Newspaper Page Text
CRESTON Misses Carrie and Bessie Green, of! Crossviile. are ere" visiting their sis ter. Mrs. G. G. Taylor. Arthur Keyes. of Crossviile, was the dinner auest of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Tabor Sunday. Miss Eftie Brewer went to Mayland Saturday to visit her aunt, Mrs. Sarah Copeland. The members of the Bakers Cros Roads church will observe the Lord' Supper on the fourth Sunday in this month. A basket dinner will be ser ved on the ground. W. W. and Johnnie Duncan visited friends at Crawford last week. Mr. and Mrs. Mat Ferris visited their son, Frank Ferris last Sunday, William and Alice Spencer are here visiting relatives this 'week. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bell visited friends here Sunday. Joseph Duncan, of Linary, is here visiting relatives this week. Mrs. Sarah Ferris and Mrs. Brady were dinner guests of Mrs. B. L. Dun can Friday. Taylor Spencer left Wednesday for Pennsylvania where he will visit with relatives and friends for some time. Mrs. Mark Parsons and Mrs. Wid Parsons went to Crossviile Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Elmore attend ed the funeral of Clumbia Tabor Sun day. Little Miss Hazel Smith is the guest of Miss Ova Dixon. May 7. Violet BIGUCK We are having cool weather, but farmers are busy getting their corn and Potatoes planted. Our Sunday School is doing a splen did work now; 90 enrolled Sunday, .May 1st, and our teachers' training class is taking new interest with every meeting. Rev. J. B. Cobble delivered a ser mon to the New Era congregation Sunday, May 1st. Mrs. Mary Selby has returned home from a brief visit to Meridian, where ehe was called by the illness of her granddaughter, Little Mary Jane Hedgecoth. Miss Estella Hale is visiting her sister, Mrs. W. C. Brown, near Burke. Mr. and Mrs Ernest Blaylock, of Linary, spent the week end with rel atives here. - Mrs. Ed Blaylock and daughter, Ermine, visited Mr. and Mrs. Ander son Blaylock Thursday. Mrs. Carrie Murphy visited Miss Gregory, of Burke, Sunday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Bohannon ana chil'dren, of Crab Orchard, arrived in our town Saturday. Mr. Bohannon returned home Sunday. Mrs. Bohan non and children will spend a few days with relatives. Rev. Hawks, of Melvine, and pastor of this charge, preached an interesting sermon to our people Sunday evening. Two of our Sunday School classes will give a "Mother Goose" play at Ridgedale, Saturday night. May 7th. Speciaf music and everybody interest ed come and bring a nickle, for that is the entrance fee. The proceeds are to go to help feed the hungry boys and girls in China. So come and help us out in our undertaking to do good. Mr. Guy Houston and Miss Mae Sniythe were quietly married Sun day May 1, Rev. Cobbler officiating. May 2. Snowball. L0DEND11E STOCK FARM Registered Hereford Cattle, Hampshire Hogs for sale at aU times Harry Martin & Sons CKOSSVILLE, -:- TENNESSEE Tires at cost. Harrison Motor Co. Will 'Stone arrived Saturday from Louisiana. He plans to remain for some weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Irish arrived from Knoxville last week for a visit with her home foilcs, the Comstocks. G. W. Davenport was up from Gras sy Cove Monday looknig after bust ness. Leo Dayton arrived home Saturday from Knoxville, where he has been at tending the industrial department of the State University as a government student. He has been in school there about three months. He returned Tuesday. County Clerk W. D. Hedgecoth and Circuit Clerk H. C. Hendley motored to Murfreesboro. Saturday to take Miss Gertie Gill, Daysville, aged 12, t0 the state industriaf school. They returned Sunday. WANTED Man with team or auto to sell our products in this county. Men and women for city salesworkl Tires at cost Harrison Motor Co. Will Monday was over from Wal- densia Saturday. Mr. Monday is store manager for the commissary there. H. G. Redwine, of Grassy Cove, was! a county seat visitor Saturday. W. B. Bilbrey. with his force of men, is laying the concrete in the Har rison garage for Andy Elmore. Mrs. J. H. Snow returned Saturday from St. Louis, where she has been visiting for a few weeks. A. Grant Holloway, died Thursday after a lingering illness that has been affecting him for several years. Only for a few days before death called him was he confined to his bed. He was carpenter by trade and had been working at the different coal camps of adjoining counties for several months before his health entirely fail ed and he was forced to cease work. He leaves a wife and several children. The remains were buried in the city I cemetery Thursday afternoon at 3 o clock, the funeral services being! conducted at the cemetery by J. W. Dorton. A letter from Roy C. Bishop, Sat- urday stated that he has completed his electrical course in the navy and aboard the destroyer Hulbert, as one of the electrical force. His vessel left yesterday for New York and will R0LU100FMGS MM, vv h burn g?m &4 r v 1 MICA is a non-conductor of thctricitU' Used in sockets Used in MicaKote to protect buildjnq from liqhteninq Ikon rrn. t V . . . - t T ...1. 