Page 1 of 12 Apr 1912 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - April 12, 1912, Winslow, Indiana Fruits and cigars at Butler’s. Go to Butler’s restaurant for a good lunch. Wanted—10,000 pounds of old rubber. D. L. Kaplan. John Toler, oí Cato, was in town Saturday. _ at For Sale—Picked F. C. Rus.s. Coal delivered in Winslow at 8c Telephone Wash Morton. Fowler, the jeweler, does first-class engraving. Try him. Mr. and Mrs. Evart Müler, of Augusta, were in Winslow Saturday. Peter R. Miller, of Logan township, was in Winslow Saturday. Elias Vaughan, of Littles, was in Winslow on business Saturday. John and James Thurman, prominent citizens of Muren, were in town Monday. ' Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Brown were in Louisville this week looking after business. Charles Richeson, a prominent citizen of Arthur, was in town on business Saturday.    '    ' Emory Hathaway, a leading citizen of near Ayrshire, was in town on business Tuesday. Mrs. Clem Kantz and Nora Shoulders, of Monroe township. were in Winslow Saturday. Machine oil, per gallon .........40c Lineeed oil, per gallon .........$1.00 at Dedman’s Drug Store. W. F. Pollock, a prominent merchant of Arthur, was looking after business in Winslow Saturday. Sv * Matthew Macer, a leading citizen of Littles, was in town Saturday attending the committee meeting. _ of Oscar Lemond and wife, Princeton, visited her parents, W. J. Biggs and wife, the latter part of the week. George May, one of Ayrshire’s prominent citizens, was in Winslow looking after business mat-4 ters Tuesday. For Sale—Span mules, cheap. George Cox, Route 18. We have everyth;ng in ball supplies, mitts, balls, bats, etc., at Dedman’s. Mrs. Madge Taylor, of Petersburg, was visiting relatives and friends in Winslow last week. J. Ross Blythe, wife and baby, of Littles, have been visiting rela-< tlves and friends here this week. Barred Plymouth Rock eggs pen setting 50c. Sam Jackson. For Sale—Barred Rock eggs 50c for 13. Mrs. Janies B. Bottom, Route 19. Warrick Ashby, north of town, wa slooking after business in town Saturday.___ W. H. W. Weeks, of near Littles, was in Winslow Saturday looking after business matters. Demascus Poster, of near Augusta, was in town -Saturday trading and shaking handa'with friends. Early Triumph seed potatoes, $1.60 per bushel, Saturday. at Woodford’s. Miss Ruth Edwards spent Sunday in Huntingburg. Miss Ruth is one of our popular teachers. John W. Colvin, a prominent citizen of the lower end of the township was in town on business Saturday. _' Balsam of Myrrh, for external use only, for wounds and sores on man or beast, at Heuring’s blacksmith shop. Guaranteed. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Bays, of Chrisney, are spending the week with her father, Clifton Abbott, and family, at the parsonage. Edgar Coleman, the Muren horse and Jack man, was in town on bus-, iness Tuesday. Mr. Coleman breeds some very finé stock. Get the Deering disc and peg tooth harrows at Kays & peards-ley Co., Oakland City. None better and few will give near the service.    ' *<¡Jbed Ch’ -'ch, a prominent citizen of Littles, was in Winslow Thurs-^ day attending the meeting of the imners’^r boi^^ was fh looking after bufifineés.' Hft. Selby is one of Washington township’s leading citizens. Thomas J. Wiggs and Everett Wiggs, of near Muren, ■were in town Saturday looking after business and attending the commitn tee meeting. George V^illis, R. Willis, Evr er^ MoLai^l Viola Montgomery, of Huntingburg, Visited old friends in Winslow and vicinity this week.    * Make your furniture new by using our high-class varnish stains and liquid veneer. Everett’s, s Walter Rob.nson, of Washington township, was looking after buai-J ness matters in ^ Winslow Friday, Samuel Nelson, one of Marion township’s substantial citizens, was in town on business Wednesday. __ James B. Bottom and wife and Samuel Bottom of the south part of the township were in town Saturday. John Russ and wife, of the Crow-ville neighorhood were in town Saturday shopping and visiting friends. Hon. J. D. Barker, John Cox and Dave Gladish, prominent citizens of Madison township were here Saturday attending the Demo-^ cratic comm^ee meeting. In cases of rheumatism