Beulah May. The bride was attired in a dark blue traveling suit with black pic ture hat. Only a few of their most intimate friends, together with the families, were present. Mrs. Bransford holds the desk as chief clerk in the oflice of the Cum berland Telephone Company in Union City. She is a young woman of charming grace and personality. Mr. Bransford is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. W. Bransford, this city, and for several years has been connected with the M. & O. passenger and freight offices in Union City as as sistant agent and clerk, a young man of fine character and qualifications. Mr. and Mrs. Bransford left on the afternon train for Trenton and then to Decatur, Ala. After a few days trip they will return to Union City and be at home to their friends after Sunday, Dec. 19, 1915, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold. Employes of the local offices gave the bride and groom a handsome suite of furniture. Other nice pres ents were received. sss Logan-ZeatUey. The marriage of Miss Bessie Logan and Rev. Roy R. Keathley at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Logan, near Woodland Mills last Tuesday evening at 8:30 o'clock, was an event of social im portance in that community. Rev. Huey, of the Baptist Church, ad ministered the sacred rites in an im pressive manner. The, home was beautifully deco rated in white and pink, with a large horseshoe overhead and one which encircled the nuptial pair in the hall, decorated with the same colors. Mr. E. C. Ownby at the piano ren dered beautifully "The Last Hope," and then the mother and three sis ters appeared, followed by the bride and groom, who, standing in the horseshoe on the floor, were made husband and wife as Mr. Ownby played softly the strains of the wed ding march. The bride was dressed in white crepe de chine with fur and silver trimmings, white satin slippers, wearing a bridal veil and carried bride roses, ferns and lilies of the valley. The bride is the second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Logan, a young TREAT CATARRH BY NATURE'S METHOD Every Breath of Hyomei Carries Healing Medicated Air to the Infected Membrane. Nearly every one who has catarrh knows how foolish it is to try and cure it with sprays, lotions, and the like. Temporary relief may be given, but a cure seldom comes. Until recently your physician would probably have said the only way to help catarrh would be to have a change of climate; but now with a simple preparation called Hyomei you can carry a health-giving climate in your vest pocket and by breathing it a few minutes four times a day successfully treat yourself. The complete Hyomei outfit is in expensive and consists of an inhaler that can be carried in the vest pock et, a medicine dropper and a bottle of Hyomei. The inhaler lasts a life time, and if one bottle does not give permanent relief, an extra bottle of Hyomei can be obtained at any time for a trifling sum. It is more eco nomical than all remedies advertised for the cure of catarrh, and is the only treatment known to us that fol lows nature in her method of treat ing diseases of the respiratory or gans. Oliver's Rerl Cross Drug Store have sold a great many Hyomei outfits and the more they sell, the more con vinced they are are that they are perfectly safe in guaranteeing to re fund the money if Hyomei does not relieve. woman of many charming graces and accomplishments. She is a graduate of Mr. Ownby's class in piano and voice, and popularly esteemed every where. Rev. Keathley is a native of Ken ton, and a young minister of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, of fine character and promise. .After the ceremony refreshments of silver cake and pink cream were served in the dining room. Some very valuable and beautiful presents were received. On Wednesday the bride and groom went to Kenton for a visit, and in a few days will be at home to friends at Hornbeak, where Rev. Keathley will be located as pastor. Mothers' Club. The Twentieth Century Mothers' Club niet with Mrs. Cato Davis Dec. 9. While only a few members were present, owing to so much illness, the meeting was a very interesting one. Mrs. Zwingle led, the presi dent and vice president beinj ill, and Mrs. Blanton, the appointed leader, also being unable to attend. Mrs. Pry's paper, "What Every Mother Should Know," was an ex cellent one. Mrs. Elam read "I Remember," by Thomas Hood, and played "Little Toddlekins" for us. Business was discussed, and it was decided that the club bring Christ mas to some of the children of the town, who .would otherwise not have any of the Joy of the season. Mrs. Elam was appointed chairman, with Mesdames Pry and Davis as assist ants. Members of the club who have offerings please send them to Mrs. Elam's for distribution. The lesson for next meeting was assigned, Mrs. Blanton as leader, Mrs. Carter hostess, and Mrs. Zwin gle dismissed us with a prayer. .. s s Ladies' Aid. The Baptist Ladies Aid met at the home of Mrs. Addie Salmon Dec. 5. There was a very good attendance. Plans were made for the Christmas market. Everyone enjoyed the pleas ure of meeting in Mrs. Salmon's home. ! Baptist Church. Regular services next Lord's Day. All are invited to Sunday school. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. by the pastor. Morning theme, "The, Living Christ." Evening hour will have a ten minute object lesson ser mon, followed by a twenty minute Bible reading, which will compass the plan of salvation. H. H. DRAKE, Pastor. 55 Ladies Day. The Ladies Aid of the First Chris tian Church will be given charge at Kirkland's Lunch Room Friday (to day) Dec. 17, the business to be con ducted under the head of ladies day for the benefit of the church. ' Pat rons and friends cordially solicited to call. . 81 r 'Christmas Tree. There will be a Christmas tree at the Cumberland Presbyterian Church Friday, Christmas eve at 7:3d, and everybody cordially invited to be present. You are also invited to help the ladies by sending something for the tree. ' CLASSIFIED COLUMN GRAPE VINES Large nice ones; Lutie variety, now ready; home grown, only 50 to spare; 25 cents each. Phone Union City 256. ; 30-t FOR EXCHANGE Two story house on one of the best lots on Main street for farm land. 37-2tpd . J. A. WHIPPLE. FOR RENT If you want nice furnished rooms with lights, phone and bath call to see Mrs. Dr. Robin son, south of custom house, close to town. 36-tf FARM FOR SALE 50, 90 or 178 acres, well improved, three miles northeast of Union City. For par ticulars address H. T. Haynes, R. F. D. No. 6, Union City, Tenn. 38-tf J. A. COBLE JOE ROGERS DAN glenn - yi ! ir- Umdomi City " TENNESSEE '