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Crossville chronicle. [volume] (Crossville, Tenn.) 1894-current, October 26, 1921, Image 1

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Friday afternoon about six o'clock
Marshal, V. C. Lyles and Henry Turn
er arrested Ernest Hale and Rudolph
Kelley as they came into town from
the direction of Dorton. They both
seemed drunk and they were found
to have a gallon of whiskey in their
possession. A 32 Smith and Wessen
pistol was also found in the buggy,
but neither one of the man claimed
it. -
Kelley was tried before Esq. O. B.
Rector and U. S. Commissioner J. VV.
Dorton on the charge of being drunk
and disorderly and transporting whis
key. Esq. O. B. Rector bound him to
court in the sum of $500 and Com
missioner Dorton bound him to appear
before -the federal court in the sum
of $1,000 and in default of both bonds
he was turned over to Federal Pro
hibition Agent W. A. Jones, who took
him to Cookeville for safe keeping.
Kelley was arrested Wednesday of
last week at the livery'stable of J. R.
Adams by Marshal Lyles and he had
a quart of whiskey in his possession
at the time. He went on the witness
stand and swore he did not have any
whiskey in spite of the fa:t that
Marshal Lyles saw him pull the quart
of whiskey from his hip pocket- and
set it on a barrel. Marshal Lyles
had the whiskey in court., Recorder
J. D. McClarney and Esq. O. B. Rect
or heard the. case. In the city court
he was fined $50 and by Esq. O. B.
Rector $10. He was allowed to depart
without paying anything or securing
the fines with the understanding that
he would leave town and not return
again. He was allowed to depart on
these easy terms because he is an cx
soldier and is now suffering and has
a tube in his back that is discharging,
as a means to his final recovery.
yCJie' buggy.mule andf. harness that
were being used when Kelley and
Ernest Hale were arrested bi'!onred
to-Kelley; all wen? confiscated" by
the federal officer. The buggy and
harnesipere practically new and the
mule was about ten years old.
Ernest Hale will be tried this after
At Congregational Church; Revival
to Continue from November
5 to 18 Inclusive.
The successful evangelist of today
not only must express religious truths
in his message, but those truths must
be expanded in such manner as to
appeal to men and women of all class
es, and must be interpreted in the
light of modern thought.
To appeal to a man's intellect alone
in matters of religion cannot bring
about desired ends, neither will an
appeal to one's emotions bring last
ing results, but to win men and wo
men for the Kingdom of Christ, an
evangelist mu: t be well trained for
his work, he must know human nature
and most important of all, he must
be a thoroughly consecrated christian.
Such a man is Rev. Ralph Gillam.
His message is true, torcetui ana
earnest and appeals
to all
Let us
Come and hear- him.
your co-operation.
Please remember these meetings in
your prayers, to the end that there
may be a real religious awakening
in Crossville.
Yours in the Master's Service,
Sheriff Walker and Deputies Destroy
350 Gallons of Beer, But No
Arrest Kade.
Saturday afternoon Sheriff O. v.
Walker, assisted by Jim Adams,
"Duck" Smith and I. E. Hamby lo
cated a still about three miles from
Creston on what is known as the
Taylor farm, half a mile from the
home of Matthew Ferriss. The still
had been removed but they destroyed
about 350 gallons of beer, several
barrels and other minor equipment.
Indication were that the still had
been in operation a short time before,
but it seemed they must have sus
picioned that danger threatened them
and they took the still away. No one
was found at the still sight and no
arrests were made.
Ernest Hale and Rudolph
Caught with a Gallon
"Whit Mule." '
Citizena and Companies Building
Milea Road from Clifty to
M. to B. Highway.
Friday M. L. Taylor and son.Charles
drove to town in their car and took
Highway Commissioners J. W. Dor
ton, J. Q. Burnett and S. C. Bishop
to Clifty to give them a look at the
eight mijes of splendid road the citi
zens of "Clifty, the Bon Air Coal Co.,
and the Ransom-Benedict .Lumber
Company are now constructing from
Clifty to a junction with the Memphis
to-Bristol Highway at a point a short
distance west of Pleasant Hill.
At this time there remains about a
mile and a half of road to be built.
A small force of men is steadily
pushing it to completion which they
hope to attain before the bad weather
of winter forces work to stop. The
one great and remarkable feature of
this work is the splendid public spirit
The Only Merchant-
who does not need to
advertise is the one whose wife
is a WIDOW,
that rs so strong among the people
of Clifty. There are several miners
there who are donating $8.00 . per
month from their wages to the com
pletion of this road. Several other
persons have given $50 and $100 each.
