Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana
■ ^[T „
Can be made free from this deadly parasite byjusing Dr. Hess' Hog Worm Powder, which we sell on a positive guarantee or n^ney back quick.
We have also Dr. Hess' Poultry Panacea and Stock Tonic. Just arrived fresh from factory. Come in and let us show you the goods.
LONG & DAVIS
CITY DRUG STORE
Home of Vinol the Great Tonic.
East Side Square
ALTUM WAS READY TO OO
BUT COULDN'T QET OUT
(Continued from Page One.)
property, but that has been largely consumed in making settlements with creditors.
GEORGE ALTUM 18 SUED.
♦ ABOUT PEOPLE ♦
—Mrs. Winson Jones has returned to Martinsville for a second course of treatment for rheumatism.
—County Agricultural Agent R. W. Imel is attending the international dairy show in Chicago this week.
—Mrs. Lewis Burgess, of Terhune. who was operated on at the Williams Hospital several days ago for gall stones, is recovering rapidly.
—Mrs. 01 Muston returned to her home in Terhune Wednesday from the Williams Hospital, where «he recently had an abdominal operation performed.
—A major operation was performed Monday at the William Hospital upon Mrs. Mabel Allen. The operation was performed by Dr. DeLaskie Smith, of Lebanon, and Drs. W. J. Fernald and Boulden, of Frankfort. Her condition is reported satisfactory.
—Fifteen Lebanon Camp Fire Girls, chaperoned by Miss Norah Darnall, went out to Adney's pasture, northeast of the city, Saturday morning, where they cooked their 1»reakfast and spent the morning in playing games. The girls present were Mary Ohaver, Marian McCormick, Valeria Adney, Mary Ellen Hartt^y, Dwothy Felker, Viverta Yutzy, Madge Carr, 1 Lucile Kirtley, Leone Edwards. Cath-! erine Parkhurst, Esther Atkinson and Margaret Higbee.
—Fifty members of t,he Loyal Women's class of the Central Christian Sunday school were entertained Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lafayette Wilson, on North West street. Mrs. Harry Hamilton and Mrs. John Cason were the assistant hostesses. Refreshments were served in three courses.
—The Women's Relief Corps gave a reception Tuesday evening in their hall in compliment to Mrs. Mark Lanpher and Mrs. Jennie W WUej, both of whom leave soon to spend ttU winter in Ohio, and Mrs. J. D. Fox-worthy, who will move to Noblesville next week.
—The Florentine Club met with
of relatives, with well-filled baskets, and the dinner was a feature of the occasion. Those present included Mrs. Susan Gamer, Mrs. Mary Custer, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Threlkeld, Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Apple, of near Bainbridge; Mr. and Mrs. Egbert Cogle, Mr. and Mrs. Baxter Bruebeck, Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Gamer, Lona Threlkeld, Mrs. Rhoda Hardy, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Garner, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gamer, Mr. and Mrs. James Reed and son, James; Mr. and Mrs. Mark Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Johi^ Threlkeld, Mr. and Mrs. Elza Threlkeld, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Gamer, Paul Garner and John C. Cogle.
—Mrs. Brush Mclntyre and Mrs. J. C. Damall entertained the members of the Coombs-Campbell bridal party Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Damell, 302 East Main street. During the evening Mr. Coombs presented the men of the bridal party, Bmsh Mclntyre, Bert Winter, Frank Adney, Ivory Tolle and Lee Campbell, with handsome solid gold wishbone stickpins set with sapphires, and Miss Campbell also gave her gifts, as follows: To Miss Ruth Campbell, maid of honor, a cloisienne bar pin; to Misses Fern Coons, Beulah Davis and Maud Witt, bridesmaids, a set of solid gold beauty pins; to Miss Esther Coombs, who sang at the wedding, and Miss Mary Coons, the organist, she gave gold shoulder clasps. A .daintily appointed bridal supper was j served. The guests of the evening I were Messrs. Ben Coombs, Fred Don-I aldson, Brush Mclntyre, Roy Campbell, Bert Winter, Frank Adney, Lee Campbell, of Frankfort; Misses Maud Witt, Beulah Davis, Fern Coons, Mary Coons, Esther Coombs, Ruth Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. Ivory Tolle.
