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View Sample Pages : Lebanon Pioneer, October 29, 1914

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Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana THE LEBANON PIONEER, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1914. PAGE THEE®. Carter’s Underwear Distinguish the Best from the Rest Women’s Union Suits, All Styles Price $1 per Suit Carter's Underwear Is made of very fine quality yarns, is sheer, durable and knitted in almost invisible 1X1 rib. Very elastic, causing the garment to adjust itself to the figure perfectly. SPEAK HEBE TONIGHT STREET PAR D TO PROCEED THE MEETING. Governor Will D fend His Administration—Rep sentative Morrison Making a Whirlwind Canvass. Governor S;■■ el M. Ralston and Congressman >i,i:tin A. Morrison are to speak in Lebanon this evening at 7:30. Governor Ralston will arrive here from Frankfort early in the evening; Congressman Morrison makes a wnirlwind canvass of the county today, speaking at Terhune at 9, at Elizaville at 10 and Thorntown at 11 o’clock this forenoon, and at Advance at 1:30 and Jamestown at 2:30, closing here tonight. Preceding the speaking there will be a parade and street demonstration. Arrangement.-* for this feature, as •well as the syeaking, were made Monday evening, at a meeting at Democratic headquarters, when the following committees were appointed: Chief Marshal—David M. Clark, •with the following towrship aides: Guy Purdue. Jack Adair, Claude Hillock, Clem Worland, Truman Lucas, Asa Warren and Chas. P. Hall. Flag Bearers—C. F. S. Neal, Jack Griffin, R. \V. Roberts. Autos—J"hn B. Shelby, Chas. M. McClaine, <leo. T. Miller, Andrew Stewart. Floats—Frank O. Myers, Carre E. Davis, J. W. Jones, John \V. Horda-day. Horse^a< k Riders—W. J. Wood, Andrew Oveilees, B. B. McRoberts, John W. Kernodle, Clyde Walker, Jas. A. White. Foot Parade—Geo. W. Myers, As-cher Jacobs, A. P. W. Hooton, O. A. Br( "'    n Huber, Frank Wal ter, E ’ s< ies, J. N. Wild, Urban Wi itz<-3. Boy chainna Mu Banner Stolls. Di I'khot Berryhnl Portf-r l:* d Fir Henlri Jon* S; tOT!, F: Ell ingaiii. made to bring out a large attendance. There will be three or four bands in the parade. Governor Ralston is making an extended canvass of the state, and will continue speaking daily until Saturday night. He is making a straightforward defense of his administration, and his statements carry conviction with them. Congressman Morrison arrived home Sunday, and is visiting each county in the district this week, making a whirlwind trip across country by automobile. He is finding conditions favorable for re-election by even a larger plurality than he received two years ago. The people are not in a mood just at this time to make a change which would conflict with the further good work of President Wilson. FIVE PEOPLE IHJUREO Il IMO COLLISION MACHINE AND BUGGY TURNED OVER SOUTjp^OF TOWN. George Capscott, Losing Control of Steering Gear, Collides With Zera McCloud’s Rig. FOR USE IN EUROPE. Earl Allen Is Shipping Many Cavalry Horses from Roachdale. Earl Allen, of Roachdale, a son of Thos. F. Allen, of this city, shipped 140 horses last week to the European war zone, to be used in the cavalry service. Mr. Allen has been purchasing animals for this purpose for several weeks, and the load shipped last week represents his purchases for one week only. New York zee now has several specimens of Cape of Good Hope penguins. George Capscott, driving an automobile in which Mrs. Tom Head and little daughter and Miss Marian Head were passengers, collided with a buggy driven by Zera McCloud, one mile south of Lebanon, Sunday evening, and all were more or less injured. Capscott was coming toward Lebanon, and in attempting to pass McCloud, who was driving south, he evidently lost control of the steering wheel and ran into the buggy, upsetting both that vehicle and the automobile. The buggy and the machine were badly torn up. To add to the confusion, Ferman Head, who was following in another automobile, ran into