The Bon Air Company has given $600
toward the work and the Ransom
Benedict company has contributed
about the same amount. There is no
relaxing of the spirit of public enter
prise and there is no doubt the work
will be completed. The building of
this road is of great value to this
county for fully seven miles of it is
in this county. - The construction is of
the kind trat insures permanency.
There is a fairly good road run
ning from Crossville to Clifty and
passing through the Taylors Chapel
neighborhood, making the distance
from Clifty to Crossville 16 miles.
Many cars come from Clifty to Cross
ville and more Clifty dollars are drop
ped with our merchants, restaurants
and hotels than most of us are aware
Scarcely a day passes that one or
more cars do not bring Clifty people
to Crossville. The distance from Clif
ty to Sparta the trading point 01
many Clifty people is 23 miles and
in that case the entire distance is
made more easily and comfortable by
railroad than by car. If the road
bctv. ei'ii . Crossville and Clifty was
favored with a few hundred dollars
of work in the worst places, it would
iDe a ffrcat inducement for Clifty peo-
pie to come to Crossville to trade and
our merchants would be much bene
fitcd thereby.
When it is remembered that with
in a radius of three miles around
Clifty there are nearly 2,000 people
living, there are two companies, which
jointly pay to the laboring people of
that section fully $75,000 a month, it
will be seen that with reasonable road
between the two points much travel
would result and. far more business
would come to Crossvelle than is now
the case. 1
At the Ransom-Benedict Saw mill
they are now cutting from 25,000 to,
35,000 feet of lumber a day, and tre
estimate they have enough lumber in
sight to keep the mill going for ten
years. A railroad has been extended
to within five miles of the state prop
ertyHerbert Domain that carries
the logs to the mill. Prospecting has
shown that the hills are full of an
excellent quality of coal comprizing
8,000 acres. This coal is to be mined
as the lumber conditions reach tnt
point where it can be done.
The Rauson-Benedict Company has
built a town that houses about 350
people, have built a splendid school
building and have employed a teacher,
so that the children of Granny Town,
as it is called, have' as good advant
ages for schooling as are found in
most towns of 800 to 1,000 population.
Will Addres the People of Crossville
In. the Baptiat Church Monday
Evening, November 14
Ex-Governor M. R. Patterson, who
has been speaking all over the United
States for the past several years un
der the direction of the Anti-Saloon
League, will address the people of
Crossville at the Baptist church, Mon
day night, November 14, on the sub
ject: "America Looking Forward.".
There is no more forceful, eloquent
or versatile speaker in the state, or
possibly in the United States, than
Mr. Patterson and he is sure to bring
such a message to our people as will
enthuse and thrill all with the zeal
for better and higher things. No
citizen of this county, who admires
eloquence and power of logic can af
ford to miss hearing this distinguish
ed speaker.
"The roadtliiyafe building is weil
drained and promisese to prove of a
very stable character. It is costing
$125 to$i50 for each 1,000 feet, running
measure. The work is being done by
experienced men at what is regarded
as a very low cost.
The county has built a splendid
steel bridge over Caney Fork on the
Crossville-Clifty road but the road
in some places is badly in need of
work to render travel with cars reason
ably easy. Citizens of Clifty and vi
cinity are very . desirous . that this
much-needed work be done. From
the spirit shown by the people of that
section it is certain they will show a
very generous atitude toward the up
keep of the road once it is put in good
passable shape. Our county and
Crossville especially could do no
wiser thing than to lend all possible
aid to the proper building of this
road for it would mean much busi
ness transacted between Clifty and
Crossville citizens. The Clifty people
are very much interested in having it
completed to the end that they may
make Crossville a trading point to a
much greater degree than at present
Four Days Were Consumed in Select,
i.ig Jury in the Case and Hear,
ing Witnesses.
Saturday the work of the circuit
court was closed until next Monday
when the civil docket will be tried
and remainder of criminal cases con
tinued over until the February term
Oscar Kemnier, contempt, discharg
ed on clerk and sheriff s costs.
Bratch Wilson, contempt, discharg
Jim Hall, contempt, Discharged on
clerk and sheriff s cost.
M. C. Dunbar, contempt, discharged
on clerk and sheriff's cost.