First National Bank Asks Judgment for $1,000 on Note.
The First Naiontl Bank of Lebanon filed suit Wednesday morning against George Altum, Philip A. Al-tum and William T. S. Pepper, on note and garnishee. On July 30, 1914, George A. Altum and Philip A. Altum executed a promissory note for 1750. It is alleged that George Altum is about to leave the state for the purpose of defrauding his creditors, and that Philip Altum is about to sell or dispose of his property for the purpose of hindering, cheating and delaying his creditors. The defendant, William T. S. Pepper, it is alleged, has purchased ,or agreed to purchase the real estatet of Philip A. Altum, and is believed to have in his possession money and property belonging to Altum valued at 110,000. Pepper is made a party to the suit to answer as gamishee conceming his transactions with Altum.
The bank asks judgment for $1,000, and that Pepper be required to withhold payment of any money to Philip A. Altum until further order of court.
McKern Estate Goes to Widow.
The will of the late W. H. McKem, of Max, has been admitted to probate in the circuit eourt. All the property is bequeathed to the widow, Eliza Ann McKem, at her death to be divided among the natural heirs. Mrs. McKem Is named as executrix. The will is dated Oct. 10, 1907, and is witnessed by Ellen Hill, Millard W. Rob erts and J. C. Hill.m Suits $9.75 to $25Balmacaans and Overcoats$9.00 to $35
You will need to see these clothes for yourself in order to realize fully what a wonderful chance this is to get an excess of values.
The Store o/Volues
LEBANON ELKS TO LOCATE
IN CASTLE HALL BUILDING
(Continued from Page One.)
and when Dr. Coons removes to his offices in the First National Bank building, now under erection, the Elks will take over the entire second floor.
A hardwood dancing floor is to be put down in the large room on the
north side, which will be used as a Miss'H^el¡n""caVdweirs¡turday\fte'r-¡l°^S® a number of changes will
noon, the program being one of un-l *»® t^® partiitons, and the in-
usual interest. Miss Agnes Walker read a well-prepared paper on the . ,
"History of Music in Art;" Miss Nan- = Quarters m the Castle Hall build-
Pickings of Minor Importance From the Week's Record.
The M. Rumeley Company has brought suit in the Boone circuit court against Jeremiah Godfrey, on judgment for 12,000. On May 4, 1904, Gaar Scott & Co., received judgment against Jeremiah Godfrey for $1,230 and costs. It is alleged that only $89.05 had been paid on this judgment up to June 7, 1904. On December 15, 1912, Gaar Scott & Co., assigned the judgment to M. Rumeley Company, which is now seeking judgment for $2,000 which Includes interest and costs. The plaintiff's attorney is C. D. Orear.
The defendant has filed an answer in general denial in the damage suit of John Cox against the Interstate Public Service Company. By agreement of parties, the plaintiff submitted to an examination Wednesday mom-ing in the library room at the court house, conducted by Attorney A. J. Shelby. Cox had a foot injured In the fall of a brick at the electric light plant in this city.
Richard Mutchler, who was badly burned at the local heating plant three or four months ago, when he fell into a pit of hot water, and who brought suit for damages against the Interstate Public Service Company, submitted to an examination before Attomey A. J. Shelby in the library room of the court house Wednesday aftemoon.
The suit of Kingan & Company against Thomas C. Hager, on judgment, has been dismissed on motion of the plaintiff, and the costs paid.
Dwight Lemon, grandchild, $1,274.50; Ruth Lemon, grandchild, $1,274.50; Glenn Lemon, grandchild, $1,274.50. Each heir gets an exemption of $2,000, so that David L. Lemon, Susie Smith, Belle Larson and Elizabeth Stone-burner will each pay $30.98 inheritance tax, while <,ne grandchildren will pay no tax.
