News Clips – 1919


SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
The press will be thankful for items for this department, either by telephone, mail or in person.  Telephone No. 24.

Mr. T. WEIDEMAN expects to leave for Hot Springs, Ark., after the fair to take the baths there.

Edison MELTON has been discharged from the Army and has returned home.

Married:  Walter THORNTON and Dora BARDILL, Feb 28, 1919

Mail contractor, M. M. GOAD has his “Tin Lizzie” out of commission and Arlow RYON is carrying the mail.


Marriage Licenses issued

Week of March 7, 1919
Luther Wheeler to Fanny Belle Hickman
James Massengale to Corda Price
Fred Lehman to Lena McGuffey
Walter Thornton to Malinda Stringfield

Week of March 21, 1919
Fred Headrick to Emma Langley
John G. Fletcher and Ella Frogge were married March 8, 1919

Week of March 26
James Bunch to Nancy Daughtery
Lawrence Howard to Bell Hawn
Daniel Choates to Amanda Griffin

Week of April 18, 1919
John Lester to Bertha Holloway

Week of April 19, 1919
Edward H. Jackson to Edith Hudson
Charles Monday to Versie Reynolds
Hansford Brewer top Dora Armes
Samuel Armes to Bertha Shields

Week of May 23, 1919
James McKeethan to Mattie Grant
Arthur Barnett to Ocie Ooten
Tom Hardie Stringer to Albertie Willis

Week of May 31, 1919
John Phillips to Clara Griffith
Oliver K. Shannon to Ida May Davidson
J. M. Lambrith to Maxie Ried
Vannie Henry to Mandie Hawn

* * * WEDDING * * *
And it came to pass in the reign of Woodrow the First, that Oliver of the tribe of Shannon of the Village of Sunbright said unto his mother, ‘I pray thee allow me to go the village of Burrville and choose a wife among the
daughters of the tribe of Davidson.’   And his mother said, ‘My son, as thy heart desires and as thy soul longeth, go and choose a daughter of the tribe of Davidson, and may the Lord be with thee.’And it came to pass that Oliver rose up and came to the house of William of the tribe of Davidson, and said, ‘I pray thee let me take to myself
Ida, of you household to wife.  And William replied, ‘as thy soul longeth so be it unto thee.’  And it came to pass that they were married and lived happy ever after.  [Morgan County Press dated June 6, 1919]
**
Marriage Licenses  July 1919
Arthur Martin to Edith Jester
Hobart McCartt to Mary Ethel Hall
Luther Edmond to Laura Jestes
M. V. Jackson to Phenia N. Galloway

Week of July 12, 1919
Will C. Liles to Lizzie Hudson
Carl Blankenship to Eula Kesterson
Luther Hall to Amanda Melton
one listed as “don’t publish”

Week of July 25, 1919

Floyd Cole to Ruth Murry
Charles Barger to Rosa Owens
Week of August 1, 1919
Horation Shaver to Myrtle Owens

Week of August 8, 1919

William H. Shoemaker to Cynthia Dahuff, (Married Aug. 7, 1919)
Luther Barnes to Kate Johnson
Joseph Cooper to Mary L. Honeycutt
Arthur Sampsel to Mary Jackson

Week of August 15, 1919
Chas. E. Trew to Elsie Phillips

Week of August 22, 1919
Fred Ehme to Flora Carler


Emerich OOLAH who has been working in Cleveland, Ohio, died suddenly of the flu last week in that city. His wife and children left Saturday to attend the funeral.

Geo. OLSON, a first class private in the U. S. Army is home on a furlough from France, proudly wearing two gold chevrons, indicating 12 months of over seas service.

SITTING EGGS, from purebred S. C. Rhode Island Reds, $1.25 per sitting of 15.  N. Jacks, Lancing, Rt. 1.

Sheriff  SCOTT handed in several booze fighters, Friday.  Our sheriff is trying to do his duty.
——
Mr. HAMBY of Glen Mary, who is Deputy United States Marshal brought in an old copper tank  Friday, which had been used for making Wild Cat whiskey.. Mr Hamby has destroyed five stills in the past two weeks.  Most of these stills which he destroyed were located in Scott County.  From the signs there seems to be a splendid chance to destroy several stills in Morgan County.  We are hoping  that Mr. Hamby will locate in Morgan County.
——
Thorwald STRAND has purchased lots from Mrs. Fred PHILLIPS, on which he is building a fine residence.

