January 2, 1909
p. 2:3 A. J. Jackson. "A. J. Jacksoh [sic], an old and highly respected citizen of the 12th district of this county, died at his resident near Ivy Gap a few days ago. He was born on Dec. 6, 1835, and lived the whole of his life in that neighborhood. . . .
His father Azariah Jackson was a soldier in the Creek war and in the war of 1812 and was with General Jackso [sic] at the battles of Horseshoe Bend and New Orleans.
Mr. Jackson many years ago married Miss Sallie Pippin, a daughter of Joseph Pippid [sic] deceased. She survives him. Their children W. S. Jackson County Surveyor, S.R., H.I., and A.C., Jackson together with one daughter Julia Jackson reside in that neighborhood. . . .
Mr. Jackson was a consistent member of the Chrissian [sic] church for many years. . . . He was buried at the family graveyard near his residence."
January 9, 1909
p. 3:5 (Dycus). "Mike Kelly, of Willette, died Saturday and was burried at this place Sunday."
NOTE: EMIGRATIONS START HERE.
February 13, 1909
p. 2:1 (Granville). "The community was shocked on last Tuesday evening to learn of the death of Mr. Bud Heneman he was one of our best citizens . . ."
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "D. B. Johnson is in Wanett, Okla., on legal business.
W. C. Fuquay has returned from Oklahoma, where he has been for the past two years.
The friends of Mrs. J. W. Carter will regret very much to learn of her death, which recently occured at her home in Wanette, Okla. Mrs. Carter was a resident of Gainesboro a number of years, and a true Christian, being a member of the Methodist church."
***CHECK pp. 3 & 4 for emigrations]***
p. 3:4 (Parmer). "The death angel entered the home of Art Leaster and wife Monday morning and claimed for its own Mrs. Leaster's mother, Aunt Nancy Fann. . . ."
p. 3:4 (Pharris Chapel). "Mrs. Nancy Fann, who has been sick for some time, died Monday morning and was burried Tuesday at the family grave-yard at Thomas Burris, Jr., Eld. Henry Hall preaching the sermon."
February 20, 1909
p. 1:3 (Dr. Z. P. Loftis Writes of His First Experience in the Missionary Field.) From China.
p. 2:1 (Local Items). "N. B. Young has returned from a three week's trip to Oklahoma."
p. 2:1 (J. C. Darwin's House and Contents Burns). "Monterey, Tenn., Feb. 15. -- The residence belonging to Mrs. G. C. Darwin, with all the contents was burned yesterday morning at 2 o'clock. The house was a ten-room frame building worth $1,500, with $1,000 insurance. Mrs. Darwin's family are in Texas, where they had gone on account of Miss Ora Dove Darwin's health. All of their furniture was stored upstairs and was a complete loss without insurance. The house was occupied by Mr. Hamilton, an employe of the Tennessee Central Railroad, whose loss was $1,500, with $1,000 insurance. The family barely escaped with their lives. Miss Wright, sister of Mrs. Hamilton, was visiting them, and lost all of her clothing."
p. 2:5 (Non-resident Notice). C. J. Martin v. Elizabeth Martin et al, Chancery Court at Gainesboro, Tenn. Defendant Nancy Martin is a nonresident of the State of Tennessee.
p. 3:4 (Rough Point). "J N Wilson who has been in Texas for some time arrived here Thursday night on the Str. Harley.
Mrs Frony Forkum, who has been in feeble health for some time, departed this life Feb 12. She leaves a husband, three children and a host of friends to mourn her death. She obeyed the gospel about seven years ago under the teaching of Bro J W Carter, of Lafayette, and lived a true and faithful Christian until she was called to home on high. Funeral services were conducted by Bro Charlie Pyron at the Christian church on Cub Creek, after which her remains were laid to rest. . . ."
p. 3:4 (Gainesboro Route 1). "Harrison Price and family, of Mulkatown, Ill., are visiting friends and relatives here."
p. 3:5 (Pharris Chapel). "Palo Pharris' baby was burried at the Pharris grave yard Sunday."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg). "The death angel entered the home of Bill Carnahan and wife Wednesday and claimed for its own their infant child. . . .
George Gully left one day last week for Ky."
February 27, 1909
[p. 1:4: Under "Queer Things" a very non-sexist list of types of men with stupid attitudes about women.]
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Gid H. Lowe, of Cookeville, was in Gainesboro Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. Lowe was en route home from a two week's trip in Kentucky."
[p. 2:5 (Local Items). "One of our citizens who occasionly wipes the dishes for his wife, became tired of the job and refused, saying that 'it is not a man's work.' Not feeling disposed to lose his help she brought the Bible out to convince him of his error and read as follows from II Kings 21:13: 'And will wipe Jerusalem as a man wipeth a dish, wiping it and turning it upside down.' It is needless to say that he is still doing his occasional stunt."]
p. 3:4 (In Memory). "Monday morning Jan. 25, 1909, little Reginald Rogers breathed his last and his pure spirit went back to the God who gave it.
Reginald was the son of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Rogers, and was born Jan. 14, 1904 near Flynns Lick. . . .
He was sick only a short time. . . .
O, how he suffered for twelve hours before he died but God was good and answered our prayers, which were to ease his suffering body and let him die as tho he were going to sleep. The last two hours of his life were seemingly without pain and just as the hands of the clock pointed to 4:30 the little threat of life was broken and he fell asleep in the arms of Jesus.
. . . Never again will I enter that home and be welcomed by this darling's glad shout of glee because 'Aunt Thoe' has come.
How our hearts ache for the broken hearted father and mother and little sister and brother . . .
Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Horn after which he was tenderly laid to rest in the family burying ground. . . ." "His Aunt."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg). "The infant child of John Cassetty and wife died Thursday and was burried at Uncle Jim Wests'. The burrial services was conducted by Rev W A Carver, of Willette."
Saturday, March 6, 1909
p. 1:4 (Letter From Dr. Loftis). Dateline Nankin, China, Jan. 5, 1909. Lengthy letter from Dr. Sanford Loftis discussing his experiences in China. " . . . My escort to Tibet is here and will be my sole companion during the long 4 months journey yet ahead of me. . . . My permanent address will be Batang, West China, via Ta Chien Lu, (postage five cents.) Hoping you will have a prayerful interest in this needy field. . . ."
p. 2:2 (Miss Dora Bryant). "Dora Bryant was born June 20, 1889, died Feb. 25, 1909; aged 19 years, 8 months and 5 days. She was the daughter of J. H. Bryant and wife. Funeral services were conducted from the residence in the 2nd district, Saturday, Feb. 27, and the body was burried in the family graveyard.