D. M. Wheeler, contempt, discharg.
Harry Brown, contempt, discharg
F. W. Frey, contempt, discharged
on clerk and sheriff's costs.
Sim Ferris, contempt,- discharged.
Leonard Campbell, contempt, dis
discharged on clerk and sheriff's cost.
Allen Driver, contempt, discharged
on clerk and sheriff's costs. ,
John Driver, contempt, discharged
on clerk and sheriff's costs. :
Clive Smith, contempt, discharged
on clerk's costs.
There were about 80 cases continu
ed that will be heard at the 'Febru
ary term. In the case of Floyd Wil
son, charged with killing Art Hall,
four days were consumed in selecting
the jury and hearing the case. The
jury returned a verdict of "not guilty."
He Givea Some RemonUeent Talk and
Jollies the Voter's With
Some Humor.
Hergecoth, Tenn. October 24
Editor Chronicle: Allow me to tell
the voters of Cumberland county
what I think of them and I will give
y ou $10.00 .
You can always tell when a man is
growing old by the things he talks
about. A young man talks about the
nr.cnt o i-j.. u. k,.
and an old man about the past. Put
me in the class in which you think
I belong from the following. ,
I love to think of the long ago,
when youth was a real joy and "".
was worth the living. When 6 years
of age, I spent my first day in school
with Uncle Jule Hamby as teacher,
t liked him, because he liked me, and
tor years 1 thought all the Hambys
t .a-a vin tu b.. j
that may be why I love the fragrant J A"?ta- of the most
scent of a Rose yet. I never disliked 'Prm.nent schools of the state. She
a rose but once. S. W. Rose and It" yCa.rs. ,n ,he Vn,!crs,iy4
fell o,.t over a nennv hPt t h,. i Tennessee and is a graduate of the"
iful SahhAth mnr.in.r-nn n..r wv ,.
church. It might have been a lesson
to Sam as he forsook the evil of his
way. I guess I was right as I al
ways have thought my rock hit the
nearest the spot.
There was A. M. Dorton Jr., J. G.
Renfro, A. N. DeRossett, etc., and I
can't take time to mention them all
but some day I am going to make a
list of them all. If you think I can t
. . "-
.v,i !,: .
L C 11 I
vtonr . hMH. For instanr. fw.
Hassler family, the boys in the fam
ily were James Madison, Frjanklin
Pierce, Thomas Jefferson, Geo. Buel,l
Wm. Michael and John Adams. . Mike
and John have past under the curtain
and disappeared among the shadows,
but their laughter and song and gay
ety is still ringing down the ages for
I hear Jtnow.,J uuppose by now-you
know to what class I belong.
If at any time you should meet an
old man with eyes dim and step slow
witrf bay windows in his western
hemisphere (hungry and tired and
begging tobacco take him .in and treat
him kindly, thats liable to be iik.
. I am liable to make this cainpa.i
a foot. I want to meet my opponent
as often as possible and that way I
can meet him two or three times com
ing back as I go on and hope to be
able to meet him coming out of the
Clerk's office as I go in.
The office of Circuit Court Clerk
is the only county office I ever asked
for. Four years ago I left the race
to Mr. Keyes and Mr. Hendley, they
are both my friends. I have been on I
the anxious seat for years and never 1
have been blessed. Then there is an
old saying that a patient waiter is
not a looser.