Mack GUFFEY has moved over to the Geo. HOWARD farm.
It is reported that Sgt. Alvin C. York, the hero of the World War is to be married, June 7, 1919, at the picnic to be given in his honor at the Old Camp Ground.  Gov. A. H. Roberts will officiate.


 “SCHUBERT’S GROCERY SPECIALS

Royal Flour  $1.40 per bag
Pink Beans 9 ½ ¢ per lb 
One lot mixed beans 7 ¢ per lb
Granulated Sugar 10½ ¢ per lb
Extra Evaporated Peaches 14 ¢ per lb. 
Best Burning Oil 15 ¢ per gal

 


ROSE, TENN
Cordell Hull of Dayton, Ohio, was calling on Miss Charlotte Morton.

Most all the farmers are done planting corn here
.
Mrs. G. M. York and daughter, Edith were in Rockwood last week.

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Dunkleburg of Rugby Road visited here Sunday.

Misses Mae Blair of Allardt and Rebecca Galloway  of Sunbright visited Mr. J. C. Hicks last week.

 


SUNBRIGHT
Mrs. S. N. Hutcherson and little daughter, Lena, of Oakdale were the guests of her Parents, Mr. & Mrs. James McCartt, Sunday.

Mrs. James England of this place was called to Lancing Friday morning by the very serious illness of her husband, who was clerking in the store for Mr. A. P. Brown.  They took him to Lincoln Memorial Hospital in Knoxville.
———
Work on the pike between Sunbright and Deer Lodge is moving along nicely.

Mr. Ruben Hurtt of Huffman Switch is moving into Mr. B. H. Humans house back of the Grist mill.

Jesse Davis is improving after a long sick spell of Typhoid fever.


DYLLIS, TN.
The funeral of  Eli Mays  wife was preached at the same time of the Memorial Day services at Prospect.

W. A. Cooper made this office a call Saturday.
BURRVILLE

J. S. Smith celebrated is 77 anniversary last Sunday. Guests were Dr. & Mrs. Easley, Rev. T. V. Peters of Harriman, and Mr. & Mrs. Nitzschke.

Mr. & Mrs. H. V. Easley went to Athens, Tn., last Sunday to see their daughter Violet,  receive her high school diploma.

Ben Jacks of Cincinnati, spent a few days with home folks.

Mr. Claud Goldston and Henry Taylor of Oakdale and Arlo Ryon of Deer Lodge were calling on the Galloway sisters, Catherine, Lillie and Charlene on Sunday.

Mr. Hurshul Peters has returned from France “Looking Good”.

Miss Margaret Morgan and Geo. F. Galloway were the dinner guests of Mr. & Mrs. O. K. Shannon.

 


MILL CREEK

Born to Mr. & Mrs. Joe Freels on March 17th, a fine boy.

Mrs. Martha Lindsay died at her home, Tuesday night, March 15.  She leaves her husband and ten children to mourn her loss. Her remains were laid to rest in Mill Creek Cemetery.

Sept. 19, 1919
When the Knoxville mob broke down the jail doors it released one prisoner against his will.  He was due to serve eighteen days, and didn’t want to get in trouble by leaving, but the mob told him to get out or they would kill him.  He got out!
Shoe manufacturers say the price will not go higher but 1920 should see a decline.  A fine feat!!

More Marriage Licenses issued

Week of September 5, 1919

Felix Melton to Nellie Jestes
Bert Shoat to Nellie Hayden
Walter Best to Vada Adams
 
Week of September 12, 1919
Nathan Robbins to Myrtle Neeley
Joe Sexton to Lillie Smith
Chas. Poston to Sarah Wilson
Chas. Daniel to Julia Dunn

Week of September 20, 1919
Jopnes Davis to Flora Dyer
C. B. Hawn to Maggie M. Davis
Earl Freels to Nellie Langley
Wm. A. Coffman to Oma A. Watson

Week of October 3, 1919
Lee Walker to Marie Fletcher
Lee Morgan to Ida Taylor
Wesley Brannon to Charlene Barns

Week of October 10, 1919
Alex Smith to Mary Byrd
Carl Gunter to Amy Garrett
Floid T. Wheeler to Francis M. Bradley
Robt. Roddy to Grace Jack

Week of November 14, 1919
Willie R. McDaniel to Bessie Summer

 
Week of December 4, 1919
A very quiet and simple wedding took place on December 4th at the home of Mr. & Mrs. John Owen.
Miss Nina Owen and Mr. Oliver Galloway were united in marriage by Rev. John Peters.