The 'great white plague' has claimed another one of our loved ones . . .
To those dear loved ones, father, mother, brother and sisters we would say but one word. Live, that when the time comes that it is possible for you to again meet Dora . . . ." F. L. T.
p. 3:4 (Haydensburg Route 1). "George Gulley has returned from Kentucky."
p. 3:5 (Rough Point). "The death angel visited our neighborhood and went into the home of J. H. Bryant and claimed for its own his daughter, Dora, Feb. 26. . . ."
p. 3:5 (Gainesboro Route 1). "Henry Chaffin has returned from Kansas after spending a few weeks with his brother Jasper."
p. 3:6 (Parmer). "Harrison Price and wife returned to their home in Illinois last week. They have been visiting Mrs Prices parents, W H Jackson for the past 4 months."
March 13, 1909
p. 2:1 (Local Items). "Clyde Darwin of the U. S. Navay is here the guest of his grand parents, J. M. Johnson. Mr. Darwin holds the position of first mechanic, and was with the fleet which just ended its cruise around the world."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg). "The infant child of B Sisco and wife died Saturday and was burried Sunday."
March 20, 1909
p. 2:2 (Obituary). "Eudora Bryant began life on the 5th day of May 1889 in Jackson Co., Tenn. . . . When fifteen years of age she formed a vital union with the Lord of Life, united with the Methodist Episcopal Church, South and thereafter lived a consistent and active member of the same. . . . At her home, in the presence of her father and mother, brother and sisters, and some friends, on the 25 [or 26???] day of Feb. 1909 she left earth for Heaven. . . . Her remains were burried in the family cemetery at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bryant. . . ." J. M. Horn.
p. 3:1 (Dycus). "The infant of Neal Hunter and wife Thursday [sic] and was burried Friday."
March 27, 1909 - no entries.
April 3, 1909
p. 3:4 (Meagsville). "Morgan Murphy left Wednesday for Texas. We were very sorry to see him go, but wish him success and hope he will not forget his friends on Sugar Creek."
April 10, 1909
p. 1:6 (Maj. L. J. Lowe). "It is with sorrow that we note the death of our former townsman, Leonard John Lowe, who died at his home in Cookeville, Putnam county Tenn., March 27, 1909, at 6 o'clock a.m. at the age of 82 years, 10 months and 25 days.
He was born in Davidson County, Tennessee, May 2, 1826. Moved from there to Robinson County Tenn., then to Wilson County Tenn., and was educated at Lebanon, Tenn. In 1851 or 2 he came to Gainesboro, and taught school for many years he was also a lawyer and practiced some.
He was married to Miss Nancy Jane Quarles in Oct. 1854, who died Nov. 9 1908, she was a daughter of James T. Quarles. From this union there were 8 children; six boys and two girls. Two, a boy and girl, died when young, the only daughter, Mary, who lived to be grown, married L. S. Anderson and died July 29, 1897. The other five boys are living, who are: Gid H., W. Q., Jno. D., J. T. and T. W. Lowe.
He enlisted as a private in Capt. Wm. Gore's company as a confederate soldier. He was then transfered to his brother's company, Capt. Gid H. Lowe and afterwards was promoted to Major, and was honorably discharged at the end of the war.
In 1871 he moved to Cheatham county Tenn., and in 1881 he moved back to Gainesboro, where he followed his profession as Teacher and Lawyer until about the year 1890; when he retired to private life, still living here until Aug. 1907, when he moved to Cookeville, Tenn.
He joined the Christian church and was baptized while living in Cheatham County. He was raised to the sublime degree of a Master Mason in Wilson or Sumner county, while he was quite a young man, before he came to Gainesboro the first time, he was affiliated with Tannehill Lodge, No. 133 F. & A. M. soon afterwards, and remained a member thereof until his death.
He was burried with Masonic honors in the Cookeville cemetary by Cookeville Lodge, No. 256 F. & A. M. by request of Tannehill Lodge No. 133. . . . This April 6, 1906. [sic]" Henry P. Loftis.
p. 2:1 (no heading). "Mrs. H. R. Richmond and children, of Ft. Riley, Kans., arrived here Sunday, and will spend several months, with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. S. B. Fowler."
p. 2:1 (O. L. Hall). "It is with sorrowing heart we pen these few lines in memory of O. L. Hall, who died at his home in Big Bottom, March 28, age 39 years and four months.
Mr. Hall was taken sick last fall, with that dread disease consumption, and after a hard struggle against many odds was finally called home to rest. He was a member of the Christian church having been so since 1893, joining the church under the preaching of Elder Hyram Pharris . . .
Mr. Hall is survived by a wife, three children; mother, Mrs. Vernetta Hall; three sisters, Mesdames Sarah McCoin, Settie Moore, Mary Smith; three brothers, M. J. Hall of Hopkinsville, Ky., James Hall of Meagsville, B. S. Hall of Cookeville.
Funeral services was hold Monday, Mch 29, by Bro. B. S. Goolsby of Dougle Springs, after which the remains were intered in the family cemetery, near the home. . . ."
Will Birdwell, S Thaxton, Mrs Denie Kent and little daughter spent Sunday at Tom Clemens. 3:3 Brooks Bend.
p. 3:4 (Pharris Chapel). "The death angel visited the home of John Roberts and wife Thursday and claimed their infant of four months. Its body was laid to rest in the Pharris cemetary. We extend our sympathy to the bereaved parents."
p. 3:5 (Frederick, Okla.). Letter from A. F. Bybee.
April 17, 1909
p. 2:4 (Tillman Jasper Osgatharp). "He was born July 25, 1828, died March 28, 1909, makes his life stay on earth 80 years 8 months and 3 days.
He obeyed the gospel some time in the fifties, from which time he lived a christian until his death. He was a soldier in the Civil war, but above all he was a soldier for the cause of Christ always laboring for his Master.