the wreck, but a broken glass in the windshield was the only damage done to his car. McCloud suffered a severe scalp wound about three inches long on the back of his head. Capscott was caught underneath his machine and was crushed about the chest and hips. He was unconscious for some little time after the accident. Mrs. Head was bruised on the head and her JSack was wrenched. The baby was only slightly bruised, and Marian Head had her right arm fractured above the wrist. All the victims of the accident were brought to the Williams Hospital, where their injuries were dressed. According to Officer Emmert, Cap-. scott and Ferman Head had, previous to the accident, been exceeding the speed limit on South Lebanon street, and intended to file an affidavit against them. When he learned of the accident south of the city, however, he decided to hold over the proceeding against them pending the result of the collision. ASKING FOR RECEIVER. Tungsten mines are being developed by Japanese in Korea. i ilnrses—H. M. Coulter, Hinson Jones, chairman. --E. C. Gullion, W. E. IT. A. Beck, Donald Bird, mg Opera House—R. E. Charles Worland, Rush ■e Autos and float, B. F. .1 a’:ies Gardner, J. W. orseback riders, John Hoo-\V<-rell, O. M. Dodd, James font paraders, Clark Flan-rl i >avis, Wm. D. Martin, <>tton, William Smith, the only and final of the campaign so far county Democracy is <1 an effort is being Slap Bang! Hurry up,made-by-guess suits don’t pay, won’t fit and are cheap at any price. See the goods before you buy, then you are satisfied when we measure and make your suit or overcoat that’s tailored right. There’s a good reason why we are busy. Iacobelli Bros. The Tailors Who Tailor Crawfordsville Bank Sues the Heat-ing Company for $10,000. Monday’s Crawfordsville Journal says: “That a receiver be appointed for the Central Station Engineering Company of Indiana, the company be adjudged insolvent and judgment of $10,000 be given the First National Bank of this city, were the requests of the bank in an amended complaint held in circuit court today. The plaintiff states that when the Crawfordsville Heating company was organized the sum of $10,000 was borrowed from the bank with shares of stock in the company as security. The complaint avers that the company later became a part of the Central Station Engineering Company of Indiana. This company, the complaint states, is now insolvent and has been transferred to the Central Station Engineering Company of Illinois. The plaintiff alleges that the stock held as security does not now cover the extent of the loan. Crane & McCabe are attorneys for the bank.” HAS THE RIGHT IDEA. Are You All Ready for Late Fall and Chilly November? How About a New Overcoat Of course it's not our right to tell you that you should buy now when perhaps the means of some of you won't let you, but we do want to say a few words that will make you come around this way when you’re bent on having some of the new things that are “new” for fall, 1914. You will see here a store well stocked with the choicest suits, overcoats, Balmacaans, Mackinaws, sweaters and furnishings that are to be had for the prices we ask. And they're all good goods too, carefully selected from big showings by concerns that have a long-standing reputation for quality clothes. Besides good values and select patterns and weaves, you will have the pleasure of spending your money where it is taken with more than a mechanical “thank-you.” When you part with your money at this store you will know that we thoroughly appreciate it from the bottom of our hearts up. That's why so many like to “serve us” with their trade, because we “serve them' so well. It you and we are not yet acquainted, let's get together now and you'll learn that some new “satisfactions” are in store for you. Good shipment of good Overcoats from one of mnrrnw anil Spp leac^n£ ma^ers has just been opened and all lilUl IUVt clliu ucc are tne most approved styles of the season. the New Things Prices are reasonable for such handsome coats