 
Week of December 12, 1919
Miss Anna Heidle & Mr. Walter Bardill were married at the Lutheran Church. Attendants were Misses, Marie Heidle & Edith Bardill, Otto Schubert and Ed Heidle. Mr. Bardill has recently returned from oversear where he served in the 3rd division.

Walter J. Bardill to Anna H. Heidle
Rupert W. McCurley to Ollie F. Cecil
Miss Adkins and Munsom Heover got married last Sunday.
Week of December 13, 1919
Mr. Asmer Kenneth Johnson of Sunbright, and Miss Geneva Batson Crumley of Covington, Ky., were married December 13, 1919 at the home of the bride in Ky.
 WAR BRIDES STUCK!
The Y. W. C. A. assisted 3,600 war brides in coming to the United States from Europe, and, as is known, only one of these brides went back. The war brides stuck! Their husbands, while on duty in France, offered them a home in America, whenever they got back, and we feel sure that most all of them will make good wives. It takes some grit and love to make a wife leave her own native land for a strange county she has never seen, and only knows through her visiting husband


*VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN CONTEST* 
Six German Helmets will be assigned to Morgan County to be distributed as premiums as follows:
One Helmet to the man selling the greatest number of Liberty Bonds.
One Helmet to the woman selling the greatest number of Liberty Bonds.
One Helmet to the man selling the largest number of dollars worth of Liberty Bonds.
One Helmet to the lady selling the largest number of dollars worth of Liberty Bonds.
One Helmet to the boy selling the greatest number of Liberty Bonds.
One Helmet to the girl selling the greatest nuimber of Liberty Bonds.
Should the same party sell both the greatest number of Bonds and the largest number of dollars worth, the second Helmet will be awared to the party selling the second greatest number.
* * * * * *


SOLDIERS BEING  DISCHARGED IN 1919 

Jesse Brewster – Rainbow Division  
Phillip Hall  
Dot Bird  
Theodore Basler  
Lawrence Joyner  
Jack Ramsey  
Arthur Duncan  
Roy Morgan  
Sgt. Walter Kries – 82nd Div  
Ed. C. Peters  
Roy Morgan  
Lt. Lester Davis  
Pvt. Hydle Brown  
Jones Davis  
Walter Human  
Joe Mosier  
Kenneth Johnson  
Henry Dundeberry  
Corp Asmer K. Johnson  
Clyde Neil 
Heidel Brown  
Harrison McCann  
Will Cromwell  
Hill Byrd – Old Hickory Div.  
Carl Kreis – 30th Div.  
Joe Summer – 30th Div.  
Carson Brown – Old Hickory Div.  
James McKeethan – Engineering Corp.  
Casper Norman  
Ernest Erickson- Old Hickory Div.  
Vernon Parrott – 30th Div.  
Oscar Human  
Walter E. Human  
Wilburn Hall  
Mark Hambright  
Everet Jones  
Carl Trew  
Dudley Holloway  
Harvey Bullard  
Fred Bullard 

MARRIAGE LICENSE 
Issued the week ending Sept 13, 1919

Charley McKinney to Lena Jordan
Mart Balinger to Delphia Kesterson
A. S. Terrel to Edith Clark


REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS 
Recorded in the Register’s office for the week ending Sept 13th, 1919.

R. A. Davis C. & M. to J. C. Alley 1 lot 10th district $65.
R. A. Davis C. & M. to J. C. Alley, lots in Oakdale, $500.
J. C. Alley and wife to Mr. I. N. Williams, lots in Oakdale, $500.
L. Risedan and J. W. Hall to Mrs. I. N., Williams, 2 lots, 10th district, $200.


SCHOOL NEWS 
The ‘Pie Supper” for the benefit of the Library on Saturday night was a most enjoyable occasion. $59.75 was received for the Library case and books.

The shipment of books expected for over a week has arrived at Mr. Holder’s.

Chapel Tuesday was had under the management of the 7th grade. Friday the 6th grade will have charge.


