Lebanon Pioneer Newspaper Archives

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  • Location: Lebanon, Indiana
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  • Years Available: 1874 - 1923
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Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana PAGE snc. i V > - * » ^ THB LEBANON PIONSER, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2f» 1914. Money in Bank $ Money in bank means independence. $ It means that an opportunity for business advancement or investment will not find you helpless. $ ]^Why not start saving to-day? $ ^ $1.00 is enough to start an interest bearing account with this safe institution. Citizens Loan & Trust Co ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ABOUT PEOPLE ♦ ♦ ♦ —Mrs. C. F. Langjahr was the guest of Mrs. Agnes E. Carr, of Crawfords-ville, Wednesday. _Mrs. James E. Wink, of Louisville, Ky., is visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. John Sunderland, on Indianapolis avenue. —Mrs. Harold Buchanan, of Culver, is spending the week with her mother, Mrs. Isabelle Ransdell, on Park street. —C. F. DeVol, of Winona, has been visiting his son, Will DeVol, and his daughter, Mrs. S. S. Heath, in this city, the past week. —Mrs. C. P.-Rodman, and her guest, Miss Josephine Longley, of Chicago, were the guests over Sunday of Mrs. D. H. Olive, in Indianapolis. —Mr. and Mrs. Everett PauLin, of Tuscola, 111., have been the guests for a few days of Mr. and Mrs. James Shera, on North Meridian street. —Mr. and Mrs. Mark Lanpher will leave November 4 for Gettysburg, O., where they will spend the winter with Mrs. Lanpher's sister, Mrs. Dershing. —Mrs. W. A. Oetzel, of Danville, III., and Mrs. George C. Korbe, of New Albany, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hartman, on Indianapolis avenue. —Mr. and I^Irs. Lee Dillon have returned to their home in Pittsboro, after a visit with thfiir daughter, Mrs. Fay Caldwell, in this city. —Earl Coul.'ion, wife and baby arrived last week from Pol.son, Mont., for an extended visit witli their folks at Thorntown. They have been on a ranch in Montana for four years. —Mrs. I. P. Ilooton returned Sunday from New York City, where she has been for ten weeks past at the home of Mrs. Georse Tucker, whose condition she reports is greatly improved. i —Miss Ruth Herdrich, accompanied by Miss Mary Reiman, of Conners-ville, was here from Indiana University over Sunday visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Herdrich, on North Meridian street. —Mrs. A. H. Meyer has returned from a visit in Indianapolis and in Hendricks county. She was accompanied home by her sister, Mrs. Eliza Long, who will make a two weeks' visit with Mrs. Meyer and Mrs. S. C. Clay. —Miss May Shannon entertained a company of friends Friday evening at her home on East Washington street in compliment to Mrs. Osmond Spear, of Indianapolis, who has been the guest of Mr.s. W. H. Williams. A delicious three-course luncheon was served by the hostess. —Mrs. M. O. Roark and two children left Tuesday for Spokane, Wash., to join Mr. Roark, who this year accepted the position as dean of Whit-worth College and instructor in history in that institution. Mrs. Roark will visit in Butte, Mont., on her way to Spokane. —The Inter Nos Club was delightfully entertained Friday evening by Miss Lelia Burke, at her home on Park street. The living room and the dining room were tastefully decorated in white asters. The hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. Samuel Burke, served a two-course luncheon. —The D. M. C. Club was pleasantly entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs. George Adams, on North Meridian street. After an hour spent in embroidering and sewing, the hostess served refreshments of ice cream and cake. Mrs. Claude Crooks, Mrs. Charles Leeke and Mrs. Card Cutler were guests of the club. —Mrs. Mary Flickinger left Tuesday for Atwood, 111., to attend the marriage this evening of her niece, Miss Pauline Flickinger, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. William J. Flickinger, of that city, to T. J. Samuels, an attorney from Decatur. Miss Flickinger has visited Lebanon frequently, and has a number of acquaintances here. —The Magazine Club met last Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Ivory Tolle, with Mrs. A. J. Clute as assistant hostess. Mrs. Albert Stephenson gave a splendid review of Scott's "Heart of Midlothian." and Mrs. O. H. Carmichael read a paper on "Barrie's Pictures of ModernScotland." Mrs. Lester F. Jones told