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Jackson County sentinel. (Gainesboro, Tenn.) 1914-current, November 17, 1921, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058098/1921-11-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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3 WANTED I
Jj .My friends in Jackson County to knew
Jj that I am again connected with the j
' HARTSVILLE TOBACCO
I-.- WAREHOUSE CO. J
II Any business given them will be appre-
fi ciated by me and shall have my person- Jf
Jj nl attention.
Floor will bpen
j co Friday, Nov.
AO
to be held
J. M. DRAPER
Quarterly Conference Nov. 30
The first Quarterly Conference
of the Gainesboro Mission will be
held at the Methodist church in
Flynn's Lick Wednesday, Nov.
30th, at II o'clock. All the
officials are requested to be pres
ent Presiding Elder Noland,
will preach for us Tuesday night
Everybody is cordially invited.
K. A. Early, Pastor.
M. V. Montgomery, of Tulla
homa, was the guest of his
brother, R. A. Montgomery and
family several davs this week.
Mr. Montgomery recently loca
ted in Tullahoma, and says they
are all well pleased with their
location.
W. S. Boyd and family, of
Sparta, were in Gainesboro, Sat
urday the guests of friends.
Miss Leona Haile, of Flynn's
Lick, visited relatives here Sat
urday.
Miss Alty Smith and daughter,
Misses Otha and Jewel, have
moved to Gainesdoro. They are
occupying the Draper residence
just back of the Sentinel office.
Mrs. Mary Gore and daughter.
Miss Nellie, formerly of this
county, but who have been living
in Cookeville for the past few
years, have returned to Gaines
boro to reside. The people of
Gainesboro are glad to have them
bacK in their old home toWn
A wedding of much interest
was that of Sam Carnahan and
Ethel Carver which occured Sun
day afternoon. The wedding
supper was set at the. home of
the groom's brother, Walter Car
nahan they entertained a num
ber of young folks Lelia Stone.
John Tayior Cherry, Grundy But
ler, Pascal Heady, Claude Allen,
Irene Heady and Dora Cherry.
5
5
l
S
C
C
o
c
c
CI
PAT1PH01S
Make jour family a Christmas present while our
November brgaio sale is on..
$50 Models.
$65' " -$100
M -125
- '.
$125 "
Terms to suit purchaser.
Quarks & McCawley Co.
o
400000 OOOOOOOOOOOOvOOOO
to receive tobac-
25. First sale J
it
Criminal Court Holds Busy
SessionSixteen .Given
Jail Sentence.
The November term of Crimi
nal Court came to a close late
Saturday afternoon, after one. of
the busiest sessions held here for
some time, lhe docket was
heavily loaded with misdemeanor
cases, most of which were tried
and a verdict of guilty rendered
There were 26 Bone Dry cases;
37 public drunkeness: 10 pistol
cases and three, for the unlawful
manufactur of liquor, and other
cases oi ditrerent nature, dis
posed of this term. At the
close of the term sheriff Spur
lock had 16 new boarders.
The case of the State against
Jesse Young, charged with
assault with intent to commit
murder, was continued by the
defendant.
The jury in the Lee Netherton
case, returned a verdict of "not
guilty". Netherton, was tried
for killing Millard Young about
two years ago, in a difficulty
which occured at Netherton's
home.
The case of John E. Brown
charged with' kissing Mrs.
Lawson with carnal intent was
tried. The jury was out only a
short time and returned a ver
diet of "not guilty".
The following citizens served
as grand jurors, returning 47
indictments:
W. H. Sadler, foreman; Burr
Keith, C. L. Lock, Tom Trisdale,
Rnfus Craghead, John M. Dixon,
Roy Harris, Bent Smith, Morgan
Murphy, J. H. Anderson, A. M.
Ballard, D. C. Morgan, . Georgie
Flatt
$35.
$40
$65
$85
$97.50
JAMES W. STAFFFORD
DIES SUDDENLY.
James W. Stafford. 76, one of
county's most prominent and
leading citizens, died suddenly
Saturday morning, Nov. 12, at
his home four miles southeast of
Gainesboro. He had not been in
good health of late, but there
was no fear of any immediate
danger and his death was a great
shock to his relatives and friends.