REMEMBER, THE MORGAN COUNTY FAIR WILL BE HELD AT DEER LODGE,
SEPT. 23, 24, 25, AND 26, 1919.
LET EVERYBODY ATTEND.

 


October 31, 1919   The first week after losing our chief compositor our paper was a failure; last week we got a left-handed paper; next week we expect to get a cross-eyed paper, and the next a one-legged paper and the next a one ‘hand’ paper.  If you are not already a subscriber, you had better subscribe and keep up with all these startling things.  Only $1.00 a year.  It is worth more than that.


 Lea & Sirean Neil of Banner Springs are the proud parents of a bouncing nine pound baby boy.  He is  the name sake for his grandparents, William Neil and Shade Beatty. (May 23, 1919)

Rev & Mrs. Gamble of Sunbright are receiving congratulations on the birth of a daughter. (July 1919)

John E. Williams of Wheat, Tn., has bought a new Ford Car and is enjoying himself riding.  (July 1919)

Peter Strand of Deer Lodge, left for more fertile fields in the carpenter line, over in “Old Virginia.”

Chas H. Cromwell, who moved to Allart some months ago, is now moving back to Burrville. (April 1919)

John Owen and family spent Saturday and Sunday at Banner Springs.  (April 1919)

Mr. & Mrs. Martin Galloway formerly of Oakdale, are moving back to Sunbright. (March 21, 1919)

Mr. & Mrs. Vernon Beaty of near Banner Springs, lost their darling little baby Thrusday morning. (Dec, 5, 1919)


NOTICE

Brasel & Sons have placed in my hands for collection, their mercantile accounts.  All persons owing said firm, please call and settle and save cost.   T. A. Morris, Attorney

NOTICE
I wish to announce to my friends and customers that I am now in the mercantile business again. A list of a few of the things I have to offer:

Men’s Khaki pants $1.25 – better grade $2.00
Dress Shirts  90 cents
Pure Lard 35 cents
Hams  42 cents 
Dry Salt Extract 35 cents

T. A. HOOD, LANCING 


ANNOUNCEMENT
To the Republicans of Morgan County
I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of Sheriff, subject to the Republican Primary to be held  December 20, 1919. If elected, I shall endeavor to discharge the office in a business like manner and to perform my duty according to law and be governed by the processes that are put in my hands to the best of my ability.
I was born and raised in Morgan County and have always supported the Republican Party.  I am a poor man and need the office, and having made the race two years ago and was defeated, I feel now that I am entitled to the office this time.
Respectfully,
W. M. Holder


News Clippings – 1918


MARRIAGE LICENSES  – Issued week ending March 9, 1918

A. H. Portwood to Minnie Wood
J. D. Jones to Carrie Harrl
Hugh Carr to Ethel Presswood
Chas. Hown to Louvrnia Sims
Harry Hammonds to Cassie Sexton
Maynard Bishop to Ruth Hartley
Elbert Goad to Laura Innis
_______________
Issued week of March 16, 1918

Ervin H. Byrd to Lottie Nelson
Walter I Hays to Bertha A. York


 

IN LOVING REMEMBERANCE 
of our dear mother, Louise Schubert, who died, March 8th, 1915. Sadly missed by her husband and children.

DEATH OF JOHN H. McPETERS – After an illness of a few days, John. H. McPeters died at his home on Flat Fork. He was the son of Mr. Jas McPeters and a member of the Junior Order American Mechanics, under the auspices of which order he was buried Monday afternoon at the Flat Fork burrying ground.  He leaves a wife surviving him.   (Week of March 22, 1918)


SUDDEN DEATH OF CHAS BROWN – On last Saturday morning, the death angel, the invisible rider of the ‘pale horse’, came into the home of one of our citizens and took away the family’s head, in the person of Chas. Brown,
an old and respected citizen of the county.  He was suddenly stricken down, and after ceasing from the daily labor in which he engaged on Saturday morning, March 16th, he only lived about one hour.  Mr. Brown was born in Lammershein Rhine Baiern Bavaris, Germany at the Castle of the Count of Oberndorf, on Sept 28, 1847. He was the third of nine children born tp the marriage of Henry Edward and Maria Josephine (Fricker) Brown.  They  left
the old country Aug. 1, 1850 and arrived at Wartburg Oct 3rd of the same year. Mr. Brown was early left an orphan.  He married Julia Garrett .  There are four sons and four daughters surviving;  Mr. O.H. Brown of Knoxville, W. O. Brown of Petros, Ed. L. Brown and Robt Brown of Wartburg; Miss Josie Brown of Knoxville, Mrs. Ida Hughes of Tazewell, Mrs. Willie Byrd and Miss May Brown of Wartburg,  and his widow, Julia Garrett Brown, all of whom were present at his funeral which was conducted at the Presbyterian Church house Monday Morning at 10 o’clock. His brother, Mr. Edward Brown of Tazewell was also present.  There was a large concourse consisting of several hundred people in attendance at the services which was conducted by Rev. Charles Taylor of Oakdale.  The burial was in the Wartburg Cemetery. (Week of March 22, 1918)


