Taken directly from pages 47 & 48 of Memories of a Community at Turners Station. Louise Kennemer was the oldest living Turner at the time of original interviews and publication of Memories of a Community at Turners Station.
November is National Family Stories Month.
They tore the house down, but my dad, George Turner, was born just across the tracks over here. That's where he was born and raised. When they changed the road, they tore the house down. It just broke my heart, because it was such a pretty home.
Taken directly from pages 44 & 45 of Memories of a Community at Turners Station. November is National Family Stories Month.
Joe D. and Olive E. (Pursley) Gault both the store at Turners in 1918. He was raised at the corner of Division Street and Gault Road. She was raised at the corner of Sunshine Street and Gault Road. Joe's parents had been in a country store on Division Street, so he came with a background in merchandising. He was appointed postmaster in 1918.
Taken directly from page 12 of Memories of a Community at Turners Station.
The church was organized at the log cabin schoolhouse of Rock Bridge Road by Rev. Frye in 1878. At the time it was Presbyterian.
The church has been active since it was organized, and the average attendance is good. Donnie and Bobby Daniels sitting in the yard of the Parsonage. Crescent Chapel Church and School are in the background.