JONES & COX Come Here To- Eckhart Storm Buggies Have Stood the lest We are fnst as particular In our selection of Storm Boggles as any other style* We have sold THE ECKHART for twelve years. That’s the Reason We Know It’s Good W. A. Thomas Gets Return of $10 a Month from Each Cow. W. A. Thomas, who lives two miles northeast of Sheridan, has planned an average return of nine or ten dollars per month for the milk from each of his cows. He has done this during the last few months. He has also done this during the winter months and made a profitt. He feeds 16 to 18 pounds per cow of a grain mixture made up of 3 parts crushed corn, 1 of oats and 1 of bran with all the hay and fodder that the cows would clean up. Mr. Thomas has the right idea about the milk business. This is what he says: “While we and nearly everybody in this part of the country keep a few cows, why not feed and care for them to show a reasonable profit? If we would all feed and breed for better cows we would get a good profit from them and have the/ satisfaction of having something besides just a common critter.”—Sheridan News. AUTO TURNS OVER. Family of Henry Proffitt Is Only Slightly Bruised. Samuel Proffitt, driving an automobile owned by his father, Henry Proffitt, near New Brunswick Sunday morning, struck a ridge in the road and skidded into the ditch. The machine turned over, and the Proffitt family were all thrown out. None was injured, with the exception of a few bruises. The auto was considerably damaged, the windshield and fender being broken, and the top torn off. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦    REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS ♦ ♦    ♦ Alvah J. Thompson to John H. Thompson, 52a., Union tp., $1. Lemuel O., Chambers to John W. Chambers, lot 2, Fayette, $400. Lydia E. Fortune to May Norris, j .15a Thorntown, $90. Chas. C. Norris to James T. McKim, 1.57a Thorntown, $200. James T. McKim to James P. and E. S. Logan, 1.57 a., Thorntown, $300. James P. Logan to Calvin Houk, 1.12a., Thorntown, $150. James P. Logan to John and Maggie Harrison, 1.12a., Thorntown, $350. Frank E. Leonard to James A. Lucas, 114.42a., Sugar Creek tp., $22,-000. Emma J. and M. J. Manion to Dul-cena Kersey, pt. lot 12, Caldwell’s add., Lebanon, $550. High School Football. The Brownsburg high school football team was defeated Saturday by the Sheridan eleven at ßheridan, 27 to 0. Sheridan has been beaten only once this season, by the Greenfield high school team. The Kirklin team defeated Broad Ripple at Kirklin Saturday 105 to 0. “Chamberlain’s Tablets have done-more for me than I ever dared hope for,” writes Mrs. Esther Mae Baker, of Spencerport, N. Y. “I used several bottles of these tablets a few months ago. They not only cured me of bilious attacks, sick headaches and that tired-out feeling, buttoned up my whole system.” For sale by all dealers.— adv.    oct THE PIONEER ONE YEAR 91. M. M. Apple’s Tommy D. won third money at Rockport, O., Thursday of last week. The horse took sick just before the race, and was not able to be shipped home the latter part of the week, as was intended. Save One - Half to One-Third ON ALL MILLINERY Cottage Millinery Store First Door South of Methodist Church FIR8T REAL. WINTER WEATHER. See our new styles. We have them ready for Inspection. J. C. Browa Company ÜP 8leet and 8now Bring a Killing Frost Monday Night. There was a fast and hard tumble in the mercury Monday, with soms sleet and snow In the afternoon, followed by a bltiai wind and absary frost Holiday night It wm «&# first wfe&eftootd*acnjh tp:WU vafstar tioa, tat it aMt ‘ U>c. ■ITÜ'.’K I r)of ;; • 1 IW Û;;.. ■p tí»*-;! 1 «?•- fivuafo' LvÖJV/ I : sc. ' i;:; Bk on rig jtajÄi ßy«: . OC 0 DEMONSTRATION Don’t fail to see this wonderful hot-blast stove in actual operation on the sidewalk in front of our store. Saturday, Oct. 31 Afternoon and evening The Nubian Hot Blast will give more heat and bum less fuel than any other stove made. Stop and give us a look. We can save you some money. fvn ' AV. ;