SOCIAL AND PERSONAL DEPARTMENT 
March 1918

Little Rex Henry, the infant son of Mr. & Mrs. C. D. Henry has been very sick for the last few days.

There is one case of small pox in Wartburg, Mr. E. M. Williams is the unfortunate person surffering with contagion,
however, the Health authorities with the acquiescence of Mr. Williams family, have taken the precaution by the
adoption of proper quarantine regulations so that others of the town, if possible, shall not be afflicted.

A large number of friends met with well filled baskets and gave Mrs. T. V. Peters a hearty surprise on her return from La.  It being her birthday, March 1st.

Mr. Carson Brown of Camp Sevier, Greenville, S.C., has been spending a few days with home folks.

Mr. Will Shick from Sterns, Ky., was in our town Thursday.

The Ladies Aid met at the Hall Thursday and quilted two quilts.

Born to Mr. and  Mrs. J. A. Love of Mossy Grove, on last Sunday a Son.

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kreis on last Saturday, a girl.

Mr. C. C. Blake of Pine Orchard, Rockwood, Rt. 3, has recently traded his stallion for a well brd, fine blooded, jack.

Miss Minnie Adsmond is home after a trip to Knoxville and Chattanooga.  She has accepted the position
of Canning Demonstrator for Union County, Tennessee.

Newton Brewster, who is stationed at Camp Sevier, S.C., is at home on a 10 day furlough.


ROSE REMARKS

Sheriff Byrd was here one day last week talking to the boys and it seems that he made them believe that he is the fellow for Sheriff again, as he received 17 out of 21 votes cast.

Eugene Brown has moved from Burrville to the farm where Andy McKinney was living.

Elmer Davis, A C S fireman, is spending a few days with R. W. Davis, enjoying a case of measles.

Our S.S. was reorganized Sunday by electing John York, supt., Mr. J. G. Peters, asst. supt., Miss Nola York
secy., other the teachers selected are, Mr. J. B., York, Mrs. J.H. A. Lewallen, Mrs. J. D. Young, and Mr. J. G. Peters.


SUNBRIGHT 
  
On last Saturday evening, two young fellows, supposedly from Oneida, held up Paul Daniels and Levi Bass not far from seventeen tunnel and took twenty dollars off of them. They also held up Elbert Goad and he ran and they shot at him inflicting a slight wound in his shoulder.  This practice of stealing and robbing in this country should be looked after and a stop put to it.

Last Friday, while working on a trussel below seventeen tunnel, Mr. Henry Holliday, a brakeman on one of the dirt trains, fell from his train, falling a distance of forty or forty-five feet, receiving a serious injury to one of his ankles.

Mr. Will Sexton is very sick at this writing.

Aunt Lucretia Jones, who has the misfortune to fall and cripple herself, is slowly improving.


DEER LODGE

M.M. Foad and Alex Qualls have taken the contract to rock the Rome Church Road from Summit Park to forks of Frankfort Road.

Thorwald Strand has joined Earl Phillips in Pittsburg, allured by high wages.

Dr. Leonard Ostrowski, the oldest pioneer among the Polish settlers, passed away last Thursday after a few days illness with heart trouble.  He moved here from Chicago some 13 years ago and made it his home ever since. Father Sullivan said High Mass over the remains Sunday and he was laid to rest in the Deer Lodge Cemetery. (Week of March 22, 1918)

Charlie Zellar, a promising young man of 16 years, died Monday at the residence of his parents near the Pilot Mt. road , of acute Brights disease.  He was buried at the Deer Lodge Cemetery.

Charlie Phillips is home nursing a bad cold contracted on the Western Union line at tunnel 20.