Eliza Ann McKern has qualified as executrix of the will of the late W. H. McKem, giving bond In the sum of $3,200, with W. O. McKem and John T. McKem as sureties.
Nell Stall, guardian of Robert Niven Stall, minor heir of Arthur G. Stall, deceased, in her current report shows charges of $2,160.43 and claims credit for $564.04, leaving a balance on hand of $1,596.39. Report approved.
Olney H. Starkey and Bert A. Mills, administrators of the estate of Elltha V. Simpson, deceased, have been granted an order to sell $125 worth of personal property at public sale.
Richard M. Cox, guardian of Nancy A. Thompson, deceased, has been A. Thompon, deceased, ha been granted a petition to purchase the north half of 25% acres of the ward's sister, Lucy G. Boone, for $1,900, giving his promissory note for not to exceed $600 of the purchase price. The ward already owns the south half of the tract.
terior will be handsomely decorated. The local lodge of Elks has leased
nie Miller read a paper on McDowell which was illustrated by selections on the piano, Woodland numbers, played by Miss Avaline Kindig. Miss Grace Etchison read a paper on Ne-vin, three of his compositions being played on the piano by Miss Zella Bratton. Decorations in keeping with the approaching Hallowe'en season were effectively used, the lunch also consiKiinii of Hallowe'en dainties. The special guests included Mrs. W. H. Williams, Mrs. Anna Dyers and Miss Zella Bratton.
—Mrs. Stella M. Threlkeld, of Jef-fer.son township, celebrated her thirtieth birthday anniversary last Sunday. There was a large attendance
ing for a period of five years with the privilege of five more. At the end of the five years, the lodge hopes to have so increased the building fund that an Elks' home can be erected.
JUST OFF IN HIS HEAD.
Arrested East of Town Week Is Released.
John Aldrich, taken in tow by Sheriff McRoberls Thursday afternoon, on account of his crazy actions in the Maple Grove neighborhood, three miles east of Lebanon, was released from jail this morning and put
Matters Pertaining to the Settlement of Estates. Guardianships, Etc.
Ida M. Thompson, administratrix of the estate of Daniel Kohn, deceased, reports the sale of personal property for the sum of $970.70. Report approved.
The final report of Eliza J. Bon-well, guardian of William W. and Floyd Bonwell, minor heirs of William R. Bonwell, deceased, shows that her two wards, their two older brothers and herself are the owners in fee simple of 16 acres, which is without buildings, ,and for which she has charged herself $50 rent for the share of her wards; that she owns real estate adjoining this land and that upon her land are buildings in
appreciate it. His selections included one of his own compositions, a "Berceuse." Other selections were "Meditation" (Thais), Massanet; "Zlgen-erweisko," Sarasate; "Orlentale," Cui; "Alia Cracovienne," Statkovski; "E Flat Major," Chopin.
Mr. Velle, the accompanist, gave Liszt's "Eighth Rhapsody,," and as an encore Seebroeck's "Minuet."
The promoters of the course—the city churches, schools and newspapers—are highly gratified over the opening number, which made so great a hit, and feel as though the success of the entire course is assured. The next number will be Capt. Richmond Pearson Hobson, on Tuesday, November 24. Season tickets are still on sale at $1.50, and there will be no reduction from this price. The single number admission is fifty cents.
The Rlheldaffer-Skibinskl Company
gave a fifty-minute concert at the high school room Tuesday morning, to the great delight of the student body. They left for Wichita, Kas., with the best wishes of all Lebanon.
TOOK CARBOLIC ACID.
Nora Ford Commits Suicide Crawfordsville Monday.
Mrs. Nora Ford, 28 years old, daughter of "Mr. and Mrs. John Han-shew, of New Augusta, committed suicide at Crawfordsville Monday moming by swallowing a quantity of carbolic acid at the home of Mrs. Mary Ella Vantleven, whom she was visiting. No cause for the action is known. The body was claimed by a brother-in-law in Elwood and taken to that city for burial.