He was burried Monday in the old Toney grave yard, Bro. Arms, of Celina, Tenn., conducted the funeral services. He leaves one daughter, one grandaughter, and 3 brothers and a host of friends and relatives to mourn his death. . . ." His Only Grandaughter.
p. 3:4 (El Pardo). "J P Poston and wife woke up the other morning and found their baby dead in bed with them."
p. 3:6 (Gainesboro Route 3). "The death angel visited the home of Bill Heady and wife and claimed for its own, their dear little baby. Died Saturday and was burried Sunday."
April 24, 1909
p. 2:5 (Poddyville). "Henry Rhoten and Frank Chapman left Wednesday for California.
Several from this place attended the burrial of Mrs John Lee at Dodson Branch Thursday."
p. 3:1 (Gainesboro Route 3). "Nany Jackson was born Oct. 3rd, 1825; and died April 15 1909. She lived 83 years, 7 mo, and 12 days. She was married when she was 21 years old and lived with her husband 20 years which left her a widow at 42 years, she was left with 8 children of her own and 6 step children. She made a good mother and grandmother, and made many friends. She obeyed the gospel in her 18 year, and lived a true follower of Christ till death. The funeral services were held on Rush Fork by J W Fox. She was burried in the family grave yard near her home. She leaves 8 children, one step child, one brother and a large number of grandchildren and friends to mourn her death. . . ." I am a lone.
May 1, 1909
p. 2:2 (Local Items). "Will Rector, who has been in Coalinga, California, for several years has returned.
Tom Lowe, of Cookeville, was here Sunday en route to Columbia, Ky., where he will visit his brother, John D. Lowe.
Misses Dorothy Anderson and Lalla Mai Quarles, and Bailes Anderson left Monday on the Str. Rhea for Columbia, Ky., where they will spend the summer with relatives."
p. 2:3 (Miss Margerie Gailbreath) "Miss Margerie Gailbreath died at the home of her uncle's, W. M. Gailbreath, Thursday April 29 at 4:40 a.m., after a lingering illness of several months with consumption. Her remains were interred in the family grave-yard near Flynns Lick Friday morning Rev. J. M. Horn conducting the funeral service."
p. 2:3 (Dalhart, Texas). Letter dated April 23, 1909 from R. S. Tinsley. " . . . It has been 8 years since I moved from Tenn., and the time seems short. . . .
The boys that came here seven years ago and bought land have done well.
D. B. Hill of Sparta, Tenn., is our District Judge (Circuit Judge you call it there), and he is a good one and is very popular with the people. He is a son of Capt. Hill of Gen. Dibrell's Command."
p. 3:6 (Fitzhugh, Okla.). Letter from Effie May Apple. ". . . Mr. Tom Roggers and family, of Sullivins Bend, Tenn., are here on the lookout for them a location, hope they will find a home to suit them for we are glad to have our good old Tenn. people with us.
We came from Tenn. 2 years ago and like this country fine.
. . . Would be glad to hear from our old friends in Big Bottom."
May 8, 1909
p. 2:3 (Dr. Z. Sanford Loftis, Writes from China.) Letter from Dr. Loftis describing his experiences in China.
p. 3:6 (Miss Ella Hollemon). "Miss Ella Hollman of Granville, died in Nashville last Friday night where she had gone for a surgical operation. The interment took place at Granville May 3, Rev. J. M. Horn conducting the services. Miss Holleman leaves two sisters, Mrs. Mollie Neely and Miss Viola Hollemon of Granville."
stock advertisement on p. 4:4 refers to James Wright, of Spurlock KY.
May 15, 1909
p. 1:5 (Dr. Z. Sanford Loftis Writes From China). Letter from Dr. Loftis describing his experiences in China.
p. 2:3 (Cookeville Route 3). "J V Hawkins died last week."
p. 2:5 (Local Items). "John Gore, of Rogersville, Ala., is visiting relatives in this and Clay County."
p. 3:6 (Poddyville). "The death angel visited the home of Vandorn Hawkins and wife and took from them their loving daughter, after a lingering illness of several months, with consumption. Her remains were laid in the Dodson Branch grave yard. . . ."
May 22, 1909
p. 1:3 (Local Items). "Lem Robinson, of Pauls Valley, Okla., was in Gainesboro the latter part of last week the guest of friends."
p. 2:3 (Local Items). "Si Hensley died at his home in the 10 district Tuesday, from the effects of a pistol wound received several weeks ago."
p. 2:4 (Meagsville). "Bill Moss, of Carthage, and Bro Reese Moss of Hopkinsville, Ky., are visiting relatives at this place."
p. 3:6 (Rough Point). "Mrs Faught Stephens died Saturday and was burried here Sunday."
May 29, 1909
p. 3:6 (Meagsville). "Cook Terry and wife passed through here Friday enroute to Livingston to the burrial of their grandson, who was killed by a run away team."
June 5, 1909
p. p. 2:3 (Local Items). "Charlie Reeves, of Gorman, Texas, is the guest of Dr. S. B. Fowler and family. Mr. Reeves has been attending the law department of Cumberland University at Lebanon."
p. 3:5 (Cookeville Route 3). "Lattie Hawkins died last week and was burried at Dotson Branch. Rev W Swearingin conducted the funeral services."
June 12, 1909
p. 2:3 (Local Items). "John Gore, of Rogersville, Ala., who has been several weeks left Monday for Red Boiling Springs, where he will spend some time before returning home."
p. 2:6 (Coalinga, California). Letter from Tom Mabrey. ". . . I know about fifteen of the boys from Gainesboro here in town broke and looking for work. . . ."
June 19, 1909
p. 2:3 (Whitleyville). "Mrs. William Holcomb, of this place, died at her home Thursday June 10. She was a very highly respected old lady and the bereaved one have our deepest sympathy."
p. 2:3 (Fannie McCarmack). "Friday morning June 11, 1909, Fannie McCarmack was called away from her home to dwell among the saints. Fannie was the daughter of J. B. McCarmack and wife, age 13 years.
. . . The great white plague has claimed another one of our loved ones . . .
To those dear loved ones, father, mother, brothers and sisters, we say but one word. Live, . . ." Her School Mate.