APRIL, 1918

JOSEPH MARTIN BRANAM, age 68 yrs,of Coalfield, died here at the home of his son-in-law, R. B. Whalen on April 5th, of cardia renal disease.  He leaves a wife, one son, two sisters, and five daughters.  The body was sent to Harriman, Sunday morning on No. 1.  The funeral services were conducted by Rec. Wyrick of Harriman.  Interment was made in the Willard Cemetery.

DEATH OF MRS. WM. HOWARD 

We regret to learn of the death on Tuesday morning of this week, of Mrs. Wm. Howard of Sunbright. Mrs. Howard was about 80 years of age and the widow of the late William Howard who preceded her on life’s journey near two years ago.She leaves surviving her,  a number of children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren. (Week of April 12, 1918)


SOCIAL AND PERSONAL DEPARTMENT 

Mr. John Davis, formerly of Oakdale, has moved onto the farm which he recently purchased from Ruscoe Human.

All business here is being run by the new time and its hoped by many that we will never go back to the old time.

Mr. Fred Jacks left Tuesday for Stearns, Ky., where he has accepted work.

Mr. & Mrs. R. B. Whalen went to Harriman Sunday where they attended the funeral and burial of Mrs. Whalen’s father, Mr. Joseph Martin Branham.

Mrs. Oscar Stonecipher has returned home after an extended visit with her sister, Mrs. Pat Pearson of Oakdale.

 


MAY 1918 

MARRIAGES LICENSES  — Week of May 24, 1918

T. A. Hood to Stella Maden
Decatur Davis to Cordia Pittman

 


KILLED BY LIGHTNING  – At the end of the O & W Ry, west of Oneida in Scott Co, at or near a place called Gernt, it is reported that eight men sought shelter from a severe thunder and rain storm under a large oak
tree, and while there the tree was struck by the lighting, killing two instantly and injuring the others, one of whom was reported to in  a dying condition, their names are not learned.


JUNE 1918 

H. F. Byrd of the National Army, stationed at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C., is spending a few days in Wartburg and vicinity on furlough visiting home folks.

Mrs. Will Brown, of Elgin, came down last Sunday to bid good by to her brother, Arthur Duncan who left with the contingent of selected men for Camp Gordon Tuesday.

Mrs. Geo Shick has returned home after visiting her son Edward Shicks at Stearns, Ky.

Mr. E. J. Patching and family of Oakdale motored through and spent the day last Sunday week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Patching.

Mrs. R. G. Jacks is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Barnett at Frankfort this week.

The roller is in our town and work has begun on our road. (Burrville) It is hoped that we will soon have good roads.

Corp. Luther N. Garrett of the Narional Army stationed at Camp Sevier, Greenville, S. C. is spending a few days at home on furlough.

J. B. Powell attended the funeral of his brother-in-law, Mr. Wm. Kindrick at Rockwood last week, and on his return was accompanied by Mrs. Rue Hagard and Miss Ruth Blake, sisters of Mrs. Powell.

Ed Mehlhorn of the National Army, stationed at Camp Sevier, was in Wartburg Sunday visiting homefolks.

Private Everett Garrett is now seeing service “somewhere in France” while Lincoln Adams is supposedto be on the way “over there”.

Lt. Dorscheid is now at Ft. Oglethorp, Ga. in active commission.

Everett Jones who is in the U.S. Navy located on Fishers Island, N.Y., is at home on a ten day furlough.


Week of June 21, 1918 

Wednesday of this week was registration day for the young  men coming 21 years of age since June 5th of last year and a large number registered who resided in all parts of the County, and we hope to publish a complete list later.


LIST OF MEN MOBILIZED  – Week of June 24,-29, 1918

Elmer Davis Glen Mary
J. Arthur Duncan Wartburg 
James P. Minor Petros
Jesse C. Quinn Lancing
George Ray Oliver Springs
Weldie Langford Glades
Willie C. Adsmond Deer Lodge 
Arnett H. Boone Petros
Weldie Ruffner Coalfield
Emmett Ooten Deer Lodge 
Otis Underwood  Sunbright
Carl H. Davie Oakdale
Charles A. Morris Oliver Springs 
Edward B. Turpin Oakdale
Albert McCartt  Lancing 
Charles W.Phillips Oakdale 
John H. Ebble Deer Lodge 
Dock G. Howard  Lancing 
Howard Armes Deer Lodge
Arlow Ryons Deer Lodge
Irl J. McCormick Sunbright
Abe L. Howard  Lancing 
Tom C. Hardy Oakdale 
E. H. Freytag Wartburg
James M. Cross Harriman

  
Of the above men, James P. Minor, Charles W. Phillips and Albert McCartt were called as alternates.