Funeral service was held Sun
day afternoon at the residence,
conducted by Bro. John W. Fox,
and Bro. John Dudney, who paid
a high tribute to the memory of
the deceased. A large concourse
of friends attended the funeral,
attesting to the high esteem
in which the deceased was held.
Interment occurred in the Staf
ford cemetery near the home.
Surviving him are his wife.
one daughter, Mrs. Geo. Dunuey
of Freestate, and one, brother,
John II . Strfford of Gainesboro.
James W. Stafford was the
son of Joseph and Nancy Staf
ford, and first saw the light in
Tallev's Hollow. His boyhood
was spent on the farm, where
he learned that industry and
honesty were the two cardinal
principles for success in this
lie. He made these apart of
his every day life and they be
came the outstanding features
in his character.
During the Civil war his sym
pathy was with the Union and
in the spring of 1863 he joined
the Confederate army under
Col. A. E. Garrett, and was
attached to the 1st Tennesse
Calvary and stationed at Mur-
freesboro. He was discharged
at Nashville, April 2, 1865,
with a most excellent record for
service,
He was first married to Miss
Lucinda Netherton, who only
lived a short time. One daugh
ter, Mrs. Geo. Dudney, was
born to this union, who survives
him. After living a- widower
a few years he married Miss
Elizabeth Uarley, a daughter
was born to this unionf but died
at the age of five.
Political. Mr. Stafford was a
Republican. He voted the first
Republican ticket cast in Jackson
County and when only two
others besides his were cast
He preached the Republican doc
trine in season and out of sea
son and at a time when it took
strong courage and backbone.
Mainly through his efforts has
the Republican party become a
factor to be reconed with in this
county. The first district, where
he has spent all of his lite,
has been a Republican strong
hold for years He served his
party well and for many years
has been chairman of the county
executive committee. He was
the Republican member on the
County Board of Election and
has served since this first be
came a law.
He served as Clerk and Mas
ter from 1886 to 1890, being ap
pointed by Judge Wade.
For twenty-five years he has
lived in the vicinity of his late
home, where his . estate is. He
conducted a store successful for
a number of years, in connect
ion with his farm. This he sold
four years ago, and since then
has devoted his time to other
interests.
He was devoted to his friends,
and took special delight in help
ing those who needed help. No
one was ever turned away from
his door, and many will ever re
member the succor given by
his hands, now still in death.
Peace to his memory.
Movers
For the Children
A Ssfe C'J Fu&ieJ
Itutij fir Vires
5fTfy.wAtPMfSCOtttJ
wo M fatWjb tlri.
mooui ruii fasr&ci
can o&rx ftm. t
Keep bottht fcNya cm
Land. It will help kep
tin littlo gaM hwhhy
ad happy.
rabaoJc,
MJ HPITMC
mm! Xte m t y amd w;'l
L 1 L rtn. USmmx li
PEPTO-M A N G A N
KEEPS BLOOD PURE
Grrowing Children Need
Plenty of Red Cells
in Blood.
When the young body is grow
ing, children, frequently experi
ence weakness. Girls and boys
sometimes play too hard and
over.tax their system. They be
come pale, weak, and sickly.
They lose their appetites, become
languid, and are not able to
make progress in school work
"Growing too fast" is often
true. It must be important to
keep the blood of growing girls
and boys in a healthy state.
Pepto-Mangan keeps the blood
pure, rne red ceus in tne blood
are increased. They carry life-
giving oxygen to all parts of the
body, and wholesome youthful
ness bloom again in clear com
plexions, bright eyes and buoy
ant spirits. Sold both in liquid
and tablet form by druggist
everywhere. The name "Gude's
Pepto-Mangan" is on the pack-
A
age. Advertisement.
Wartrace Doing Good Work.
School is moving along very
nicely, attendance was not as
good last month as it should
have been, but we are expecting
it to pick up, as the fall crops are
about gathered in.
Basketball is the order of the
day for sports. Wartrace played
a double header last Saturday on
the local grounds, defeating Diffi
cult and in turn being defeated
by Free State.
Following is honor roll for last
month.-
1st grade, Gid Lowe HowelL
2nd grade, Georgis Howell.
3rd grade, Kate Caryer. .
