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Lebanon Pioneer Newspaper Archives

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View Sample Pages : Lebanon Pioneer, October 29, 1914

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Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana ■ ; • - , - • -, f - ' . - . ' ; . . y : ■ ^ I .. THE LEBAMON 9iONEERr THUMDAY, OCTOBEIl 2», 1tí4. FAOB THIRTEEN. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ BOONE COUNTY NEWS ♦ ♦ ♦ ST. CLAIR. Mrs. Jacob Byrkett, Sr., is still on the sick Ust. William Nicholson was in Nohles-ville Monday on business. William Hull shredded fodder for John W. Engledow Saturday. Mrs. Mary Shaw and her sister, Miss Fryberger, are some better. Miss Agatha Cissell, of Indianapolis, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cissell. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Phillippi, of New Augusta, visited Sunday with Mrs. LMary E. Shaw. Albert Shaw and family, of Carmel, spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. lary E. Shaw. G?orge Keener and family, Allie Icese and family and Mr. and Mrs. Villiam Harr .spent Sunday with Mr. ind Mrs. William Nichol.son. cleaning up his farm will be of much benefit to him. Concerted action, however, is required, as It will not do much good for one man to clean up his place when his neighbors let their premises go dirty and unsanitary. Vaccination, he asserted, would not rid any county of cholera so long as farmers allowed their farms to remain apparently uncared for, so long as they visited promiscuously, with no attention to the danger of carry-iny or picking up infection, or so long as they permit the spread of the disease by pigeons. PROPER CORN GRADING DISCUSSED BY EXPERT ADVANCE R. D. 21. George Ray was in Crawfordsville ^uesday. Earl Ray is hauling pumpkins to iJamestown this week. George Ray and wife were the I'guests of Joe Dean and family Sunday. John Bowen and wife, of near Pleasant View, spent Friday with George Broshar and wife. Frank Heady and wife spent Saturday and Sunday with Charlie Rob-bins and wife, o£ Indianapolis. Mrs. John NiceUv and Mrs. Clay Sheets sent from Friday until Monday visiting Ora Nicely and family, at Goodland. Ray Lasley and family, of Lebanon, and Georgt- Broshar and wife motored * to Cloverdale Sunday and spent the day with D. Lasley and family. PARKSVILLE. Miss Dora Davis is on the sick list. There will be a box supper Friday night, October 30. at Dot school. Arlie Siaton and wife spent Sun-[day with Clyde Staton and family. Rollie Nichols, of Michigan, spent Sunday with Charley Padgett and [amily. The aid .«ociety of Beech Grove met |ith Mr.«, l^earl Adams Wednesday, id spent the day. 'Mrs. Jane Newman and family )ent Sunday with Charley Newman id family, of Slabtown. [Next Sunday both morning and ight is Rev. Warburton's regular fppointment at Beech Grove. Those who called on Mrs. Jane iewman Saturday afternoon were [rs. Myrtle Bishoj) and daughters, Tay and Fern; Mrs. Ret Duchemin ind Mrs. George Duchemin. Those who spent Sunday with L. T. ^adgett were 01. Evans and wife, ^Charley Bishop and family, Lucy Bishop and family, Mrs. Ret Duchemin, Mrs. George Duchemin, Mrs. Tilda Kinnick and Mrs. Claude Alexander and son, Emmert. (Continued from Page Nine.) acre did it at a cost of 17.57 cents per bushel, while the lowest yield of 63 bushels cost 23.2 cents to produce per bushel. Figures on this point will sOon be available through the contest being carried on by the county agent in this county. The question of farm management was taken up by Mr. Coleman, showing that all the farm operations should be given a separate accounting, as some may be making money and others losing it. We should know what each department is doing. Two farms of 260 acres were taken as examples, one of which was making its owner a profit of $2,900 while the other was losing $900 annually for its owner. The latter was not growing the right crops or disposing of them in the right way. ASSESSMENTS FIXED ON WALNUT STREET (Continued from Page Nine.) alley south of Noble street. On motion the same was adopted and the city attorney directed to take the necessary steps preparatory to the opening of the alley. Some changes were made in the assessments of Laura Monroe, J. E. Cox, J. S. McDaniel, John E. Ritchie and H. M. Coulter for the south side sanitary sewer. All.of these except Mr. Coulter, were assessed with more land than they owned, parts of streets and alleys having been taken off of the lands as originally described, while Mr. Coulter was given a reduction for the reason that the sewer is not brought up to his property. Plans and specifications for the improvement of East street from Washington street to Prairie creek by paving the roadway and constructing curbs, gutters, sewers, sidewalks, catch basins, etc., were adopted and a primary roselution ordering the improvement passed. The resolution fixes November 23 at 7:30 p. m. as the time for hearing remonstrances. The petition of Henry Adam et al for a crossing at "A" and North streets was referred to the committee on streets and alleys with power to act. Clark Bros., plumbers on the First National Bank building, were granted plumbers' license, conditioned upon the filing of a proper bond therefor. On motion of Councilman Ellis, the city clerk was directed to request the Interstate Public Service Company and Indiana Lighting Co. to submit proposals for lighting the city for a period of five years, propositions to be submitted by Thursday, November 5. The following building permita were granted : First Christian church, repairs on church, same to cost $1,-500; M. L. Ellis, repairs on residence, $175. The