CALLED TO COLORS

The young men whose names were published in our last week’s issue, (except Ernest Freytag and Jesse C. Quinn) left on Tuesday of this week for Camp Gordon, Ga.  There were 23 in number. Ernest Freytag and Jesse C. Quinn who were in the selects published, were selected for special training and will be sent later together with Ray C. Quinn of Knoxville.


JULY 1918

Mrs. T. O. Juve, widow of the late Rev. T. O.. Juve, died at her home North-west of Wartburg on Tuesday, June 18th.  She leaves surviving her, six children, three sons and three daughters. Funeral services were held on Thursday of this week and she was burried in the Wartburg Cemetery.

Mr. James Purvis, whose toe was amputated last week, is progressing nicely, and his many  friends hope shortly to see him out.


GLORIOUS FOURTH OF JULY AT DEER LODGE 
Big preparations are being made by the Red Cross Society and kindred committees for the big patriotic celebrations on July 4th.

S. T. Kimbell accompanied Judge W. Z. Stricklin over to Knoxville Thursday, where the Bales bankruptcy case was on hearing.

The High School Board met in Wartburg Monday and among other business transacted, employed a Mr. Ellis of New Market as Principal, Mrs. Nancy (Turman) Quinn as Music Teacher and Miss Cora Hornsby as teacher of domestic science and Home Economics in the Central High School for the coming fall and winter term.

Arlow Ryojn, Charlie Phillips and Bill Adsmond received their Army call.

 


AUGUST 1918 
HENRY KREIS SERIOUSLY WOUNDED
Mrs. Ben Kreis of Oakdale is reported to have received a message that her son Henry Kreis had been seriously wounded in action in France.  This is the third Morgan County boy to be wounded since the war began.  Sergt. Hagood, a former Oakdale boy, and Geo Dagley of Petros being the other two.

Week of August 16, 1918 
Those  that attended the Normal at Wartburg last week were, Mrs. A. C. Peters, Lonnie Gunter and Miss Mertie Goggins and Rev. T. V. Peters.


CALLED AUGUST 24

ABOUT 150,000 YOUTHS WILL REGISTER UNDER OLD DRAFT LAW 
Washington, Aug 14——Registration on Saturday, August 24, of all youths who have reached the age of 21 since the second registration last June, was ordered today by Provost Marshall General Crowder under a proclamation by President Wilson.  About 150,000 young men will register.  The purpose is to add quickly to the almost exhausted class one to meet army draft calls in September.


WILD CAT STILL RAIDED

One day last week a U.S. Deputy Rev. Collector assisted by W. A. Human, Constable of Sunbright, made a raid on a wild cat still just about two miles to the east of Sunbright, while theuy found and destroyded some of its accessories, including about 1 1/2 bbls of malt, furnace, etc, no arrests were made in connection with the raiding.

The Wartburg Chapter of the Red Cross met Monday at 2 p.m. at the Court house and among other matters, considered the preparing of 20 comfort kits to present the boys with, who will leave here Friday of this week, for Camp Gordon, Ga.
Mrs. Henry Freytag and daughter, Lillie May of Chattanooga were visiting in Wartburg last week.

Mr. & Mrs. Chas Hughes of Danville, Ky., spent a few days last week with the latters parents, Mr. & Mrs. S. C. Galloway.


SEPTEMBER, 1918 
  
MARRIAGE LICENSES

Issued week of Sept 7th, 1918
James Broglin to Lillie Ray
Hugh Carr to Ethel Presswood
Clide Anderson to Menerva Silcox

Issued week of   Sept 14, 1918

Ira Bryant to Gertrude Dotson
Walter Preswood to Malinda O??ey

Issued week of September 28th, 1918

Gardner Richards to Zena Goddard
Leroy Skeens to Florence Human
Alvis Cadle to Julia Chapman


HERBERT GARRETT WOUNDED 
Another  Morgan County boy, Herbert Garrett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Garrett, Lancing, Rt. 1, according to a message received by his parents, has been seriously wounded in action in France, This makes the third soldier from our county that we have heard of being the in the casualty list.