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "News has been received here by the relatives of Cleveland Stafford, that he was seriously hurt at Coalinga, Cal., where he is employed in the oil fields. He was taken to Red Cross Hospital at Los Angeles, where he is being cared for."
p. 2:5 (Killed by Lightning). "Boles Russell and Marvin Payne were killed by lightning Thursday morning near their home at Chestnut Mound. They had gone to the field to plow corn, when a storm came up, they taking shelter under a tree from the rain, they were found there after the storm, both them and the two mules they had been plowing, having been killed instantly. This was proven by the fact that the lines were still wrapped around their hands, and the mules had fallen just in front of them. Tom, a son of Mr. Russell's was also badly shocked, and is not expected to live. The mule he was plowing was struck but not killed, but no doubt will die.
Mr. Russell leaves a wife and five children. . . .
Mr. Payne was a young man 20 years old, this being his birthday. He was making his home with Mr. Russell, and was an excellent young man.
Their remains were burried Friday morning near their home."
p. 3:6 (Brimstone). "Fannie McCormick died Friday June 11. She was the daughter of J. E. McCormack and wife."
June 26, 1909
p. 1:3 (In Memoriam. A Tribute of Respect to the Memory of Brother M. L. Gore.) "Brother Mounce Lauderdale Gore was born July 16, 1840, in Jackson County Tennessee, on Roaring River, five miles from Gainesboro. He was raised on the farm and came to Gainesboro, about the year 1866 or 1867, and went into the mercantile business and continued in same for several years. He was elected Circuit Court Clerk in 1874, and served his people with honor and credit for four years. He left Gainesboro and moved back to his farm on Roaring River December 18th 1897, where he lived until his death. In early manhood he linked his destiny with Miss Mary Susan Cassetty, March 22, 1868, by William W. McCue, Esq.. To this union five children were born to-wit: Frank C. Gore, John J. Gore, Annie Gore Sadler, Carrie Gore and Nell Gore, all of whom are living except Annie Gore Sadler, who died May 27th 1903. His wife, who survives him has been like a ministering angel, lighted his pathway through life with love, joy and gladness, until 8:45 o'clock p.m. June 18, 1909, when he peacefully and fearlessly departed this life at his home on Roaring River, age 68 years 11 months and 2 days, leaving a wife and four children to mourn their loss. Brother Gore heard the beautiful story of Jesus and gave his life to him 'Who doeth all things well' joining the Church of Christ in August 1904, and was immersed by Elder Marion Harris.
Our Brother was made a master workman, he being sublimely raised to the third degree about the year 1866 or 67, in Tannehill Lodge No. 133 A.F. and A.M. and was exalted to the August degree of Royal Arch Masonry about the year 1868 at New Middleton Tenn. Brother Gore has filled all the important offices in the Lodge, has been high Priest of of Gainesboro Chapter No. 86 R.A.M. of which he was a Charter Member. . . .
Brother Gore left home as a volunteer private soldier on the 14th day of May, 1861, in his brother William Gore's Company 'K' of Col. A. S. Fulton's 8th Tennessee Infantry Regiment went with his Company and Regiment to Virginia in July 1861. On account of a long hard spell of sickness he was discharged in September 1861. He got home from Virginia and as soon as he regained his health he enlisted a Company of Calvary service which elected him Captain, which position he held as Captain of Company 'G' in Gen'l Geo. G. Dibrell's famous Tennessee Calvary Regiment, which under Dibrell's orders, Gore often commanded. After Dibrell was promoted to Brig. Gen'l, Captain Gore was in command of Dibrells regiment at the time of the surrender in May 1865, and had been in command several months prior to that time and would have been commissioned Colonel if the war had continued a few weeks longer. The necessary recommendations had gone to Richmond to secure his promotion. As a soldier his reputation was that of a man of undoubted courage and high character, but of such modesty was never known to boast of his individual achievements. While a man of plain unassuming manners, he was habitually and naturally polite to all his associates and seemed to have at heart more the comforts of others than his own, but we might say that he could not have been otherwise for these are family traits. As a military man his habits were strict obedience to orders, as a scout to learn the movement or position of the enemy. Gen'l Dibrell was heard to say that Captain M. L. Gore always brought him more satisfactory reports than any other officer he could send out. Although in many hard fought battles and much exposed to the enemies fire he was never wounded nor captured. While Gen'l Dibrell's regiment was under Gen'l Forrest in a calvary fight near Franklin, Tenn., in the latter part of 1862, Gore's horse was killed under him while moving rapidly in a charge. And another was shot under him near the close of the war but not killed. Captain Gore was in what was called the Hundred days fight from Dalton to Atlanta Georgia with Gen'l Johnson's army. Then near the last of 1864 he was at the battle of Saltville, Va., when the Confederates saved the saltworks from Burbridges forces. He was at the battle of Bentonville North Carolina, the last engagement between Johnson and Sherman's armies, on or about the 16th day of April 1865, and right at the last of April or the first of May 1865, Capt. Gore was one of President Davis' escort from Abbeyville South Carolina to Washington Georgia. Capt. Gore commanded Dibrell's old regiment as the escort or part of the escort to the president of the Confederacy. . . .
The funeral services over the body of Brother Gore was conducted by Elder Marion Harris and the Masonic Order from his residence Saturday evening at two o'clock. The body was burried in the family cemetery.
This June 22, 1909. Henry P. Loftis, N. B. Young, J. A. Williams, Committee."
p. 2:3 (J. Brooks Col., Commits Suicide.) "J. Brooks Col., the 15 year old son of Lud Brooks, was found Thursday evening about 3 o'clock on top of the Brooks Ferry Hill just west of town with a bullet hole in his head. The boy left home about 2 o'clock with a rifle not saying where he was going. Shortly after he left his father sent a neighbor boy in search for him. After being gone a short time the boy returned and informed Brooks that he found his son, but that he appeared to be hurt. Brooks then accompanied the boy to where his son was, he being about a quarter of a mile from the house. The boy was found lying in a pool of blood with a bullet hold in his forehead just between the eyes, the rifle he had left home with was lying near him with an empty shell in it. The body was lying on a pile of rocks about 150 yards from the main road and near the road leading from the Brook's Ferry road to the Flynns Lick road.
No reason can be given for the rash act, only that his father had forbid him from going on an excursion which angered him.