following claims were allowed: John Kersey, labor on water works, $27; Leonard Langjahr, same, |24; William Tansel, same, |19; Max Ter-hune, same, $18.80; city treasurer, paid for labor on water works, $21.70; Hooton- Davis Co., mdse. for water works, $3.40; C. M. Lenox & Son, supplies for water works, $5; Thompson Meter Co., meters for wMer works, $478.98; W. P. Oldendorf, hauling coal, $21.98; Central Ind. Ry. Co., freight on coal, $55.13; Metzger Lumber & Coal Co., mdse, for water works, $144.76; Lebanon Patriot, printing for water works, $5.60; J. W. Herod, street foreman, $27; Frank Moore, street teaming, $4; Oscar Williams, same, $6; Conly Webber, same, $35.75; J. B. Lister, street labor, $20.80; William Budd, same, $21.80; Fred Mefford, same, $20.80; C. E. Powell, same, $20.40; Al. Kersey, drayage for water works, 75c; Fraley & Frazier, blacksmithing for water works, $12.65; Hooton-Davis Hardware Co., mdse.' for same, $26.85; C. M. Lenox & Son, rubber belting for fire department, $5.50; Ind. Lighting Co., gas at fire department, $2,23; Dan Linton, inspector on Walnut Specials for Saturday ON SALE ALL DAY Huskerlne, the com buskers' friend; 25c value ............ 15c Pilgrim Coffee, 1 lb...... 9 Bars Lenox Soap ...... Bulldog Stove Polish ..... Salted Peanuts, 1 lb.....10^ Feed Baskets ...........25^ All the latest hits in Sheet Music, played. Per copy .............. Coal Bucket with hood; 1 to customer at ................—^ 10c ^_r / Galvanized % Bushel ....25^ Starch (1 lb.' package) 3 io' ...................10^ Husking Mits and Gloves; per pair .................... Come in and have them10c Moore's 5c and 1 Oc Store street, $ai; Vivian Stewart, same West South street, $44; Erra Click, same Noble street, $16; Thomas O. Beck, stamps for city officers, $10; Wm. F. Smith, rubber sockets for typewriter, 75c; Geo. J. Mayer, rubber stamp, $1; Wm. D. Martin, express paid, 80c; Burt Haywood, blank warrants, $29. THE PIONEER ONE YEAR $1. Hog Sale Called Off. Powell & Kem's big sale of Poland China hogs, advertised to take place on the .John M. Powell farm, three miles northeast of Lebanon on Wednesday, November 4, has been called off. Cholera has broken out in the herd of Robert S. Kern. Mr. Powell will dispose of his hogs at private sale. Now we're ready with a special showing of Hart Schaffner & Marx fine Clothes When you see what we've done by way of preparation for your clothes-needs this fall, you'll be delighted The new goods are well worth looking at even if you don't buy any of them; and we'll take pleasure in showing them, even to those who come "just to look" QUARANTINE OF STATE AVERTED BY GOVERNOR (Continued from Page Nine.) bridge and Pfeffl farms were killed. All live slock on the Hubbard farm will be slaughtered tomorrow, the sheep, nunibpring ûiore than the cattle forty and the liogs sixty. "Several country schools will close within the next few days. All school cliildren on infected farms have l)Ocn ordered to remain at home imlil llie farms are disinfected. Tlie quarantine ]>laced on the own'-rs and llieir families in the infecíed district has caused diíüculty lor tlu- suite investigators, as the people liave to be cared for until their farms are disinfected." Gaining on Disease at Laporte. Dr. L. K. Atherton, the government man who is in charge of the work of stamping out the in Indiana, at Laporte, Tuesday said the situation was encouraging. "The situation looks better," Dr. Atherton said, "and we are gaining on the disease. What we want now is cooperation with any men who were more inclined to give their assistance than the farmers of Laporte and St. Joseph counties." Two additional herds have been quarantined and seven herds have been killed, making a total of twenty-four herds killed, the total loss so far being appraised at $21,4,57, according to the report Tuesday of Dr. A. F. Nelson, state veterinarian, to Governor Ralston. Activity Pleases Ralston. Governor Ralston expressed his gratification upon receiving reports from St. Joseph and Laporte counties that the live stock breeders are cooperating willingly with the state and federal oflScers who are in charge of the fight being waged to stop an epidemic of foot and mouth disease among cattle, swine and sheep. The governor received assurances that everything is being done to end the epidemic and he was encouraged by reports that the disease is being confined to the two counties. St. Joseph county Is the worst infected, the epidemic BO far being confined to one township in Laporte county. (y lll{l 11Ü liUll The , wealth of rich colorings in the new fabrics will be a joy to you. We have lots of the new tartan weaves; rich blues, greens, reds/ in daik shades; not too bright for men's clothes; made in small plaids and stripes; the most beautiful weaves ever produced for men's [^wearing. Chalk lines and pencil stripes are also a prominent feature of the new line. Young men should see thete new goods soon; we have seme special selections for you. For men [of quieter tastes also. C$18 or $20 will give you a fine suit or overcoat; we'd rather seU you one at $22.50 or $25; the difference in the price is more in your interest than ours.. Remember nothing but all-wool Suits and Overcoats. TAKE CARE IN VISITING AND KILL THE PIGEONS (Continued from Page Nine.) fected premises. Pigeons cause the next largest spread of the disease. Next in order comes sick hogs es-caping from their pens, sick animals liartMMred on premises, owners of dlMMed befdt TislUng well herds, IM*. binku4f, purchase of new wtPfA aa4 emwB and other birds. U'lr^ tMpom of th* appropria-iioB ««f "HJIkik Dr. IMkm to woA-inff to 4flHMMt iUMtr tew N ConyrishtHartScha(fD«r &Bfan TUi Store it ;