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THE MARSHALL REPUBLICAN.
135 i j i i5 A Beautiful Reception. Never has. there liccn given In Marshall n more ntttstlcnlly com plclc social affalr.than the reception l veil oil Thursday crcniiig liy Miss Nellie Taylor, at her home on Ode! I Ave., In compliment to her guest, Miss Illulc Adair ol the In illan Territory. The hours from y to la, in which some 60 or more quests were enter tained passed like so many mimites to those present .iml unlike most receptions there was a l.ick of stiff nets and ceremony nnd everything tan smoothly from start to finish. The gas lights made very effec tive the profusion of flowers throughout tlie rooms. Chrysan themums in white and pink pre vailed in the front parlor, great howls of them with many white carnations filled every available space, fillliiK the house with their perfume. In this room, ns in nil the others, the chandelier were wound with smllax. The back parlor was done in palms and yellow chrysanthemums. The guests were received by Miss tannic Taylor, who gracefully pre sented them the receiving parly, which was composed of Mr. ami Mrs. K. II Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. Cclsus Otcar from Tcxhs, Mr. nnd Mrs. John Adams, Miss Adair and T. H. Harvey, James Denny and Misses Kthlync Jackson and Miss Nellie Taylor. After formally greeting each of the patty, the guests wcte ushered to the libray, a coy ipot, with its mauv incan descent lights, 1 are old palms, which made an effective background for the table, where delicious punch was served by Miss Cherrlv Adair of Hardin College, n pretty blond who wore n lovely white organdy dress, elaborately trimmed in lace. There were a number of the young er set in this room, pretty girls too, all in their best gowns, who made themselves useful and altogether entertaining. The receiving ladies were all ap propriately dressed. Mrs. Taylor wore a handsome black silk; Miss Adair's reception gown was an ex quisite affair, so perfectly made. The beautiful eotdrd' silk, was a dark shade of dahlia, made with long tunic trimmed in a baud ol velvet and fringe of the same rich color; the handsome bodice was n work of ait with its square yoke ol rare old thread lace, with n band ol black martin. Miss Nellie Taylor was liecom Ingly dressed in an elegant black net reception gown, worn over black satin. Miss ltthlyue Jackson, was hand some in a simple white organdy, with ribbons and tucks. Mrs. Celsus Orear's dress was a white muslin de soie over white taffeta, with many tiny ruQlcaof the goods, a jicrfect dream of a dress, Mrs. Orear used white roses at her corsage, Mrs. John Adams, an elegant black net over black silk. The gentlemen were all becom ingly and appropriately dressed. An especially pleasing feature of ihccvcring was the splendid music furnished by Miss Fannie Taylor on piano, and the mandolin club, the delightful strains of which Till ed the house, during the receiving hours nod every detail of this pret ty reception was looked after with exquisite taste, leaving nothing to be desired. Kelreshmciits of chicken satad, oyster patties, Arabian punch, olives, celery, dainty sandwiches, potato chips, coffee and cake were served. Epworth League Social. A. L. Grtea Dead. A. I.. Green, editor ol The Franklin News died at Ills home In New Franklin, Nov. loth, 1S99 of typhoid fever, aged 33 years. Deceased has lived in isew Franklin since l8g.t. He was el ected principal of the public school in 1894. He founded the New Franklin News in 1895. A wile and two daughters survive him. Uttrlal took place at Clark, Mo. Mm. Zerelda Frances Guthrey Mm. Zcrelila Guthrey died at Denver. Colorado. Nov. 16th. 1899, of consumption, aged 50 years. Mrs. Guthrey lived in Kansas City for vears. but more than one ear ago, she went to Colorado in search ol health. She was the widow ol the late I'M Guthrey, nnd a half sister of our fellow-townsman James II, Hover. Thrci children nnd n large circle of relatives and friends arc left to mourn this truly christian woman. The Junior Hpworth League ol the M, IS. church, South, gave a social entitled, "Your own birth day patty," on Monday evening, Nov. Jotli, 1899, at the hom ol Wm. l'utsch, for the benefit of their Library fund, A little envelope was given to each member, on which the following verse was printed: "Within this envelope I bring A little birthday offering, 'TIs very small Indeed, I fear, Yet holds one penny forcach year." A wishing contest afforded much fun. The pcrsoj making the wisest wish was given a prize, while he booby fell to the person mak ing the most foolish wish, which Raymond Martin received for wish ing for the sun. Refreshment were served and a thoroughly good time was had and quite a nice sum taken in for the Library fund. "Possum" Supper, W. H. Winning entertained a company of gentlemen at a opossum supper at Louniis' parlors on Mon day evening, which included sweet potatoes, corn bread, etc.. all of which are essential to the perfec tion of a opossum feast and this be ing the first opossom ol the season, it proved a feast indeed nnd a royal good time was had. The guests were K, I'. Saucer. W. M. Striker, Major W. H. Dooley, Rohetl CamplH.ll, Harvey Dooley, David Merriwcthcr and G. W, Newton. Mrs.Woolford Deal Mrs, Wnolfurd, who has been very ill for three weeks with ty phoid fever, died 011 Monday at her home on Morgan and Benton. The family moved to Marshall some four or five weeks ngo nnd are in destitute circumstances, some of them have been down sick ever since they moved here, and a child dieil of fever sotnc weeks ngo. Violet Reynolds Dead. The little 9 mouths old baby of Mr. nnd Mrs. Nat Reynolds, died on Monday, Nov. soth, iS9;at 6:30, niter nu illnessof three weeks. The funeral took place nt the lions; on Wednesday at 10 n. m., con ducted by Kev. J. W. Dogger of the Methodist church. Ilurial nt Kidgc I'ark. Dust Caps and Ccok Aprons. St. Agues Guild met 011 Monday with a large attendance. They urc making arrangements to have dust caps and cook apron in large quan tities to sell at the market given by the ladies ol the Kpiscopal church Dec. 19th. Let everyone patron ize this little band ol workers. TlunWgirluj Dianfr There will lie n first class Thanks' giving dinner and supicr served in the basement of the 1st M. 15. church Thursday, Nov. 30th. I-.very thing tiertaiuing to a first class dinner will be spread. Ladies Aid Society. Oveiv coats and Ulster Coats FROM $5 to $20, AT THE NEW YORK STORE "The Same Goods for Less Money or Better Goods for the Same Money, '.' "." I OsliiKlmi 011 Month v.