An inquest was held over the body late Thursday evening but we go to press too early to learn to verdict of jury, but from what we have gathered it appears to be plain case of suicide."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg). "On the 18th an angel left home on high to gather flowers for heaven and entered the home of Josier Roberts and took from them their beloved little baby. . . .
Mrs Eva Forkum, wife of C C Forkum, who has been sick some time, died at her fathers home on Hensley Creek Monday. . . ."
p. 3:6 (Dudney's Hill). "J W Stafford attended the burial of Capt M L Gore Saturday."
July 3, 1909
p. 1:6 (Whitleyville). "Hovey Murray, who mysteriously disppeared from Star Light City a few days ago, is now reported to be in Kentucky.
The writer was inexpressibly shocked and grieved to hear of the death of Capt. M. L. Gore. . . ."
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "A. H. Lynn, who has been at Aransas Pass, Texas, for the past six months, spent the week-end here and with his parents, Asa Lynn and wife, of Route 4. He left Monday for his home in Chicago."
p. 3:2 (Dudney's Hill). "Mrs Vanhooser, of Kentucky, is visiting relatives at this place.
The angle of death visited the home of Jim Poston and wife last Friday at 1 o'clock and called away their darling little baby.
S O Howard, of Ala., was the guest of Hyram Pharris and family Saturday and Sunday."
p. 3:3 (Brimstone). "George Cherry, of Christian County, Ky., visited his parents at this place last week.
Bedford Kendall spent Saturday night with his cousin, George Frazier, of Boles, Ky."
p. 3:4 (Gainesboro Route 1). "The death angel visited the home of Jim Poston and wife and claimed for its own, their dear babe, which died Friday night and was buried Saturday. . . ."
p. 3:5 (Red Boiling Springs Route 1). "Mr. Bnck [sic] Woodcock, while fencing on his farm near Willette Thursday was struck and instantly killed by lightning. Mr Woodcock was a good moral citizen a loyal and consentrated [sic] christian. . . ."
p. 3:5 (Haydensburg). "Among the number who attended the Burial of Mr Woodcock at Willette Saturday were Idle and Mell Clark and Geo Davenport and family."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg). "Faught Stephen's little baby died Sunday and was burried Monday."
p. 3:6 (Cookeville Route 3). "Amos Maberry's Infant died Saturday and was burried at Dodson Branch."
July 10, 1909
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "John Howell, of Coalinga, Cal., is visiting his parents on Route 3.
Miss Mary Settle has returned from an extended visit to her sister, Mrs. E. W. Davis, of Cave City, Ky.
Mrs. Walter Fowler, of Quenton, Okla., is visiting her parents, G. W. Birdwell and wife on Jenning Creek."
p. 3:1 (Local News). "Malcolm Cordell Vanhooser only child of -ammpson and Alice Vanhooser died at their home near Gainesboro July 4, age ten months and seventeen days. . . ."
p. 3:4 (Pharris Chapel). "Radford Speakman has returned from Mo., and says that Tick is the best place he can find."
p. 3:4 (Cookeville Route 3). "Mary Ransome died last week and was burried at Jo Smiths.
Duke Allen's child died Saturday and was burried at C K Allen's.
Amos Mabery's child died Saturday and was burried at Dodson Branch cemetery.
Mrs. Elizabeth Langford attended the burrial of two of her grand children the same day."
July 17, 1909
p. 1:5 (In Loving Rememberance of Eva Forkum). "Eva was born May 27, 1877, and died June 21, 1909.
Funeral services was conducted by Rev. J. M. and Dr. J. B. Hix at home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pate Hix. She professed religion 13 years ago having lived a devoted christian until death.
She was married to C. C. Forkum Feb. 7, 1902. She leaves a husband, father and mother two sisters and one brother and a host of friends to mourn her death. . . .
She oftentimes said during her illness of 11 months that it was just with God she was ready anytime that knew best. And when she saw the end was near she was perfectly composed and called her folks saying that she must go, and not to grieve after her for she was going to rest, and when deaths angel beconed her come. . . ." A cousin.
p. 2:3 (William G. Lee Dies at His Home in Nashville). "DIED-At 7:45 o'clock Thursday evening, July 8, 1909, at the family residence, 1017 Sigler Street, William Gailbreath Lee, in the 72 year of his age, brother of R. H. Lee, and father of Robert E., Walter W., Edward D., and Charles H. Lee, and Mrs. Jessie Harley.
Funeral services will be conducted by Rev. Wm. Culberth at the residence at 4 o'clock this (Friday) afternoon.
The following gentlemen are requested to attend as paulbears: Joe Steele, Fred Allen, Sam McGee, George Burrell and A. C. Mann.
Interment at Mt. Olivet.
M.S. Combs & Co., Directors.
Gainesboro (Tenn) papers please notice. Nashville Tennesseean.
[Local addition:] Mr. Lee was born and grew to young manhood one mile below Flynn's Lick in Jackson County, on the farm now owned by Wm B. Norton, from where he moved, with his fathers family, to Nashville, Tenn., a few years before the war. He has many relatives in this county who will be grieved to learn of his death. His mother's maiden name was Rebeca Gailbreath, who died in Nashville a couple of years ago at the advanced age of 96 years."
p. 3:4 (Haydensburg). "On the morning of July 10th an angel gathering guests for heaven entered the home of M G Cassetty and wife and took from them their little baby. . . ."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg Route 1). "The death angel visited the home of M S Cassetty and wife July 10 and claimed for its own their darling baby."
July 24, 1909
p. 1:4 (Samuel J. Keith Passes at Home of his Son in Nashville). "Samuel J. Keith, one of the most prominent citizens of Nashville, and one of the best known men in financial and business circles of the city, died yesterday afternoon shortly before 4 o'clock at the summer home of his son, Walter Keith, at Ridge Top. Mr. Keith had gone on a visit to his son Friday afternoon, intending to spend a large portion of the summer there.
At an early hour Saturday morning he suffered an attack of heart trouble, and for a time was seriously ill. During the afternoon, however, he seemed to be greatly improved, and it was thought by his friends that the illness had proven only temporary.
During yesterday afternoon, however, the attack was repeated. Dr. McPheeters Glasgow, a son-in-law of Mr. Keith, and other physicians were present, but medical aid was of little avail, and Mr. Keith died shortly before 4 o'clock. He had not been enjoying vigorous health for some time, but on Friday just before leaving Nashville for Ridge Top, seemed in good health and spirits. . . .