O.K. Johnson, Sam McCoy and Willie Walker, left Friday for Camp Wadsworth, S.C.

G. M. York dismissed his school last Monday and hiked himself down to the Co, Capital where he took upon himself the solemn and binding oath of a J.P.  If any young lady can find her a man to tie to her, proceed with him to the Squires where the knot will be tied at once.

John T. Stephens of the U. S. Navy came home last Sunday on Furlough.

Born to Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Crouch, on the 13th, a Big Boy.

Roscoe Anderson is spending a few days at Dayton Ohio before being called to service.

It is reported that Arthur Greer is very sick with typhoid fever.


CALLED TO COLORS 
Week of September 13, 1918
The following young men were selected and entrained last Friday for Camp Wadsworth, Spartanburg S. C.  Citizens of Wartburg generously furnished cars for their transportation to Lancing:

Granville M. Hall
Charles Swicegood
Joe Sexton
Wm. H. Butler
Chas Olmstead
Horatio H. Shaver
Oscar Stephens
Thorwald Taylor
John H. McCartt
Elbert Goad
Everett Langley
Gilbert W. Hall
Walter Jestes
Roy H. Hall
James M McCoy
Leland T. Lavender
Floyd N. Shaddows
Geo. I Hall
Sam B. McCoy
Wm. H. Walker
Floyd A. VanGundy
Henry E. Meltohn
O Keneth Johnson
David H. Wilson


NOVEMBER 1918

MARRIAGES

Week ending Nov 2nd, 1918

Clarence Strutton to Agnes Williams
James Fagan Jr., to Carrie Book
J. B. Duncan to Lizzie Black

Week ending November 9th 1918
Frances Rucker, Col to Alberta Chatton, Col
Jay McCartt ot Nellie Robbins

MARRIED  at the residence of the bride, four miles south of Wartburg on Sunday, Nov. 3, 1918, at 10 a m
Mrs. Lizzie Black and James B. Duncan. Squire I. J. Humamn preformed the ceremony. Mrs. Black is the widow of the late Carl Black and daughter of the late JWF Lehman, a prosperous farmer of this county. Mr. Duncan is well known by our people, having been a resident of this county all his life.


SOCIAL HAPPENINGS 
Mrs. Ross H. Williams went to Camp Sheridan, Montgomery Ala, Monday of this week to visit her husband who in camp at that place.

Our school is still closed an account of the flu in our community, but soon hope to see it open.

Mr. & Mrs. Arlow Nitzschke of Danville, Ky., spent a few days visiting his parents Mr. & Mrs. J. J. Nitzschke.

Miss Grace Kennedy of Rockwood attended the funeral of her brother Harry last Thursday.


DEATHS

The body of Harry Kennedy who died in the Hospital at Lexington, Ky with influenza followed by pneumonia, was shipped to Burrvlle for burial, Oct. 31st.

DEATH OF MRS. LOUVINA BOWMAN
On October 22, at 3:20 P M, Mrs. Louvina Bowmamn died at her home in Oakdale, after an illness from influenza.  She was burried in Wartburg Cemetery on the 23rd.  She leaves surviving her, her mother, Mrs. D. W. Cooper, two daughtes, Jesse Lee Hall and Mary Baldwin Starkey, and four brothers Dr. Jno L.., James, Joe B, and Dave W., Jr., and her husband John Bowman.  Mrs. Bowman formerly resided in Wartburg and was well known here.  She was the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. D. W. Cooper.

OSCAR WILLIAMS, KILLED IN ACTION 
A telegram has been received by Mrs. W. D. Jones of this place, that her son, Private Oscar Williams, was killed in action on Sept 28th.  This makes the second Morgan County bouy to make the supreme sacrifice in the present world war. Young Williams enlisted about one year ago and went overseas not long thereafter. He was only eighteen years of age and was the oldest son of Mrs. Jones

TWO MORE MORGAN COUNTY BOYS ON CASUALTY LIST – On last Friday appeared the name of John H. Carson, Oliver Springs, killed in action and on Saturday the name of Lee Martin, Coalfield, wounded, degree undetermined.  Both Morgan County boys, Carson, the first named who has made the supreme sacrifice left Morgan County, Sept., 1917 in a contingent of drafted men of about 65 in number.