So you see I have
been both longsuffering and patient,
This will be the first county elec-
tion in which the ladies have taken a : made a Mason. Crossville Lodge plans
part. They enter the contest with to celebrate the occasion on the date
vigor, each candidate paying the other; named and all Masons and Easter
all the respect due the gender. It; Stars are urged to be present. The
is a new phase in the political atmos. j families of Masons have not been in-
ph ere. No one can forshadow the eluded in the invitation, but it is gen
result. T want to warn the ladies eral to those named". A program will
who will exercise the elective fran- be rendered and refreshments served,
chise, that the only single masculine,
candidate under our present laws can ' The new fraternal order Knights
have but one wife, and he thinks he and Ladies Order of the Red Cross,
knows who she will be. I earnestly hasiow 17 councils established and
ask you to support me and avoid the. one million six hundred thousand
rush. dollars in insurance in force." It is
I have not outlined my platform. 1 simply marvelous how the people take
ask no one to dictate my policy. For to it when they once learn of its
38 years I have adheared to the teach- splendid provisions,
ings of Washington, Lincoln, McKin-j Littie Miss Elenor Hamby, daught
ley and Roosevelt, and have seen the er of Mr. and Mrs. Volner Hamby,
emaculate VVoodrow like Moses lead Rave a party in honor of he ninth
us out of darkness into light. I have birthdav October iO The fol'owing
been defeated but I never ad cold i;u!e f0U:s were present: Kathenne
feet. If defeated again, I will remain and Elsie need. Fiorena: a, -A M ab
normal. I ask every voter in the aret Heinbree, Evelyn Hembrec, Lou
county, both male and female, fo stop , lse and Evelyn Walker, Sclm Let and
and consider, look the matter over liable Harrison. W-.idj Smith. Ruby
carefully, atid cast your votes as you;and j0y Taylor, Flora Edna Ander
thfnk proper and right. One has , sorii Mcrty Measamer, Unys Wheeler,
fought forthe party 38 years. The oth- Dortha and Bula Rose Burnett, Mary
er has held office four years at the Kate Ledford, Eloise Southard, Cutie
end of -the present term. One at West Rp.itrirr AnrWemi v;rrin;a
the end of another term will be 02, Tollett, Evelyn Rector, Mary Virginia
the other less than half that. One Garrison. Francis Symrill. June Ham
has a family, the other would like to hv Atnv F.pp MrCuire (...n'l. R,,m.ft
hare. Take the case gentlemen and
ladies and bring in such a verdict as
the dictates of your concience directs
remembering nlwavs ,r.ar if W, ie
a reasonable doubt it should be given
to the defendant. I am the defend-
ant in this case.
Thanking you in. advance for any
and all f avers that may be shown
me, I am-yours truly. ,
J. F. BROWN. ,
The government printing, plant has
been established a little over 100 years electric lights. Apply at the.Chron
and is the largest in the world. : icle office.
Faculty All College Graduates and
Come to the Work Highly
The Cumberland Mountain school
opened this morning. The enrollment
was expected to be around fifty, that
being the capacity of the new building
just now completed.
The faculty consists of: Prof. Ray
mond R. Paty, Principal; Mrs Ray
mond R. Paty,, who will have charge
,o' ie young tames. .ev. vv. c. Lea
' W,H b.e asssta"t teacher. Mrs.
McCormack, Matron.
Prof. Paty was three years at the
Urn- :. of Tennessee, graduated
-o the Webb school, at Bellbuckle,
' m- University, Ga. He
-r two years in the Webb
sc.-oo! ;i d iVn r.ative of' the Belt,
buckle i;eighb. rl.ood. ,
Mrs. Paty is a native of Augusta,
Ga., is a graduate of Truman HiKh,
I George Peabody school for teachers
. Ucir W
ev. W. L. I euford. besides his
work as assistant teacher in the
school, will have ministerial charge
over' the churches at Glassy Cove,
Crab Orchard and Dorton.
Mrs. McCormack comes highly re
commended for the ducks of matron
and is a Chrristiau lady of Jeep con
secration. ' .
The warmest sympathy of he com-
. . . , . 1 , , ,
: muiiuy gucs uut iu me stnooi and a
I m.08 hearty and earnest co-operation
' i of the people of Crossville is confi.
Idently expected.
We are glad to see the good old
Jack Frost come again.
Rev, F. B Wyatt and wife, of
Melvine, Miss Gregor Misr
Ermine Miller, of this placefaltended
the teachers meeting at Pleasant Hill
Saturday. " ,
Jas Kemmer and family, of Grassy
Cove, visited with Mr. and Mrs. G.
M. Thompson Sunday on their way
back from Bledsoe county where
they had been visiting friends and
W. C. Brown fell in the fire one
day last week and burned both ot lir
hands very badly.
October. 2'. XX.
M. L. Smith shipped a car of Jer
sey cows here from East Tennessee
last week.
Masons over the county should not
foreret the meetinsr set for Fridav
, nieht. November a. which will he oh-
served as tlie 169th aniversary of the
date that Georue Washington was
Evelyn Bandy. '
WKLV- .' Marnps- who was 1,,e
M. E. church, south, pastor here the
Past, 'ear . wa.s transferred to the
Carthage circuit and he and wife left
Iast weck to talce UP the duties of
the,r ?evv "dd . of, labor. They are
very P'easant people and the warmest,
sympathy and good will of our people -
S wt,n thcm-
Five rooms for rent over the Chron-
icle office. Newly painted last SDrirne

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