UNUSUAL BUSINESS ACUMEN. Since Mr. Keith has been president of the Fourth National Bank . . . He had been closely identified with many business ventures and financial movements in Nashville since returning to this city from New Orleans in 1875. . . .
Mr. Keith was born in Jackson county Tenn., in 1830. He came to Nashville before he had passed his twentieth birthday, and accepted a position as clerk and salesman for the firm of Morris & Mathews. The firm was in the wholesale grocery business on Market street.
Some time later Mr. Keith left this company and established himself in business, under the firm name of Kirkpatrick, Evans & Keith. This was a wholesale grocery business, and was located on Market street. He continued in this business until the civil war broke out, and during that time was not engaged in active work.
In 1864 Mr. Keith joined the firm of Sperry & Brothers, the firm name being changed to that of Keith & Sperry. He bought the stock of the Sperrys in January, 1865. Disposing of this, he decided to quit the wholesale grocery business. He formed the firm of Kirkpatrick, Keith & Company, commission merchants, and made the headquarters of the business in New Orleans.
September 16, 1865, Mr. Keith married Miss Elizabeth Bell Snyder, the daughter of Captain Bell Snyder, a well known riverman. With his family he moved to New Orleans, the first portion of 1866, and went to work in pushing the interest of his firm there. The concern did a very extensive business, especially in tobacco and cotton.
RETURNS TO NASHVILLE. Returning to Nashville in 1879, Mr. Keith had until time [sic] of his death been extremely active in the business and financial life of the growing city. . . .
Upon his return to this city he was at first connected with the Mechanics National Bank, afterwards severing his interests with this institution and joining his forces with the First National Bank. In 1882 he was elected president of the Fourth National Bank, succeeding Judge James Whitworth. . . .
. . . A sincere, though ostentatious Christian, Mr. Keith was one of the main-stays among the membership of McKendree Methodist church. He had been one of the stewards of the church for many years and was chairman of the official board.
Besides holding other positions of honor and trust, Mr. Keith was a member of the board of trust of Vanderbilt University.
Besides his wife, Mr. Keith is survived by three children, a son, Walter Keith of the Keith-Simmons Hardware Company, and two daughters, Mrs. Percy Madden and Mrs. McPheeters Glasgow. All the members of his immediate family were present at his bedside yesterday. He leaves a number of relatives in Dickson and Jackson counties. . . ." Nashville Tennessean.
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Dr. S. B. Fowler has returned from Quenton, Okla. The operation he performed on Walter Fowler was successful, and left patient greatly improved.
Misses Minnie and Avo McGlasson returned from a visit to relatives at Gamliel [sic], Ky., last week."
p. 3:3 (Granville News). "Miss Vernon Gold, of Carthage, and Miss Plumes, of Oklahoma, were the guests of Mrs. Smith last week.
Henry Carter and wife, of Atlanta, Ga., are visiting home folks."
p. 3:5 (Cookeville Route 8). "Jim Taylor is in on a visit from Ill.
Revs Cooper and Swearingin will preach uncle Bobie Allen's funeral the 5th Sunday in August at Gentry's School house. Uncle Bob was 92 years old when he died."
p. 3:6 (Gainesboro Route 1). "T J Young has returned from California, where he has been employed in the oil fields for some time. He will stay a few days with his people."
August 7, 1909
p. 2:2 (Meadows Released on $5,000 Bond). "The preliminary trial of Bob Meadows for killing Tom Upchurch last Thursday, was held before Esq. M. J. Dixon, Tuesday. . . . The state introduced several good witnesses to prove the guilt of the defendant, after the state closed the defendants attorney introduced several witnesses to prove the worth of the defendant, and introduced no proof as to the innocence of his client. . . ."
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Mack Draper, who has been in Louisville, Ky., the past two months is visiting his parents, T. J. Draper and wife at Flynns Lick.
H. L. McDearman returned Saturday from a trip to the northern part of Georgia, where he went to inspect a tract of timbered land.
Miss Lolla Young, of Route 1, left Sunday for Coalinga, Cal. On her arrival there she will marry Mr. Will Dudney. Mr.Dudney was to have come here for his bride, but as they were to make Coalinga their home the above arrangement was agreed upon. . . ."
p. 3:4 (Cookeville Route 8). "Don't forget Uncle Bobie Allen funeral at the 5th Sunday in Aug. at Gentry's Chapel."
p. 3:5 (Haydensburg Route 1). "Mrs C C Wade, of Temple, Texas, is visiting her father, R V Brooks and other relatives at this writing."
August 14, 1909
p. 2:1 (Nathaniel Morrow Killed by Oscar and Edgar Moss -- cookeville item. Check location of Caney Fork.
p. 2:2 (Local Items). "Dr. Herman Draper, of Sparta, Texas, arrived Thursday for a visit to his parents, J. T. Draper and wife, of Route 1."
p. 3:4 (Gainesboro Route 1). "The angle of death visited our community and called away two of our citizens, Mrs Elizabeth Young July 28, and Hyram Bowman Aug. 2. . . ."
p. 3:5 (Meagsville). "Miss Ina Murphy has returned to Chicago, Ill., after spending a few days with her parents."
p. 3:5 (Big Branch). "Martin Shoemake, of Hickman, Ky., arrived Saturday night to spend a few days with homefolk.
Mrs Lovie Hunt and little daughter, Thelmer, of Hickman, Ky., arrived Saturday to spend a few days with Mrs Collins and Mike Shoemake and family.
Sebery Pharris, of Texas, passed through here Saturday enroute to Jim guesses [sic].
Rich Willoughby will leave for Texas in a few days."
p. 3:6 (Haydensburg Route 1). "Jim Carver, of Hopkinsville, Ky., is visiting friends on East Fork."
August 21, 1909
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Lee Gore, of Hopkinsville, Ky., was the guest relatives [sic] here the first of the week.
Miss Sallie Hampton, of St. Louis, Mo., is visiting her brother, W. G. Hampton, and family.