the story of "The Legend of Lenore." The liostesses .served a lunch during the social hour. —Elizabeth, the five-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reed Holloman, of Sante Fe, N. M., was operated on I at the Methodist hospital, in Indiana-polis Saturday morning, a growth being removed from over her nose. She is getting along nicely. Mrs, Hollo-man and little daughter came to Indiana last week in order that the operation might be performed and also to visit with the former's mother, Mrs. Mary E. Bassett, of Indianapolis, and with Mr. Holloman's relatives in Lebanon. —The following ladies attended the session of the Grand Lodge of the Pocahontas lodge in Inaidnapolis, Tuesday: Mrs. R. S. Martin, Mrs. Will Fish, Mrs. Charles Staton, Mrs. Elizabeth Shipley, Mrs. Andrew Over-leese, Mrs. Roscoq Bratton, Mrs. i Fanny Butcher, Mrs. Fred Cooper, Mrs. John Wysong, Mrs. Matilda Trout, Mrs. Tim Stephenson, Mrs. Omer Perkins, Mrs. George Myers, Mrs. Elisha Partner, Mrs. Dan Mc-Intyre, Mrs. John Reed and Mrs. Jesse Martin, of Thorntown.FoiEBmimiiMiBOY DIES III THE EISIMARK B. CRIST SUCCUMBS TO ATTACK OF PNEUMONIA.Remains to Be Interred at Thorntown This Afternoon—Other Deaths of the Week. Mark Brown Crist, son of L. M. and Eunice Brown Crist, was bom at Liberty, Indiana, Dec. 2, 1872, and died at his home, 7224 Mt. Vernon street, Pittsburg, Pa., October 26, 1914. His mother passed away February 25, 1873. In 1880 his father remarried and in the fall of 1881, with son, Mark, moved to Thorntown, Indiana. It was here he grew to manhood, working on the farm and persuing his studies at home. In the fall of 1892 he entered Purdue University and graduated, with special training in electrical engineering In 1896. After graduating he went Into the shop at Dayton, Ohio. Within six months he went to Troy, New York, and in a year afterward to New York City, where he graduated in the practical art of his chosen profession at the end of five years. Then he served with a firm in Cleveland, Ohio, and in 1905 took a position with the West-inghouse people, at Pittsburg, Pa., whom he served faithfully till death. He was stricken with pneumonia Monday, October 19. In spite of the skill and faithfulness of the physician the disease was persistent from the beginning, and in one week ended Its work. Mr. Crist passed away with the last uttered "It is completed; it is completed." From his infancy he was dutiful, studious and industrious. The boy was father to the man. He developed into just such a man as he was a boy. In the prime of his life he was cut down. He had attained to the highest trust in his profession ard the highest confidence of his employers. He had reached the same high position in his church work for the uplift of God's work and in the confidence of his brethren. Funeral services were held in his home at Pittsburg Tuesday evening, and that night his body was placed on the cars and brought to the home of his father, L. M. Crist, in Thorntown. Thursday afternoon, October 29, the final services were held at his father's home and his body Interred In the Maple Lawn cemetery, of Thorntown. His life l^as been a blessing to his home, of service to his fellow men and an uplift to the world. 'Cut down in the prime of his manhood, yet he lives to bless the world by his upright life.Mrs. James W. Hamilton. Mrs. James W. Hamilton, formerly Miss Florence McClain, daughter of James and Susan McClain, pioneer residents of Boone county, was born in Johnson county in 1865 and came here with her parents when she was small. She resided on a farm four miles southeast of Lebanon until her marriage in 1907. She joined the Methodist church at Stewart's Chapel at an early age and was a good Christian woman. She was loved by all who knew her in the seven years that she lived in Crawfordsville. Her family consisted of eleven brothers and sisters, four of whom are still living —Mrs. Jeff McClain, of Franklin; Fielding McClaine, of Danville; Douglass and Ike McClaine, of Indianapolis. Charles McClain and Ed McClain. of Lebanon, and Mrs. Mattie Powell, of Whltestown, were nephews and niece. The funeral was held from her late home Wednesday, October 13, and was attended by a large concourse of friends and relatives. The services were conducted by Rev. Francis, of the United Brethren church. There were numerous floral offerings. Mrs. Hesler and Mrs. Hains sang. The pallbearers were Walter Kelly, Tom Clements, Mark Burroughs, Farns-worth Smith, Ike Clements and Greeley Brown.