Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lebanon Pioneer Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,337 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 16

About Lebanon Pioneer

  • Publication Name: Lebanon Pioneer
  • Location: Lebanon, Indiana
  • Pages Available: 14,519
  • Years Available: 1874 - 1923
Learn More About This Newspaper


  • 2.18+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Explore Your Family History Now

View Sample Pages : Lebanon Pioneer, October 29, 1914

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.18+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana r THE LEBANON PIONEER, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1914.# PAOE ^TVB.IN THE CITY SCHOOLS. (Continued from Page One.) berhine, Edwin Bush, Herman Whitehead, Jacob Wilcox, James Wiley, Paul Cross, Harold Higbee, Ray Howard, Rajnnond Shahan, Ervin McDonald, Lawrence Kersey. The German classes of-the Lebanon high school last year had birthday boxes by which to raise money to decorate their class room. Whenever one of the students had a birthday he would give to the class one penny for each year of his age and make a speech in German telling how he earned the money. As a result, there is a little over %n on hand with which to purchase German pictures or busts of German authors. This year the junior class has planned to have the birthday boxes, but instead of giving a speech, the student will conduct the class for one recitation. The other German classes have yet to decide on a plan to raise their portion of the money. The Stokes school has within the past week been presented with three handsome pictures and a large flag. The pictures are Sir Galahad, by Mrs. B. F. Coombs; an oil painting, a copy of Stuart's Washington, by Mrs. Caroline Dicks, and Washington at the Battle of Trenton, by Mrs. J. M. Martin. The flag was presented by the Women's Relief Corps. Almost the entire student body of the high school attended the mask social given by the faculty at the high school building Friday evening. The entertainment was a decided success, and everyone had a splendid time. Chester Garner won the boys' prize and Edna Hill the girls' as the best masked. The high school debating class Friday afternoon discussed the subject: "Resolved, That the permanent re-: tention of the Philippine Islands is advisable." The afliirmative was taken | by Raymond Tucker, Lloyd Reath! and Herbert Ransdell. The negative side won by a vote of 7 to 4. i The senior class of the high school ; and the faculty engaged in a base-ball game Monday evening, the class winning by a score of 7 to 6.COOMBS-CAMPBELL WEDDINGIS SOLEMNIZED WEDNESDAY (Continued from Page One.) north and east aisles respectively, taking their places on either side of the altar. The bridegroom and his best man, James Chester Damall, reached the bridal altar by the east aisle just before the maid of honor. Miss Ruth Campbell, sister of the bride, who preceded the bride and her brother, Roy Campbell, from the main aisle. The impressive Episcopal single ring ceremony was used. The bride wore a handsome navy blue poplin suit, with black velvet hat and a blue plume. Her flowers were a corsage bouquet of orchids and lilies of the valley. The maid of honor's suit was of wistaria velvet. Miss Fern Coons wore a suit of blue broadcloth and a black velvet hat. Miss Beulah Davis was in a wistaria broadcloth suit with hat to match. Miss Maud Witt's suit was navy blue velvet with a gold lace sailor hat. All of the bride's attendants wore corsage bouquets. Mr. and Mrs. Coombs left immediately after the ceremony for Bartles-ville, Okla., where they will be the guests of the bridegroom's brother, Genio Coombs. They will be in their own home now in course of construction on North East street by December 1. They are among the popular young people of Lebanon, and are deserving of the high esteem in which they are held. Mr. Coombs is connected witn the Pinnell-Coombs Lumber Company. Mrs. Coombs has been a teacher in the public schools of Lebanon and Indianapolis for several years.KIRKLIN YOUTHS FINED.Plead Guilty to Stealing Two Cases of Beer From Morton Car. Fines and costs aggregating 173.80 were assessed against six young men of Kirklin, by Justice F. M. Boulden, at Frankfort, Monday, when all six pleaded guilty to charges of malicious trespass, preferred by a detective for the Monon railroad. The defendants ranged in age from 18 to 23 years. The fines were $1 and costs, amounting to $12.30 in each case. All made arrangements to pay the fines. The men were Lee Toney, William Hunt, Jesse Fulkerson. James Amber, John Ward and Fay Everman. They were arrested on Friday and Saturday by Constable John Marshall, charged with stealing two cases of beer from a Monon freight car standing on a switch at Kirklin. Two of the men implicated the others. The theft was committed on the evening of October 14.DIED NEAR NORTH VERNON.Mrs. Caroline Bennett Was a Former Resident of