relief from pain makes sleep and rest possible. This may be obtained by applying Chamberlain’s Lini-r-ment. For sale by'all dealers. For a good shave, haircut, hair tonic, or shampoo call at- our bar-^ ber shop. Everything new and olean. Shop west of bank in I<ob-bey-, bmlding. Oral McKinn^,. No. 3 PaW-Paw apples 15c ay only at Woodford’s. cit- I|iVtch Sharp, a prominent of Muren, was in town on buailp^ss Tuesday. T. M. Bristow was called to Petttiaburg Sunday on account of th^j^eath of a relative. ;g.vwtt Sherd Fowler’s place with yoxK dead watches and clocks. Ne:¿t door to Robling’s. Jafoes R. Chew, one of Wash-t township’s leading citizens, is^leiry sick of pneumonia. duck 6 bars large flake white soap 25c at Woodford’s. Paint your house with Kentucky Home ’ Paint at Everett’s. Guaranteed cold tablets at Everett’s. Try a box. No cure, no pay. _ Elisha Thurman, a prominent citizen of Muren, was in town Wednesday. Ottis Johnson and wife, were in town Saturday trading and visiting relatives. For Sale—Incubator and brooder bran new. Cost $15 will take $10. O. W. Brenton. ■ HHr-Sale—Indian Runner Í50 cents per setting.. '    Hazel    Thompson. Ed Reel and wi'e, of Littles, were herf.i^aturday and Sunday the g*úe^á Oí his sister, Mrs. Arthur B»e»^bn. _ tf||e3.Eskew, of Lonton, spent a fet^days here last week and the fírsÉ Of this visiting relatives and old^me friends. mas B. Henager and William ;er, leading Monroe township ips, looked after business in Witíllow Tuesday. Walker, a prominent M^^toe township citizen, was Igy^i^g after business matters in ?Wioalow Wednesday. E. McNeely is going about on c^fp^es on account of having strewed his ankle in trying to moob^ a horse the last of the ^ _ Sam'^Noland, of Blackburn, was heré to spend . Easter with his dabster, Mrs: Claude Smith. He t9pjk.^s youngest son home with hmr fifrr' tlie summer. There is. -no ifstockholders of the Wins-balk association are reto attend the > stoqjchold-. ing Saturday night at S ibei were Kell Barnett and family, Charles Barnett and family and Ed. Barnett and wife, prominent people of the Cato vicinity, were in Winslow on business Saturday. I wish to thank my many friends and patrons for the nice business I had Saturday. Trusting same may continue, I am yours truly, W. T. Woodford. “Our baby cries for Chamberlain’s Cough remedy,” writes Mrs. T. B. Kendrick, Rasaca, Ga. “It is the best cough remedy on the market for coughs, colds and croup.” For sale by all dealers. Densel Thurman, little two weeks old son of James Thurman and wife, of Muren, died Sunday evening. The funeral service was held Monday afternoon, interment being made in the Williams ceme-t tery. _^_ J M. O. Cockrum, Oph. D. licensed optometrist of Oakland City, will be at the New Berlin hotel in Winslow all day Friday, April 26, 1912. Lenses carefully adjusted to eyes when needed. Satisfaction guaranteed.    > D. Booth Spradley, William Leach, John Lance, L. S. Farmer, B. F. Ferguson, T. J. Lemasters, Edward Ashby, and Norman Williams were among those from Monroe township, who were in Winslow Saturday. William H. Thomfas died Thursday at the home of his nephew Horace Thomas in Petersburg after a lingering illness. He Was one of the best known characters about Petersburg for many years. He jg was 84 years old. Only the aged widow survives him and she is in poor health. The funeral -aervice was held Friday, interment being ^ made in-the Johnson cemetery. ail- Constipation brings many ments in its train and is the pri-' mary cause of ^uch sickness. Keep' your bowels regular madam, and yoüi. will escape many of the ailments to which women are subject. Constipation is a very simple thing, but like many simple things, it may lhad to serious consequences. Nature often needs a little assistance and when Chamberlain’s Tablets are given at the #first indication, much distress and ; suffering may be avoided. Sold by all dealers. m Winslow Saturday. All persons receiving postal cards from C. W. Beggs Sons & Co., please bring them in and get 25c box of DeBell’s Kidney Pills free. W. E. Dedman. Lame shoulder is .nearly always due to rheumatis^i of the muscles, and quickly yields to the free application of Chamberlain’s Liniment. For sale by all