1 also wanted. State whether you pre-i . . , ' ' . ... . .. . I will remain for a few weeks and will fer city or country work. Mention this paper. McConnon & Company, Winona, Minnesota Tuesday Mike Hal'e purchased from Sam Rose his small farm in the edge of town. It consists of 23 acres.abcut one-third cleared and in cultivation and all under fence, and has on it neat cottage, a fair barn. Mr. Rose gives possession Nov. 1. The per chase price was $3,725. Several from Crossviile, Crab Or chard and other points over the coui! ty are attending the Baptist conven tion at Chattanoga this week . Attorney J. W. Cooper was here from Nashville Tuesday on business. J. W. Dorton delivered the bacca laureate sermion at Plelasant liil) AcademySunday. Register S. C. Cline is making ex tensive improvements on his residence. P. V. Beadle is in charge of the work. Crossviile Masonic Lodge did work in the first degree Monday night, there being two candidates . John C. Hall left yesterday for Bre vard, N. C, where his children are in school. He plans to be gone three months or longer. Tires at cost. Harrison Motor Co. then likely go aboard some larger vessel and go to sea fo a long cruise. He enlisted for four years and has a little over two years to serve yet. A. Lee and Carter Goodloe were in from Mayland Monday. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Washburn and Mrs. J. B. Johnson plan to leave fori West Palm Beach, Florida, within a few days, possibly this week. Mr. Washburn goes there to look the sit- TIIE body of this dura ble roofing is made of Carey Woolfelt thor oughly saturated with the toughest, most elastic as phalt compound. The sur face is thickly coated with mica (isinglass) put on at 400 of heat and rolled in under heavy pressure. Mica makes the roofing spark-proof; it stands three thousand degrees of heat. It is a protection against light ning being the most perfect non conductor of electricity obtainable used in electric light bulbs. No su- penor to mica as an insulator has ever been discovered." Tough, durable, weather-resisting, fire-resisting, Mica-Kote Roof ing will keep your buildings warmer, and give you long sef vice at astonishingly low cost. Made in three weights. Ask us about them., JAMES SUPPLY CO.. Distributors Bilbrey Brothers Hwd.7 Co. Dealers. tUCAisan insulator' Used for oven lining Used in Mica-KoW it helps to insulate c 1DW Mrs. Mattie Taylor arrived home from Nashville Thursday. While she is weak, her general condition is splendid and her friends now feel confident that she will rapidly regain her strength. The hospital physicians stated that her recoverv would he full uation over wun tne view to locating an(j compiete. tn ousiness ana ne ana wite may pass We are in receipt of R ,etter ff0m the summer there, even if h should & L. Lemert, losate'd at Porterville, aeciae nor to locate, ineir many California. He sates that his son, friends, regret t0 see them leave and Nathan( and Robert Martin arc both hope for their return. In the future workine at Taft. California. The ooint Mrs. Johnson will likely make her we notice in his ,etter that is most home in Florida the greater part of to be rcgretted is that Mr. Lemert the time. During her sojourn, here and wife are not likelv to return here a a I. I sne nas Deen a source 01 mucn neip fof he says when we ,et Tennessec to our people in many ways, espe- t thou(yh, it orobabre that mv wife WILSON NORRIS. Sunday, May 1, Mr. Dan Wilson and Miss Maude Norris were quietly uni ted in marriage at the home of Rev. L. M. Brewer at Winesap. The groom is the son of Logan Wilson, of Thom as Springs, and is a bright and cap able young man of good habits. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. 1L Norris, of Winesap, and is wide ly known by the young people over he county as being one of our most energetic young teachers. They left immediately after the ceremony for Eastland, where they; will make their future home. Their many friends wish them a long and happy wedded life. May 3. Snowball. FOR SALE Fresh cow, four years old; a good milker. G. F. Brookhart, Peavine. L. E. Vest, who is in chprge of the Pierpont-Paxton lumber works at Devil Step Hollow, plans to move his araily there in a short time. 0 1 V White Awarded GOLDMEBM at World' txpoaltlon San Franolaco Selentlata aavlta light nearamt ta day' light In color Costs You IMmug to have this wonderful new Aladdin coal oil (kerosene) mantle lamp demonstrated right in your own home. You don't need to pay us a cent unless you are perfectly satisfied and agree that it is the best oil lamp you ever saw. Twice the Light On Half the Oil Recent tests by the Government and noted scientists at 35 leading; Universities prove the Aladdin gives mora than twiea the light and burns less than half as much oil as the best round wick, open flame lamps on the market. Thus the Aladdin will Day for itself manv times over in oil saved, to say nothing of the increased quantity and Quality of pure white light it produces. A style for every need. $1000.00 Will Be Given by the Mantle Lamp Company the larg est Coal Oil (kerosene) mantle lamp house in the world to anv Derson who shows them an oil lamp equal to the Aladdin. Would they dare invite such comparison with all other lishts if there were anv doubt about the superiority of the Aladdin? . Let II Call and Show You Tl Greatest of All Light j GROVER C PARSONS, Creston, Tenn. dally in the Red Cross work and in as sisting local talent in putting on. plays at different times. Mrs. Johnson has much talent along those lines ad het assistance has been highly apprecia ted. She will leave many friends here