T. K. Gardener, wife and little son, of Springfield, Mo., are the guests of C. W. Hampton and family.
Miss Lee Hall, of Hopkinsville, Ky., was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Settie Cherry, Tuesday. Miss Hall went to Whitleyville Wednesday, where she will visit her grand-parents, John L. McCoin and wife."
p. 3:1 (Dr. Loftis dies in Far Thibet. News Reached Nashville Wednesday). "News has been received in Nashville of the death of Dr. Loftis in Thibet. . . . He was ordained as a missionary in the Vine street Christian church one year ago, and soon after that date he volunteered to go as a medical missionary to Thibet, the most remote and difficult mission field in the world. Up to the time of his departure he was president of the Nashville Volunteer Student Movement.
Early in life Dr. Loftis determined to devote his life to the service of Christianity, and in order to be of more value as a missionary he took the medical course, graduating with honors at Vanderbilt University.
Soon after his ordination Dr. Loftis railed from San Francisco for Nankin, China, where he remained for eight months, learning the Chinese language and assisting in hospital work to perfect himself in the methods of operations practiced there.
Since then he has been making his way up the Yangstse river to his post, which is 500 miles beyond the last Chinese postoffice, and which is known as the most remote and difficult mission station in the entire world.
News of the death of Dr. Loftis was received through the following telegram from A. McLean, president of the Foreign Christian Missionary Society:
'We have sad news from Thibet. Dr. Loftis died of smallpox and typhus. That is all the cable said. He could not have much more than reached the field when the end came. . . . A. M'Lean.' . . . --Nashville Tennessean."
p. 3:5 (Big Bottom). "Ambers Speakman and wife and two little girls from Kentucky visited Rad Spivey and wife last week."
August 28, 1909
p. 3:1 (Dwelling of Lesslie Rogers Burns. Eight Months Old Baby Cremated. Parents Prostrate With Greef). "The dwelling of Leslie Rogers in Whites Bend burned Monday morning about 10 o'clock, and with it their eight months old baby.
Mrs Rogers had started a fire in the stove preparing to get dinner, and not having any meal went to her mother-in-law to borrow some, leaving her baby asleep. She had just reached her destination when her mother-in-law informed her that their house was on fire, and for her to hurry back and get the baby, and she would notify the men in the field. Mrs. Rogers ran back as fast as possible, but reached her home to find it was too late, to rescue her baby. Several men who were working in a near-by field reached the house about the same time she did, but they were helpless to rescue the child, as the roof was falling in, and the heat was so intense that it would have meant instant death for them.
The house was an old fashion log house, and there was no flew in the kitchen the stove pipe running up through the ceiling and out the roof. It had caught fire before Mrs. Rogers left home, but she did not know it. The children at school saw the fire, as she was going to her mother-in-law's, but supposed she was going after help to put out the fire, not dreaming that the baby was fast asleep in the house and would soon be consumed in the flames. It they had known the true facts the alarm could have been given and the baby saved.
Some few bones of the child was found after the fire died out, and they were burried Tuesday evening, Rev Jordan, of Carthage, conducting the services. . . ."
p. 3:3 (Local Items). "Carlos and Walter Reeves, of Coalinga, Cal., arrived home last week for a visit.
Fowler Kirkpatrick came in Wednesday from Coalinga, Cal., where he has been the past year.
Mrs. Mattie Love Toneymacher and daughter, Winnie Davis, of Watertown, and Miss Nora Toneymacher, of Evansville, Ind., are the guests of J. A. Williams and wife.
Capt. H. R. Richmond, of Ft. Riley, Kan., arrived here Monday for a visit to Mrs. Richmond and children, who have been spending the summer with her parents, Dr. S. B. Fowler and wife."
p. 3:4 (Granville News). "Mrs Floyd Striclin, of Louisana, is visiting relatives here this week.
Mr and Mrs Jackson and daughter, Helen Page are visiting relatives in Louisville and Cincinnati this week."
p. 3:5 (Haydensburg Route 1). "Robert Hunter, of Boles, Ky., is visiting relatives on East Fork at this writing."
p. 3:6 (Gainesboro Route 1). "The death angle visited our community and called away James Hamlet age 27 years, 11 months, 25 days, Aug. 20. He died with that dreadful disease consumption. He was burried in the Pharris cemetery, Bro Hyram Pharris conducting services. He leaves a wife and little baby, father, mother, two brothers and three sisters. He obeyed the gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ a short while before his death. . . .
Mrs Johnson died Sunday and was burried Monday in the Stafford graveyard."
September 4, 1909
p. 1:4 (Local Items). "Miss Carrie Gore, of Roaring river, was in town Monday. She was accompanied home by Miss Ora Gore, of Hopkinsville, Ky.
Fowler Kirkpatrick after a few days visit with home folks left Monday for Watertown and Nashville, where he will visit before returning to Cal."
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Mrs. Mack Hall, if Hopkinsville, Ky., is visiting relatives at Whitleyville."
p. 3:4 (Pharris Chapel). "T L Compton, of Kentucky, is visiting his grand parents, Tom Burris and wife this week."
September 11, 1909
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Bennett Young and Jim Childres left last Friday for Coalinga, Cal.
Capt. and Mrs. H. R. Richmond and children left Monday for Ft. Riley, Kan. They will visit in Cookeville a few days.
Cleveland Stafford, who has been in the oil fields at Coalinga, Cal., the past two years is visiting his parents, J. H. Stafford and wife."
p. 2:4 (Lost Boy). "I desire to learn the whereabouts of my son, who left home six weeks ago. He was last seen on Wednesday Aug. 25 near J. W. Stafford's store on the Gainesboro and Double Springs road, and was coming in the direction of Gainesboro. He is 14 years old, blue eyes, height 5 feet, weight 80 lbs., uses left hand, can't talk plain. Any one knowing or hearing of his whereabouts will notify me at Stone, Tenn., either by phone or letter. Sam McDowell."
September 18, 1909
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Mrs. A. L. Sisco and children are visiting her mother, Mrs. Martha Griffith at Eagle Mills, Ark.
Miss Sallie Hampton, who has been visiting relatives here and at Celina, returned to her home in St. Louis, Mo., Thursday.
James Stamps and Mr. Ellis, who have been visiting J. B. Elkins and family returned [to] their home near Hopkinsville, Ky., Monday."
p. 3:6 (Antioch). "Many hearts were made sad when the death angel visited the home of John Prior on the 23 of August, and claimed for its own, Mrs Halian Prior. She was a woman of true ability and of great sympathy. Her remains were placed in the Stafford grave yard. Funeral services were conducted by Bro J W Fox. . . ."