Argentina has 15,300,000 acres sown to wheat.
New Court Cases.
The First National Bank of Lebanon vs. Fred Altum et al, on notes and attachment.
Charles W. Pavey vs. John B. Harmon et al, to quiet title.
M. Rumely Company vs. Jeremiah Godfrey et al, complaint on Judgment.
First National Bank of Lebanon vs. George Altum et al, on note and gamishee.
Elizabeth Hill et al vs. Frank E. Allen et al, partition and sale.
OPENING OF LYCEUM COURSE ATTRACTS LARGE AUDIENCE
(Continued from Page One.)
oletto), Verdi; an air from "Madame Butterfly,"Puccini; "The Last Rose of Summer," "The Geranium Bloom, Cadman; "The Rosary," Nevin, and "Staccato Polka," Mulder.
Alexander Von Skibinsky, the noted Russian violinist, brought the best there is in music down to a plane that enabled the ordinary hearer to
There is a Reason Why Our Prices Are the Lowest
Being chosen by the more than 7,000 leading retail druggists in America, comprising the United Drug Company, as the one best qualified to fill the drug store needs of the best people In this community, and to have the local agency for
meant also that it put us in a position to buy aj| much better prices than before.
This co-operative buying demands tremendous quantities; thus we have first choice of all that is best of all kinds of drug merchandise direct from the world's best and biggest manu-facturers.
We save you money, besides enabling you to choose from splendid big lines.Star Drug Store
WIMBOROUGH & AKERMAN -■■-1 '-
on a Crawfordsville car, headed for • which she and her wards make their j Newport, Vermillion county, which he home; that they all farm the land and
claims is his home.
"Spell Reliability^^ Said the Teacher
"B-I-G B-E-N," promptly answered young Benjamin F^nk-lin Washington.
And the chip of the old cherry tree spake truth.
No oversleeping—no hurried breakfast—no late marks where there's BIG BEN.
Every moming, exactly on the dot, BIG BEN does, his musical stunt—a clear, mellow solo. It takes the form of a persisting ring of full five min
utes, or ten short rings at half-minute intervals, lasting ten minutes. Either will rouse you.
AU the time he is calling, he is looking pleasant—his hands beckoning, his face bright and shining.
A pat on the back In the shape of a drop of oil a year keeps him up to concert pitch.
He costs 12.50 and noboby ever made a more profitable Investment.
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
live oft the same as a family; that as to all wards she claims credit for $87.94, one-fourth to each; that as to her two wards jointly she claims credit for the sum of $2.93, or $1.47 each; that as to William W. Bonwell she is chargeable with $62.29 and claims credit for the same amount; as to Floyd Bonwell she Is chargeable with $45.66, and claims credit for the same amount. The report was approved.
The current report of William W. HollingBworth, guardian of Willis R. Denny, a person of unsound mind, shows charges of $1,282.91 and credits for $348.25, leaving a balance on hand of $934.66. Report approved.
In determining the amount of inheritance tax to be paid by the heirs of William Lemon, deceas^, the court found that the real estate is valued at $25,000, the personal prop* erty at $2,490. The total liabilities are $2,000, making the total value of the estate $25,490.- The portion assigned to each of the heirs is as follows: David L. Lemon, son. $5,098; Susie Smith, daughter, $5,098; BeUe Lar* son, daughter, $S,098; Elisabeth Stonebumer, daufhter, $6,098; BTe^ ette Lemon, grandchild. $1,274.60:Coats! Coats! Coats!
Ladies', Misses', Junior, Children's and Infants' Coats of every new design in the latest materials of Novelties, Broadcloths, Fur Fabrics, Bayadere, Ripple, Poplin, Ponetta, Siberta, Plush, Velour Broadtail, Zibeline and Duvetsrn. Our assortment is at its very best now. Come and select your Coat
CORRECT DRESS FOR WOMEN^