who will remember her with much pleasure and in great kindness. Mrs. H. J. Dunbar and daughter, Miss Vivian, arrived home last week, haying closed their school at Oliver Springs. Miss Hall'ie Dunbar was home for the week-end from Rockwood, where she is teaching in the city schools. H. J. Dunbar arrived home Sat urday fro Frankfort, where he is con- ducting a store for T. Weidemann, of Deer Lodge. He returns tomorrow. T. F. Hall, who is working for the Frank Russell Stave Company, is here from Epps, Alabama, to look after his farm at Linary for a few weeks- John y. mirnett continues to im prove as rapidly as could be expect ed. He is able to walk about some but not yet abi'e to attend to business. Every indication points to his full and complete recovery, which will be very gfatifying to his many friends. A crowd of yocng people accom panied Miss Ruby Hedgecoth to her home near Crab Orchard, Saturday a. evening ana spent a tew nours. a party was given which was attended Dy numerous young people of that section. Refreshments were served and the occassion proved one of great enjoyment to all present. Tuesday Gus Hinch was suddenly stricken with a fainting spell white standing on the sidewalk near Bilbrey Brothers Hardware stor eand fell, striking his face on the concrete walk. His head and lip were badly cut and one tooth was broken off. Dr. V. L. Lewis was called and dressed the wounds. Mr. Hinch was taken to his room at the Commercial hotel' where he was rapidly recovering at the last report. About a year ago S. C. tJearley and wife separated, a divorce being grant ed. A 4hort time ago Mr. Kearfey married again at his home in West Palm Beach,, Florida He married a widow with two .little girls. and I would have returned by this time, but the long ride across the country, from Tennessee to Califor nia, put me in such bad physical con dition that I have feared to undertake the return trip. However, I shall al ways have very kindly remembrances of Crossviile and the people." PLEASANT HILL The first game of th eseason with theMayland team was played Friday afternoon with a score of 16 to 4 in favor of us. Saturday morning our second team debut in base ball at Smiths Chapel, we regret to say that the home team wen,t off with the honors. We were so fortunate as to have with us last Wednesday night Judge J. W. Dorton and Mr. S. C. Bishop, of Crossviile, and Mr. L. R. Neel, of May land, who addressed the student body along professional lines, Mr. Bishop MICKIE SAYS 1 DCAViG," KAR. jCfvOPOKX UB6C1 rf ioous t uyva uvjc. scto vsmzm ' SOMeflVAS tWcf TUVo UTOE BBS'LASt AT TVC SAVAC WOOR.,V4 J Cub sex ubs aetrvuN -ted op PEMX "CO CASH aMaSs S Jncr s. speaking on Journalism, Judge Dorton on Law and Mr. Neel on Agriculture. The younger boys' chorus furnished the music for the evening. Our thirty-seventh annual commen cement was enhanced by the perfect! weather which made possible the at tendance of a large number of guests. The entertainment of Friday evening opened the program with a little opn eretta, "The Pixies Triumph," pre- sented by the primary and intermedi ate grades. The solo parts were par ticularly well done. A piano solo by Anna Taylor marked trie transition to the second part of the program the presentation of the diplomas to the eigth grade by their principal. Miss Dodge. The speaking contest was held at 7 :30 Saturday evening, the high school boys' chorus furnishing the music. The speakers were Lilly Trapp, Mer ref Wood, Emma Bronson, Ray Clouse Claud W. Hagan and Harvey . Cole. The first prize was awarded to Claud W. Hagan and second to Lilly Trapp. Judge J. W. Dorton preached a very fine baccalaureate sermon with words of real inspiration to the Senior Class. The year of Bible study which Miss Dodge's pupils of the eigth grade have so deeply enjoyed found a fitting crown in the beautiful presentation o the story of Ruth, given at the Acad emy Sunday night. In a setting ofj tastefult simplicity and the nosy glow, of shaded lamps the harmonious col ors of the Oriental costumes added beauty to scenes perfected by the dig nity and poise of the players. Anna' Roberts as Naomi, Pauline Johnson as Ruth and Francis Clark as Boaz, were ably supported by a caste which in cluded the entire class, and thanks are due each member for so worthy ... ... j . t . i- jan interpretation or tne Deautitui idyll. The spirit of the evening was sug- gested by Miss Dodge, who in a few opening words asked that there be no applause, and the charm and love liness of the Hebrew story was point ed by the music of Miss Holway aid other members of the quarter. In all the work of her two years for our music department Miss Holway hs done no more beautiful thing than her rendition of the hyms played at iho piano with such an effect between Ihe" scenes and those who sung w'th other members of the quarter. Th,e attijtry of the entire program wt 1 long be a cherished memory wi h those n who were so fortunate as to be prese?it. Monday morning a reunion of Alum ni was held atni was hel'd at Wheeler Hall and at Pioneer wa9 an exhibi tion of the work of the drawing and manual training classes. In the after noon Dr. Lee of the Greek depart ment of the state university delivered the commencement address, and pre sentation Monday night of the operet ta "Sylvia" closed the commencement! program. Most of the faculty and students left on Tuesday.