Lebanon. Mrs. Caroline Bennett, who for a number of years resided in Lebanon, died Tuesday, Octo. 20, at the home of her daoshter, Mrs. Victoria Mcln-tyre, near North Vernon, Jennings cottntr, Indiana, at the age of 75 years, 1 month and 22 days. She had been a iMitient sufferer from asthma for years, but a short illness of two days caused ber death. Mrs. Bennett waa th0 widow of Ely Bennett and iMTea to moam 'her death two eiilldrtn—AlWrt BenaatC of Hnntr ' tngtoB, W«t Va., iad Mri. VletorU IfeMr»«,'«! Ifirtk Vmtmb. AIm^ob* i^i^iHÉil r Ladies Batiste Corse» Embroidery trimmed and low bust, long skirt $1 Corset 79c- ^_r ADLERS J Ladies Figured Batiste Corsets, low bust, long skirt, $1.50 Corset for $1.00. Suits, Coats, Dresses and Gowns for wonian and misses. Notable savings in the most desireable styles» materials and colors presented for this season. Garments out of our own stocks—superb in quality—at prices that you'd never expect till a season was about over. A REPRICING OF TAILORED SUITS These Are From Our Own Stock—All Sizes For Women and Misses. AA For Suits that sold M 7C For Suits that sold /h^ £% \ I 11= ^^ Regular Stock \ I in regular stock \ I X tpjlV up to $15.00. tpn ^^ up to $22.50. tjlllJ IC For Suits that sold • ■ s in Regular Stock " up to $27.50. In these groups are tailored and novelty models-trimmed with fur, velvets and fabrics that resemble fur. All the fashionable materials are represented, such as broadcloths, serges, wool poplins, gaberdines, cheviots and other favored fabrics. Black and a full range of colors, such as La African brown, Russian green and the new blues. Three special groups, at . . . $10.00, $14.75 and $18.75 .r Regular $12.50 and $15 Coats for Women and Misses at $10 This is a plain, easily understood occassion. For Saturday we have taken a number of our regular $ 12.50 and $15.00 coats and changed the price to $10.00. This is a clear, genuine saving of $2.50 to $5.00 on a garment. It is only natural to expect that hundreds will avail themselves of such a splendid opportunity. Coats of diagonals, serges. boualSs, noveltias, zibelines aud wool plushes. Redingote models, coats /h^ /v with flaring skirts—mannish coats and the more conservative (but yet distinctive) models - navy^ ^ 111 green, brown and novelty mintures—$12.50 and $15.00 qualities A V Extra Special Saturday only, 15 of our $6.50 Duntly Vacuum Combination Cleaners, l914 model I puUNDERWEAR With October nearly gone, cooler weather calls for •warmer underwear. We're ready with the best knit undergarments for fall and winter that are made to fit every member of the family in just the style and weight and quality preferred, at prices that are decidedly moderate.WOMEN'S AND CH1LDR0PS KNIT UNDERWEAR High-grade Union Suits in all desired styles and weights, some with high necli and «Ibow sleeves, some with Dutch neek and elbow sleeves, others made low neck and sleeveless, stin others with high neck and long sleeves, all of them ankle length and In regular and extra sizes. The brands include such famous names as Mentor, Lock-land, etc. Cotton Union Suits ...........$1.00 to 91.25 Wool and Cotton Union Suits,. $1.00, f2.00 and 92.50Silk and Wool Union Suits ...$2.00 and 93.00 Girls' fleeced Underwear, Pants and Vests, a garment----25^ Children's Union Suits or heavy fleeced Cotton ........... Men's and Boy's Knit Underwear Men will find choosing easy and satisfaction sure in selecting from our immènse stock of Union Suits for fall and winter. Only those makes whose quality and serviceability may be depended upon are offered to our patrons. Cotton Union Suits ........... 88^ and 91.50 Merino Union Suits .......... 92.00 to 93.00 Part-Woolen Union Suits ..... 92.00 to 93.00 Boys' Cotton Union Suits ..... 50< to 91.00 Men's Shirts and Drawers in all weights and sizes, including plenty of sizes for big men; per garment .... 43^ to 9I.OOFall House Cleaning Sale lixnf Smith's Axminster Rugs in brown and Ian colors, very desirable-patterns; a regular $27.50 value 922.50 9x12 Axminster Russ In Parisian designs, all new fall styles; a regular |19.B0 value..................915.50 $1.15 Velvet Caipet, six different patterns, floral and Oriental, all new fall designs, in choice colorings, made, lined and laid, all complete, at per yard ........ $1.25 Axminster Carpets, large line of patterns and designs to select from, with and without borders to match; made, lined and laid, complete, per yard.........91.05 $1.50 and $1.35 Wilton Velvet Carpet, in small all-over designs, all desirable colors, with and without borders to match; made, lined and laid, complete, per yard 91.lO 75c Ail-Wool Ingrain Carpet at ....................58^ Sewed free during this sale. All new fall patterns. 55c Linoleum, 6 feet wide; good line of patterns, per square yard ................................... 70c Linoleum, 12 feet wide, per square yard........50<^ $1.00 Curtain Nets, cream, ecru and white; to close, per yard ........................................... 