September 25, 1909
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Mrs. E. W. Davis and children, of Cave City, Ky., are visiting her parents, W. H. Settle and wife."
p. 3:4 (Ivy Gap). "A C Jackson who has been with his mother since Christmas will leave for his home at Lenox, Mo., some time this week.
Ed Agee and family will leave in the near future for Utica, Montana."
p. 3:5 (Gainesboro Route 1). "J D Dudney has moved his family to Free State and he will leave in a few days for California."
October 2, 1909
p. 2:4 (Local Items). "Misses Mattie Ann and Willie Hampton, of Gainesboro, attended the Fair. They were accompanied home by their Aunt, Miss Sallie Hampton, of St. Louis, Mo., who will soon return to her home. - Celina Messenger.
Bedford Hawkins who lives in the Haile hollow two miles south of town accidently shot himself Tuesday with a shot gun. He was returning from work at noon and was carrying the gun by the mussle swinging it around behind him. In doing this the gun discharged the load entering his back cutting the spinal cord in two. He was carried home but only lived a short time."
p. 3:4 (Meagsville). "Morgan Murphy, who has been in Texas for the past six months has made his return to visit home folk a while.
Miss Ora Gore, of Hopkinsville, Ky., is visiting her grand parents, Mr and Mrs Newt Bybee at this place this week."
October 9, 1909
p. 2:3 (Mrs. Daniel Whitaker Disappears from Home.) "Mrs. Dan Whitaker disappeared from her home in Whites Bend Wednesday night about 10 o'clock and since then her whereabouts has been unknown. It was first supposed she had drown, as a cape she wore was found in a canoe at the river, but it is now believed she lives and is in the woods. A diligent search has been made, but up to the time of our going to press no trace of her has been found.
Mrs. Whitaker has been in ill health for some time, which has effected her mind, hence the cause of her leaving home."
p. 3:3 (Haydensburg Route 1). "Henry Caneer and wife and Reid Lightfoot and wife, of Ky., visited relatives on East Fork and Wartrace last week."
p. 3:4 (Pharris Chapel). "The funeral of Susie Ann Pharris, deceased, will be preached at Pharris Chapel 2nd Sunday in Oct., by Revs T G Smith and J J Hooten. . . ."
p. 3:5 (Granville News). "Mr and Mrs Floyd Striclin, of Louisiana, are visiting relatives at this place."
October 16, 1909
p. 1:6 (Z. H. Mosley Passes Away). "Some few days ago the death angel visited our community and called away Z. H. Mosley, a well known citizen of Haydensburg. He was born and raised in Jackson County, and lived before he moved here, on Indian Creek. Some few years ago he had a bad spell of fever, after which he moved here for his health. The latter part of July he took sick, and after a lingering illness he passed away leaving a wife, one little son, a mother and one brother to mourn his death. . . . A Friend."
p. 3:3 (Lafayette Route 7). "Mrs Katie Freeman, wife of J F Freeman, Jr., died at her home 5 miles south-west of Red Boiling Springs recently."
p. 3:5 (Dycus). "Several of this place attended the burrial of Mrs Daniel Whitaker at Rough Point Saturday."
NOTE: ISSUES FOR REST OF OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER ARE MISSING.
December 4, 1909
p. 2:3 (John H. Chaffin). "It is with sorrow we note the death of our friend, John Harvey Chaffin, who died at his home six miles South of Gainesboro, Jackson County, Tenn., Nov. 26, 1909, at 2 o'clock p.m., after many years of suffering. He expressed himself of feeling better that morning and ate a hearty dinner. Though his death was sudden it was not unexpected by his many friends. Age 64 years, 10 months and 9 days. He was born January 17, 1845l, and raised in Jackson County, where he has lived all his life.
He was elected Register for Jackson county in 1874, and held this office for 12 years. He was elected County Court Clerk in 1886, and served 8 years. He was Deputy County Clerk under T. C. Gailbreath in 1901-2. Then he was elected County Clerk in 1902 and served 4 years, making his term in office 26 years . . .
He was made an Oddfellow (honorary member) in Gainesboro Lodge I. O. O. F. No. 234, on the 17th day of Feb. 1903, in which he took great interest and was present at most all meetings when his health would permit, being a great lover of Oddfellowship. He was also an honorary member of S. S. Stanton Bivouac No. 24. He was married to Miss Nancy C Williams, of White County, Tenn., Feb. 25, 1869, from which union seven children were born, of whom 4 are dead, 3 are living. His wife who survives him was like a ministering Angel . . . In the fall of 1866 he heard the beautiful story of Jesus . . . joining the church of Christ and was baptized by William or Gallent Kuykendoll, they were holding the meeting at that time at old Antioch church, on Flynns creek near his old home. He was almost a helpless cripple from birth, but always had a light heart and cheerful. . . .
He was burried Nov. 28, 1909, about 12 o'clock p.m. in the Pharris graveyard near the top of Doe Creek Hill, at a place where he had but a short while before his death selected near a small cedar tree and had pointed it out to the party who was with him, either on his way to or from town, by the Oddfellows. Service at the grave was conducted by Bro. John W. Fox . . .
By request of the deceased made several years before his death I have written the above in memory of my departed friend. This Nov. 30, 1909. Henry P. Loftis."
p. 3:6 (Big Bottom). "Mrs Reitha Crowder and sister Lula Strode attended the burial of Mrs Ellen Draper Sunday."
p. 3:6 (Stone). "Aunt Ellen Draper, of Whitleyville, died last Saturday about 11:30. Aunt Ellen was between 80 and 90 years old. The burrial took [place] at Quarles graveyard Sunday evening at 2 o'clock. Several from this place attended.
Luke Dennis, of Coalinga, Cal., is visiting his parents, Wm Dennis and wife."
p. 3:6 (Roddyville??). "John Salling accidently shot and [sic] him self last week while squirrel hunting."
NOTE: REST OF DECEMBER ISSUES NOT AVAILABLE.
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Jane Hembree Crowley
Charles Reeves, Jr.,
Jackson County Coordinators
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