4th grade, Mildred Hancock,
Elden Carver.
5th gradd, Alma Cook, Gradie
Howell.
6th grade, Reggie Ray, Vernon
Martin.
8th grade, Manella Carver,
Kermit Draper.
J. F. Beck, Prin.
R. R. Richardson, Ass't.
Freestate to Observe Thanks
giving. School is progressing nicely at
this place. Attendance it very
good.
The school basketball team
defeatead the Wartrace team
in a hot game Saturday after
noon, the score stood 18 to 16.
Misses Lula Jones and Anna
Lee Smith of North Springs,
spent the week-end as guests of
Lyman Dudney and wife.
The school is preparing a nice
program to be rendered on the
night of Nov. 24th. Everybody
is invited.
We are also planing to have
two games of basketball here
on Thanksgiving afternoon; one
with Rough Point and one with
Wartrace.
The Freestate girls will play
the Rough Point girls on the
latter's ground Saturday morn
ing. -
Mr. and Mrs. Byrd Lee Quarls
are rejoicing over the arrival of
a son at their home Wednesday
morning Nov. I6th. Mr. Quarls
has since been giving his neigh
bors the benefit of a , splendid
elocutionary exercise with all the
modern tone and gesture.
Nothing tqualt
SAPOLIO
for
scouring
and
polishing,
cutlery.
Makes all
metalware
look Ilka new
to
(
v. VIRGINIA
ft.. BURLEY
Notables TURKISH
The three greatest
cigarette tobaccos,
blending MILDNESS-MELLOWNESS-AROMA
one-eleven
cigarettes
20forl5
Ivr i 1 At. Tim. hOk.
Jfcy - i ti ..: ....
MW Wall VlT
B. Toney Passes Away.
W. H. (B.) Toney, age 72,
one of the county's most relia
ble and worthy citizens, died at
his home on Cumberland river
four miles east of Gainesboro,
Monday night at 11-30 o'clock,
following an attack of flue-pneumonia.
He had been sick about
four weeks and his death was
not unexpected by those familiar
with his physical condition.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday afternoon, Elder Marion
Harris officiating in the prsence
of a large number of people.
The remains were laid to rest in
the family cemetery near the
hoire.
"Uncle B," as he was gener
ally called, was a consistant
member of the Christian church
and was noted for his veracity
and honor. He had lived in this
county all his life, and by hard
work and good management had
acummulated a substantial liv
ing, and was always ready to
share his part in any worthy
cause. He was a man who at
tended strictly to his own busi
ness and was liked by all who
knew him.
Besides his wife, Mrs. Malissa
Toney, he is survived by two
daughters, Mrs. W. F. Dodson.
and Mrs. Lizzie Jackson, of Rt-2.
Dick Cornwell.
Cookeville, Tenn., Nov. 16.
H. M. Cornwell, famiWarly
known to practically all the trav
eling men of the state as "Un
cle Dick" Cornwell, a highly re
spected citizen of this city, is
critically ill. He was stricken
with paralysis several days ago
and his condition has gradually
gro vn worse and is now ex
tremely precarious. He has for
several years been , the proprie
tor and manager of . the Riche
lieu hotel of this city. He has
been engaged in the hotel busi
ness in this section of the state
for many years. Nashville Ban
ner. Mr. Cornwell has numerous
friends in Jackson county who
will deeply regret to learn of his
illness.
Stork Delivers the.. Goods.
.Born, to Mr. and Mrs. S. H.
(Scip) Young of Covington, Ky .
on November 13th, 1921, a 45
pound daughter, She has been
christened Bettie Louise.
Mr.' and Mrs. Young are for
merly of Gainesboro, and have
been married 22. years the 11th
of this taonth, and this js the
first little cherabe to brighten
their home. Their many friends
here extend congratulations.
CLUB WORK KEEPS i
B0YS0N FARM
County Agents Rendering Great
Service In Training
Junior Farmers
For several years the fanwra la al
most every strtlon have complained
bitterly about the boys leaving tb
farou and Heeling work In the cities.