dealers. T. C. Nelson and wife, who have been spending the winter in Florida returned last week. They werq called home on account of the serious illness of Mrs. Nelson’s moth-> er, Mrs. Pipes. mile of be deceived by''cheap fencing but buy Pioneer and get the worth of your money in service. Pioneer fence sells as follows:    27    inch, 12 inch stay,    per rod    20c;    27    inch, 6 inch stay,    per rod    25c;    39    inch, 12 inch stay,    per rod    25c;    39    inch, 6 inch stay,    per rod    32c;    47    inch, 12 iiich stay,    per rod    28c;    47    inch, 6 inch stay, per rod 37c. Kays & Beardsley Co., Oakland City. For Sale—110 acres, ^ Sweet Sulphur Springs ; goog frame house, small barn and good outbuildings. 30 acres in wood land. Cheap for cash. E. S. Harris, Winslow, Indiana. Card of Thanks—I desire to express my sincere thanks to my neighbors and friends for their kind assistance during the sickness and death of my beloved wife. Your kindness will never be forgotten. Arvin Nelson. Alonzo Corn, W. S. Corn, T. J. Norrick, Trustee Fred J. Corn, J. S. Barrett, Guy Barrett, Newit Bass, Hugo Hartke, Minuard Scales, Charles Ferguson and C. D. Henke were among the Lockhart town-) ship citizens who were in Winslow Saturday. Try Thinamel for making old furniture look like new, brighten-up all the wood-work about your house. Makes old doors look like new and they stay looking like new. Nothing ever been used that brightens things up around the home like Thinamel. Kays & Beardsley Co., Oakland City. __ Mrs. Kittie Dillon will teach a spring term of school beginning next Monday.    She    will take    the first four grades.    The    primer and first reader scholars will have but half days.    She    does    not    desire to canvas    the    town    but    all those who care to send may have their children at the school building Monday morning. Tuition fee will be $1 for primer and first reader scholars and $2 for the others, payable in advance. Mrs. Dillon is a splendid teacher and takes a great delight with the children.    _^ Buy your spring hat from Eliza Beadles, up stairs over Willis’ store. Lowest prices in town. For Sale—15 head ewes, lambs following, and a good buck. T. W. Shoulders. James Dillion and wife, of Marion township, were in the city Saturday making purchases and visiting friends. I have 500 bushels of good hill corn at John Erwin’s to sell next Monday at 85c. Come Monday if you want any. T. W. Hurst. White Rock eggs for hatching from my breeding yard $1.00 per 17. Ribbon cocks head of yard. Geo. Kammerer. The Tiger base ball team will play ball in Evansville Sunday. This is the opening game of the season and it is hard to tell how the boys will show up. All persons receiving postal cards from C^ Beg&s Sons & Co., please bring them in and get a 25c box of DeBell’s Kidney Pills free. W. E. Dedman. Lost—$20 in paper money, I think two $10 bills, either in Winslow or on the road from Winslow to Augusta, Saturday. Evart Miller. When in Winslow stop at C. W, Butler’s restaurant. Woodson A. Harmon, of Cato, was in Winslow on business Monday. _I_ S. H. Fettinger, a former Pike-ite, was up from Princeton Sat-» urday.    r Mr. and Mrs. Newt Robling north of town, were in town Monday shopping and calling on friends. Mrs. J. W. Hanlon, of New Albany, spent from Friday until Tuesday here with relatives and friends. Abell, Dr. D. E. Taylor, P. D. Trustee James S. Ridge, Arthur Nelson, Wyatt Corn, Jones Kemp, Sam Howard and Sam Inman were those from Marion township, who were in Winslow Saturday attending the Democratic committee meeting.__ H. S. Sims and wife, Frank Ely, David D. Corn, William D. Curl, Arthur H. Taylor, S. E. Dillin, M. McC. Stoops, John Chappell, Stanley Krieg, Walter Darnell and George A. Hollon were among those from Washington township who were in Winslow Saturday. William K. Davisson died suddenly Saturday morning at his home in Petersburg. He died sitting in a chair. He arose Saturday morning and felt in his usual health but died at six o’clock. He was subject to heart trouble. He was janitor at the Petersburg school building and was one of the town’s honored citizens. Surviving him is the widow and three children, William Davisson, Mrs. Ed. Lory