75c Curtain Nets, cream, ecru and white; to close, per yard ............................................40.^ 50c Curtain Nets, cream, ecru and white; to close, per yartl ....... .....................................25^ 25c and 35c Curtain Nets, cream, ecru and white; to close, per yard ........................................15^ 15c Curtain Nets, cream, ecru and white; to close, per yard ............................................^ 50c and 65c Scrims and Marquisettes, plain and colored borders; amount limited; sale price................25<^ $1.50 and $1.35 Covon and Wood Silk Over-Drapery materials, all colors and combinations; very latest materials; to close out at ................................... Best grade Linoleum Stove Squares, 6x6 ft.; a regular $2.00 quality ..................................91.50 Wanted—3,000 pounds nice, clean sewed Carpet Rags at in trade. Extra Special V 70x80 extra heavy Wool-Nap Blankets, in fancy plaid and plain; one of our best $3.00 values. All you want as long as they last at, per pair...^---^_r $1.98Black Velvet Hats Trimmed to Suit $4.00 Values$2.98 These black silk velvet Hats are in the fashionable sailor shapes, in soft crown effects, also small, close fitting Hats in the sailor shapes, in Plush and Velour, trimmed in the latest styles with flowers, ribbons, etc. All are very recently arrived, exceptionally smart and. are surprisingly good. No hats at $4.00 could be more attractive than these at ..........92.98VELVET SHAPES All styles, large and small, styles for lady or miss, values up to $3.00. Special ....................91.50 Your choice of any of our opening patterns, Hart's, Reed's Gage models Your unrestricted choice at ^^ off / sister, Mrs. Anderson Smith, of Boone county, and three brothers, Thomas Layton, of Texas; Isaac Lay-ton, of Kansas, and Jerry Layton, of Boogie county. LEAGUE BALL—YE87 Rumor That Organization Is to Be Made, Including Lebanon. According to the Frankfort Times, a baseball league composed of Frankfort, Lebanon, Lafayette, Marion. Crawfordsville, Tipton and nLogan-sport, to be known as the Northern Indiana League, may be formed during the winter months and fully 01^ ganlzed, ready to open early in the spring. A meeting will be called soon in Frankfort to give the baseball fans an opportunity to discuss the plans. The sterilisi^n of water by ultm> Tlolet rays from mercary rapor iittp« bM melMd th* iBiMtrlal itAft in WtÊtUt. POLITICAL. (Continued from Page One.) son, but frequently reférred to the "invisible power." C. A. Ford, running for congress, also made a short speech. Michael E. Foley addressed an audience that completely filled the large auditorium of the lliomtowtt high school building Wednesday nicht. Sixty-eight Lebaaen Democrats, accompanied by the band, at tended the meeting, and joined In the parade which preceded the apetk' ing. Mr. Foley talked Qn the national issues, praising ifeaideut WUmmi'« titnde on the war queition, thé tariff and currency laws. He impreiMdv upon the audienc« the tmpoit«9o» of el«cUng th« sUto tielitt «api tlw M-aton who hm no whtf nlOwM the PfMlAMIt'f volloiof. GROCERY 18 ROBBED. Two Young Men Charged With Entering Jamestown Store. The Thompson grocery at Jamestown was robbed Saturday night, presumably between twelve and one o'clock. Three or four dollars in change was the amount of the loot. Bennie Davis, aged 18, who is out on parole from the Plainfleld boys' school, and Bruce Younger, aged 30. are cbftrged with the robbery. Younger hM never been in trouble liefore. The Davis boy made his escape. No proiecutions have been made as yet PUBUC SALES WUliams. Lebanon, Dr. Cureail at Clisaville. / Tho ladies of the BUmvilte BtpUtt choroh, Miittod by homo t^iont, «fil pnámt a pl«jr;«iitftt«d '*Dootar Cw»* Idi'* «t tk« «MM M Tkmßtw I^onday, Nov. 2--E. A. miles southeast of Duroc hogs. Friday, Nov. 6—James M. Woodruff, 2 H miles east of Lebanon, will sell horses, cattle, feed' and implements on 9 months' time. Henderson, auc tioneer. Thursday, Nov. 19—Edward Adair, administrator Sarah J. Adair estate, 3 miles e%st of Lebanon, live stock, train, household goods. J. B. Henderson. auctioneer; W. W. Boone, clerk. Drive west throufh Amt or mc-OB« aUoy lonth of Boatti itr«<mo ttio WL u. jmmJfwrnr Dies of Strange Malady. Adelaide, the three-year-old daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Ben Branson, of Waveland, is dead. Her death was due to a strange noalady which, it seems, the doctors were not able to solve. She became ill last Sunday, but her condition was not considered dangerous until Thursday. She then grew worse and her suff^ng was intense. Three leading physicians were uiiable to check,the course of the disease and she died on Friday night. Why Not Publish Itr When you want a tact to become ceneraUy known, the right way is to publish it Mrs. Joseph KaUahs. Pom» Ind., was troubled with i>eloh* ins, wur stomaeh and freQuent head* aohon. She "I tM it my duty to toU ochan wlMt Chambailala'i Tail> 4paa tor M TImf hm , ;