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Putnam County herald. (Cookeville, Tenn.) 1903-1922, August 21, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058133/1919-08-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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Sunday Behoofs t 10 a. m. Clase3
lor all. Frof. Simmons, Supt. $
Prayer meeting each Wednesday
8 p. m. , .
' Preaching: next Sunday 11 a. " m.
and 8:30 p. m. by Sam Edwards, Pas
tor. :
Sulfteot at morning hoar "A Living
Sacrifice." Rom. 12:1:' Subject at
evening hour "The World's Folly."
Job 21:13. Come and bring your
"friends; i,
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Supt
Trot O. C. Klrkman.
Preaching by the Pastor' Rev. A.
Coile, at 11 a. m. At 8 p. m. the un
ion service will be held at this
church. The subject will be "The
Work of the National tied Cross So
clety, illustrated with many Btereop
ticott Viewsi.". A cordial Invitation
is extended to every one.
' Sunday school at 10 a. m. every
"Sunday. S. B. Caruthers, Supt.
Preaching every third Sunday by
Rev. "J. R. Goodpasture, the pa3tor.
All are cordially Invited to attend
Sunday school and preaching. -
" ' : ,
. Sunday school at 9:45, F.-E. Col
Tier,, acting superintendent. , Attend
ance and interest In Sunday school
la increasing. All are Invited and
urged to attend. .; - X
Preaching at 11 o'clock by the pas
tor Rev. A. P. Walker.' . Everybody
cordially invited. No" services at
night because of union service at
First. Presbyterian church.
VA .(Disciples)
Sunday school and morning servic
es at usual hour. Nothing at night.
The revival meeting will begin at
ShiplSy the fifth Sunday In August
at 11 o'clock. We expect Brother A.
P. Walker of Cookeville to assist us
in this meeting. Let all the people
egin now to f pray for a great meet
ing at this time and place.
A. L. HODGE, Pastor.
A wedding of much interest on
Aug. 14, 1919, was that oft Mr, Jim
Smith and Mamie Lee Phy, which
took place at the home of the bride's
parents, "Mr. and Mrs. Dow Phy,
amidst a few relatives and friends.
Rev. A. P. Walker, pastor of the
(Cookeville Methodist' Ghurch, in a
most" beautiful ceremony pronounced
them mail and wife. .Sort music was
rendered by a striag band ted by
Quince. Kinnaird. ' .
- Miss Phy, a young high school
lady, was beautiful in her wedding
gown of midnight blue satin ' and
Georgette crepe, trimmed in sand
colored beads, with gloves and shoes
to harmonize with trimmings. Her
traveling suit was also or dark blue
with hat to match. The house was
most artistically decorated . with
large banks of ferns, bouquets of
roses and asparagus. Over the altar
and in" many parts of the room were
hung large wreaths and festoons of
green and white.
The bountiful wedding dinner was
served by the bride's sister, Miss
Amie Phy, and Miss Belle Quarles,
Miss Delia Dillon and Mrs. J. M. Hat
field. The happy couple left for an ex
tended trip to the seacoasi and to
many large cities, including Jackson
ville, Fla., Atlanta, ana otners.
They will be at home at Crossville ,
afjer Sept.lst.
with paralysis at his home in Win
chester, Ky., and has not rallied.
Attending physicians have very lit
tle hopes of his recovery. All of his
children ' have been in attendance at
his bedside. They are as follows;
Mrs. M. H. Hankins, Livingston,
Tenn.; Mrs. W. M. Shanks, . Cooke
ville, Tenn-; Mrs. A. S. Keith, Birm
ingham, Ala.; Mrs. Willie Capshaw,
Cookeville, Tenn.; Mrs. Elmer Eads,
Monticello, Ky.; Mrs Fetherstc
Lucas, Winchester, Ky.; and Fred
J. Walling, New York City.
The many friends, of Jobso D. Wall
ing, formerly - of McMinnville and
Clikevllle, Tennessee, regret to learn
of his critical illness in Clark County
Hospital, at Winchester, Ky. .