and Mrs. Lawrence Masters. The funeral service was held Tuesday afternoon at the Presbyterian church. Interment was made in the Walnut Hills cemetery. __ to lose in qurrencTy. She was carrying the mqney in her belt and was working around the house when she lost the money but did not miss it until late in the evening. Lost—Small,"solid gold locket with a short chain attached, Sun-.omewh^i;;e probably he- Louis Harper and his mother, Alice Harper, have moved from their farm, north of town, to Decker where they will make their future home. We are sorry to lose them but trust they will do well in their home. Amanda McGillem died Saturday morning at her home in Hosmer. She was 71 years old. She was the widow of the late John McGillem. She was a member of the Missionary Baptist church and was a góod woman. She was the mother of ten children, five of whom survive her. The survivors are Jake, of Indianapolis, Rufus, of Hosmer and Horace who made his home with his mother, Mrs. Tom Smith, of Petersburg and Eunice Buskins, of Princeton. The funeral service was conducted at the Hosmer Baptist church Monday by Rev. O. F. Kirk. Interment was made in the Loveless cemetery. The rock roads of Pike county are in bad condition owing to the severe winter. The water has worked down under the roads until in places it is like traveling oveir thin ice. The roads are wavy and a horse can hardly get along. Wben the weather gets good and the ground dries out good ditches should be cut along every rock road and a drain that will take the eürplus water away from the roads should be made. It will cost a lot of mopey to get our |oads in good condition again and these hard winters should be prepared for. The “Booster Club” met in Lob-bey’s hall Tuesday evening and elected officers for the next “Booster Day.” Charles J. Reiners, of the Winslow Mill, was elected president, Clellie McCord, of Lobbey’s was elected secretary and Monroe ^praggins, the thea-torium man was elected treasurer. They will promote the next booster. A fairly good crowd was in attendance and all expressed themselves as well pleased with the last effort. Hill.— Finder return to Dispatch office;^ Lydia Rebekah lodge will have a roll call meeting and big supper at I. O. O. F. hall next Mon-4 day evening. A large attendance of members and a big time is expected. This issue of The Dispatch contains the usual short story, the general news items of the Week including the flood situation along the Mississippi, the markets, patterns and all the other special features as well as the county and local news as usual. _ The home of A. J. Loveless, in Legan township, was burned to the ground Monday afternoon about supper time. Mr. Loveless was not at home at the time but his daughter. Fairy, 14 years old, who keeps house for him was there getting supper. The fire started from the kitchen flue and the girl could do nothing to stop the flames. She managed to get a few thing out of the house but very few. The house was a good frame structure. The loss is estimated at $1,200 with a small insurance. While here Saturday C. D. Henke, of Stendal, announced among his friends that he would let his name be used before the Democratic convention for the nomination for county treasurer Chris, is a substantial citizen of Lockhart township and will make a strong man for the place. which R. N. Rhodes’ barn burhed Monday morning early. The origin of the fire is a mystery. When the family arose for the morning and looked out they discovered the flames. Too much headway had been made to check the flames and it was with considerable effort that the horses and cows were gotten out. A colt was scorched some as it was. All the hay and corn with which they expected to make their crop this year was burned.* The barn waa a new one, having just been finished last fall. It was west of the houae in the east end of town but was too far removed from any other buildings to do ahy dam«l age. It is thought that poasibly a tramp slept in the barn Sunday night. A small insurance was carried.    .    « George J. Smith, of Indianapolis, and Miss Ida Á. Payne, of Velpen, were married Sunday evening, April 7.