Bat It was not until the Division of
Agricultural Extension became actlv
In club work, organizing boys' and
girls corn dubs, pig clubs, calf clubs,
and Limb cluta that anything deflnita
was doue to stop this cityward trend
of the country boys. ,
The work of the county agent cor.
em a broud scope, all of Ms work la
valuable, there Is not better invest
incut Uiau a County Agent, but of all
the, work tliet has been performed by
the County Agvnts In the Southcart
the organization of boys' and girls'
chih Is outstanding. JThrouph the me
dium of boys' and girls' dubs, these
IKth? men and women are taught tha
fundamentals of agriculture and stock
raising, and It Is Indeed amazing to
note bow soon they become Interest,
ed and how they each try to excett
the others In their efforts. Another
Interesting, fact, frequently the fathe?
bus followed certain given lines la
farming or feeding for years, and
would not listen to any argument
along progressive lines, yet will per
mlt hU son or daughter to Join a club,'
raise an acre of corn or feed a pig or
calf, and the father then unconscious
ly absorbs valuable lessons through
his child being taught along modern
methods.
Harming, which embraces stock
raMng and feeding, is becoming mora
and more a business every day, and
the farmer needa all the Information
he can got The Extension Service of
the University of Tennessee and those
of other state universities In oo-ope ra
ti on wtth the United States Depart,
ment of Agriculture and the State De
partments are doing a great deal of
research work and conducting experi
ments all the time. Through the boys
and gtrls club work, the youngsters
can receive full benefit of all research
work and experiments pertaining to
agriculture and livestock applicable to
their respective sections of the conn-i
try, boys' and girls' dub work mean
the best possible education at the knr
est possible cost
Value of Work Shown.
Never before since club work In ag
licuKure and home economics for boy
and girls was started has the value of
such bvn demonstrated In Tennessee
as It has during the past season, At
commnmlty, county and division fairs
their work was In evidence. Plga,
calves, poultry, field crops, cooking,
canning, etc, exhibits fitted, prepared
and shown by these future farmers
and homemakers of the great state
were wonderful. No one who saw
these splendid exhibits could help hut
bo impretftud with far reaching value
of the work from an educational
Mandpolnt ns weU as a remunerative
one. They won many valuable prizes
and In some cases where they enter
cd their products In competition with
experienced farmers und farm women
tliey were by nason of their expert
training able to tike the choicest
prizes. In growing increased yields
and In the production of livestock at
well as In household arts club hoys
and filrls have brought home to their
futliers and mothers many valuable
lessons. .
If there Is a County Agent In your
county ami he Is active In boys' and
girls' cluh work, le sure your boys
and girls join these clubs ; If you don't
see to. this you are not treating the
boys and girls' tight If you havent
a County Agent, get busy with your
neighbors and your County Court and
see to it that one Is secured without
delay. Resolve now to Iri your boys
or girls join some of the clubs which
will be reorganised In the early spring.
DON'T BUILD POULTRY H0US2 1
TOO WIDE OR TOO HIGH
A poultry house should not be so
wide that the sun cannot reach the
back of the house, buys Mrs. Kate H.
Wells, poultry specialist, Division of
Extension, University of Tennessee,
or It will be damp. Eighteen feet fat
a convenient width for a large house
If tltere are no alleyways.
The house should be built f low as
possible without danger of attendants
bumping their Jtcads against the cell
Ing. A low house Is more - easily
wanned than a high one. Dimensions
recommended by Mrs. Wells are 5 feet
high at back and 7 to 8 feet high In
front. .
.The slxe of the building 'required
will depend largely on the number of
fowls to be kept and on the size of
the Cocks. From 25 to 100 seemsto
be about as many as Is safe and eco
nomical to keep together. WrUi flocks
of this slse about 4 square feet of floor
space should he allotted to each bird,
which will suffice In most cases where
earefttl attention Is given to cleanli
ness and ventilation. Three to 3H
square feet Is enough for Leghorn la
large flocks. If the fowls are kept in
smaller flocks a tittle more floor space
per bird will be needed. Where the
climate Is so mild that It Is unnecessary
to keep the fowl confined, except for
a few day at a time, and especially
If the fowLs are kept In ill coJony
houiTi, less spare pW bird will be suf
1'telent The sniaIUr breeK being
more active and reatleM n-flulre alwut
as ffiiilh room as the torper bi-c-K
1, "
1
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