—Contributed. Tomorrow is Going to BeOVERCOAT DAY Winter is on his way in a 90 H. P. car—He'll arrive unex-ected—We don't claim, to be prophets, but you very well know that its time to think of your Winter Overcoat in October. Have You Seen the New FISKEN TWEEDS^ DUNFRIE'S SPECIALS CHINCHILLAS GLENGARY CHEVIOTS? Hand Taflored to OrderYour Overcoat or Balmacaan Made to Your Ihdividtial Tastet NO MORE NO LESS Come in Tomorrow. Remember One Price. Absolute Satisfaction is YoursThe John Hdl TbM CoWafren M. Dillon. Warren M. Dillon, aged 31 years, 11 months and 28 days, died at his home, 520 East Elm street, this city, Sunday night at 10:00 o'clock, of diabetes. He had been ailing for two months, but his last Illness dated from Friday noon. Mr. Dillon was the son of John M. and Polly Dillon, of Harrison township. He was married Oct. il3. 1903, in Lebanon, to Cora Pearson, who, with two children, Fern and Mabel, survives him. Two brothers, Qhester and Ora Dillon, and three sisters, Gussie Nicely, Dora Belt and May Dillon, all reside in Boone county. One «ister, Mrs. Josephine Wills, is deceased. Mr. Dillon was a member of Lebanon Lodge, No. 45, Knights of Pythias, and this order had charge of the funeral services. The funeral was held at the residence Tuesday morning at 10:00 o'clock, the Rev. A. L. Ward officiating. Interment was at Brovnsburg. <Hto Edgar Mann. Otis Edgar Mann, 22 yeara of age, of Knlghtstown, died at thè home ^ E. H. WaU, « reUUv«, at 1017 West Malli ■treei. tlili elt^. WédiiMdàr moming, ot tvterovloito. Ht li«d tom mSéx^ irità tBto «Imìum ter <»f fÌMi.^;- 20th Century Fire Pot Guaranteed for five years. Showing how the coal bums from the outside to center, making the hottest part of fire next to fire pot, where needed.The 20th Century Laurel Heater Not what It costs—but what it saves determines the value of a stoveThe 20th Century Laurel Heater gives the same amount of heat from a ton of 13.00 soft coal that you would get from a ton of $8.00 hard coal, without soot, dust or objectionable features. The 20th Century Laurel Heater gives a steady heat and will hold fire for 48 hours. Guaranteed to satisfy. Prices range from $27.50 to $32.50 The Domestic Vacuum Cleaner gets the dirt out of the rug without Injuring the fabric. It's the only vacuum cleaner made with a roller bearing, which keeps the nozzle from dragging on the rug and wearing it out as other cleaners do. With or without brush attachment. Price ......... $10.00 Others at cheap as $5.00Equity Cook Stove This Equity smooth cast Cook Stove is a perfect baker. Has duplex grates, large oven and guaranteed to please. It Is strictly high grade and not to be confused with cheap or inferior makes.Price $25.00Bed Davenport Our bed Davenports are made to last. The frames are of solid oak, built by expert workmen. The upholstering is built over tow and felt (not excelsior) and will wear and retain its shape. They make a comfortable bed by night and a beautiful Davenport by day. We have them In golden oak or fumed oak, In black leather or Spanish leather upholstering. Price like cut, $32.50 Some as Low as $25.00 Barler Ideal OilHeater The Barler Heater makes quick, healthful heat without smoke or odor. If you use an oil heater you cannot get along with anything but the best. Barler Heaters are famous for their quality, dependable, durable and satisfying. Always ready, safe. Insuring warmth and comfort. You cannot carry a coal stove from your dining room to your bed room, but you can easllj^move a Barler Ideal Heater to any room. Prices and JONES & PERKINS \ The Plain Figure Furniture Store gan, Mich., Nov. 11, 1891. His father. Lew Mann, died in 1908. His mother, Mrs. Atlanta G. Mann, survives him. He also leaves one brother, LyIe Mann, of Knlghtstown, and five sisters, Mrs. Vonita Ostennier, of Indianapolis: Mrs. Donald French, of Frankfort, and Misses Audrey, Beulah and Oamet Mann, of Knightstown. Mr. Mann^was a member of the Methodist church and the Loyal Order of Jlfoo.se lodge at Sheyboygan, Mic^, an^ oi the painters' onion at Detroit, Mich. Th«i local Moose lodge will have charge of the funeral ser-vices, which will be held at the Cory A Bmtton undtftaklnff parlors at S:00 o'oloék todiy. intmoBi at Oak HUÍ R. L. Crews, who recently sold his Interest in the Crews & Reed shoe store on South Lebanon street to his partner, John Reed, left Tuesday for Shelbyville,^ where he will engage in the shoe business. CHiiar«n ery rOR FLETCHER'S PASTORIA THE PIONEER ONE YEAR f1. UVEST^p AND CENERAI AOCIIONEER Farm Sáies a Specii^ LWw—■t .MiaM' ' \ ;
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