^at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jackson RUey at Velpen. The marriage service was read by Rev. Clifton Abbott, and was witnessed by seven persons:    Miss    Hazel Brock and Miss Margaret Toole, who attended the bride, and Mrs. Maude Sherber, Mr. and Mrs. Ris-ley and the pastor and his wife. Mr. Smith is a younger brother of Prof. O. D. Smith, of Winslow, and will graduate from a dental school in Indianapolis to June. Mrs. Smith is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bjsl Payne, and was one of the most popular young teachers to .the Velpen public schools. Both are well known and loved by a host of friends who will wish them well. They left Velpen Monday evening for Indianapolis where they will make their future home#    C A very quiet wedding, came as a great surprise to their many friends, occurred Tuesday evening, April 9th, when Mr. Andrew J. Hedges was united in marriage to Mrs. Julia A. Tyner. The ceremony was pronounced by Rev. Clifton Abbott, at the bride’s home in Ayrshire, where the bride and groom have both lived as neighbors for some time past. Mr. and Mrs. Hedges are both well known and respected throughout the community and have many friends who join with the Dispatch to wishing them the very best things in life. Mary Ann Case, died Tuesday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth Jack-4 son to Petersburg, of pneumpnia. Abraham Chse^ and was 8^' years. Jé 5 months and 20 days old. In early life she joined the M. E. church and has lived the life of a chris-» tian woman. Four children sur-vivive her. They are Mrs. Eva Tillman, of Evansville, Mrs. Elizabeth Jackson, of Petersburg, M. Case and Mrs. Loetzerich, of Pine Bluff, Ark. The funeral service was conducted Thursday afternoon at the famUy residence in Petersburg by Revs. Poucher and Orton. Interment was made in Walnut Hills cemetery. Harriett Ann Beadles was burned to death at her home in Madison' township Monday afternoon. She was burning some trash in the garden when her clothing caught fire. No one was tiear at the time and before help came she was so badly burned that she died at nine o’clock Monday night. She was about 70 years old and was a highly respected lady of the community. Her maiden name was Burkhart. When a young woman she married a man by the name of Catt, To this un-< ion was born two sons, who survive her. They are P. B. Catt, of Petersburg and Will Catt, of Madison township. After she was so badly burned that it was known she could not get well she was concious of all that went on until a few minutes before she passed away. The funeral service was held Wednesday at the White River chapel. Interment was made in the Weiss cemetery. The fo’lowing transfers of real estate have bee*n recorded in the office of the recorder of Pike county since our last report: Ella Amos and h to JennetaCox, pt nw qr, ne qr, sec 6, t2s, r7w acre.    • William P. Traylor and w to Lucius G. Traylor, all und. int. n^ ne qr, sec 13, tin, r9w, 121 acres. Nicholas Collins and w to Geo, W. Stinson, % lot 96, Velpen. Mary DeMotte to Eugene De-Motte, pt se qr, sec 21, tls, r8w, 28X acres. Phoeba Norman to Eugene DeMotte, % int. nw qr, se qr, sec 21 and pt ne qr, se qr and pt se qr, se qr, sec 6, all in tls, r6w, 60 acres. Eugene DeMotte to Phoeba Norman, und. % int. nw qr, se qr, pt ne qr, se qr; pt se qr, se qr, sec 21, tls, r6w, 60 acres. John W. Colvin and w to Lille M. Chauncey, nw qr, se qr, and w Jé, ne qr, se qr, sec 21, t2s, rSw, 60 acres. J. H. Risley, et al to Thomas Reed, lots 36, 49 and 50, Snyder’s enlargement and lot 4 Canalport, Petersburg. J. H. Risley, et al to Thomas Reed, pt se qr, sec 22, tin, r8w, Ella Amos and h to Janie Car-* ey, pt nw qr, ne qr, sec 6, tils» r7w, 1 acre. Mary Miley to Jennie Rodarmel, wJé lot 32 Snyder’s add ‘to Peters-* burg. Conard Reed and w to Vinson Prance, sJé, ne qr, se qr, sec 6, tSs, r7w, 20 acres. Lucy France to Thomas Prance, e%, sw qr, sw qr, sec 34, t2s, r8w, 20 acres. Peter Hawkins and w to Perry M. Welton, so qr, nw qr, and pt ne qr, nw qr, isec 20, tls, r8|w, 53 acres. Ida Suthards and h to Charles H» Lewis, ae ar. and ah» ne qr, and pt aw qr, aec 1», t2a, r6w, a^rea. WiUiaiA B. rfcNeely to MUla^ Miner, pt lot S2 original plat to Winslow.

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