For 20 years Jesse Walling was
known in the Upper Cumberland territory-
as the Preaching. Drummer,
a well earned title, tor every Sunday
he preached in some town. Every
Wednesday night he "attended prayer
meeting somewhere, selling clothing
in the meantime, forliis family's sup
port.' , ' - - . ' ;
For the past six years he has de
voted all his time to exangelizing. in
Kentucky, preaching the gospel with
out stipulated suport. As a result of,
his labors six churches have been
built and numberless souls saved.
Two weeks ago he was stricken
Mrs. Mary F. "Terry, wife of J. D.'
Terry, passed away at 8 o'clock, Sun
day afternoon, July 6th, 1919, at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. , R. P.
Hale, 1540 Pine St, Abilene, Texas.
She was a patient sufferer for six
years and 9 months; was 65 years
and six months old, ai.d was loved
by all who knew her. She was a
consistent Christian, a devoted wife
and loving mother; -
Funeral services were held at the
family residence Monday evening at
4 o'clock, conducted by Bro. Walter
Sykes of Abilene Christian College.
After life's long struggle she is
sweetly resting.
Mary F. Terry who was Mary Mc
Daniel before her marriage to J. Dow
Terry was the daughter of John and
Frances McDanlel and the sister of
Mrs. Nancy Curtis, deseased, wife of
Capt. James Curtis, and Arthur Mc
Danlel who now resides at Knoxville,
Tenn., and the granddaughter of
Martin "Marchbanks. She was born
near Algood, and with her husband
and children moved to Texas about
20 years ago. j
The Ladies Aid Society met Mon
day with Mesdames Collier and (jar
len at the home of the latter, with
an unusually large number of mem
bers present, , and several visitors,
,.The President, Mrs. W. R. Carten,
was in the chair and at the close of
the business session, Mrs. Herbert
Carlin sang a group o" songs, after
which an ice course was served. -
Next meeting is to te with Meg-
dames Hester andarnes at the home
of the former. '.'
There will be a broad gap
in the family record if you
don't have another picture
of those growing young
sters soon.
Both Phones
McDonald & Sons
jfj Gainesboro Phone , v . Home Phone
Paying, Tub Washed 75c; Clear Grease 55c
other grades in proportion. Big Demand.
Cookeville, Tenn.
Everybody and their klnf oiks will be at the Cookeville Fair next week.
Just Received: Another
Carload of Wide Track
This wagon is manufac
tured at Stoughton, Wis.,
by Stoughton Wagon Co.
They have the Jargest
wagon- factory in the
UMted States and have
been making the Stough
ton since 1865. This wag
on is built out of A grade,
air cured timber and ev-
tan UK" V :
ery piece guaranteed and
the wagon is built accor
ding to Government spec
ifications. The Stoughton
has the straight 'double
front hound, which is'the
strongest that can be put
in a wagon. The wheels
have 14 and 16 dodged
spokes, extra large oak
hubs and two piece bent oak rims. A stronger wheel could not be built. The patent dust
proof sjkeins are mouldfed in a way to hold grease and keep out the dust and with less
friction, and are reinforced in a way that makes a stronger slein and a lighter running
wanv THe axles have a steel tmss rod under them, which extends through the skeins
and securely holds them in place and makes the axel much stronger. The bottonTof the
box is made of long leaf yellow pine, the side boards are made of cottonwood arid have
angle, iron strap bolts with brace at rear end of box. The paint is; put on by hand and not
dipped like almost all other wagons. There is nothing left off the Stoughton that could be
added to make it better. Don't fail to see this wagon. It is sold and guaranteed by the
tjmvii ii iljInjililj
West Cookeville, Tennessee
-a oam renacrgraco, manager ' ' .
. i
' ' ". v.

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