Page 1 of 19 Apr 1912 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - April 19, 1912, Winslow, Indiana The Winsl VOLUME 15 Fruits and cigars at Bulleras. Go to Butler’s restaurant for a good lunch.    _ Ben Hook was in Huntingburg on business Tuesday. Wanted—10,000 pounds of old rubber. D. L. Kaplan. of Sarsaparilla at Everett’s. Woodford will of tomato plants. soon have lots for A car load of old papers sale at The Dispatch oTice. A few bargains left in tinware and graniteware. Bearing s. For Sale—Wagon, harness, corn drill and hay frame. C. Skinner. Oscar Royalty7 wife and children, of Augusta, were in Winslow trading Saturda\n^_ - A fancy Sunday slipper for men and women at Kaplan’s, the one price clothier. Thomas Roe, one of Marion township’s leading .citizens, spent Saturday in Winslow._ Machine'oil, per gallon  i Linseed oil, per gallon  ......$1.00 at Dedman’s Drug Store. \ bov was born to Mr. and Mrs. L¿y Bi'own. of Survant, Thursday* and Loy is stepping high these days. ____ Mrs. Lillie Chauncy and son, of Oakland City, spent Sunday here the guqst of her sister, Mrs. E. L. Ashby.__   — Albert Jones and son Orval, prominent Marion township farmers, were in town on business Monday.  _  ...    ___ These warm days make one think of ice. Lon Davis is the ice man. Telephone Davis’ store and have ice delivered to your door. P. M. W^elton, who recently sold his Sugar Ridge farm to his brother, Wes. Welton and bought a town Fowler, the jeweler, does first-class engraving. Try him. Slippers for children at D. L. Kaplan’s, One Price Clothier. A 75c cold blast lantern 50c at Dearing’s Cash Grocery. For Sale—Sjian mules, cheap. George Cox, Route 18. W’e have everything in ball supplies, mitts, balls, bats, etc., at Dedman’s. J. D. Miley went to Evansville W^ednesday to take treatment in a sanitarium. Dan Cook, one of this township’s leading farmer’s, was in town Saturday. Sherd will fix your clock. Barred Plymouth Rock eggs p«r Sam Jackson.    ^ setting 50c. A 65c No. 2 coal shovel 50c at Dearing’s Cash Grocery"" Dispatch. WINSLOW, INDIANA, FRIDAÍV3|ORNlN(L APRIL 19, 1912. NlJfMBER 6 Fresh 'cakes and crackers at Woodford’», Watch for the bargain day. D. L. Kaplan One Price Clothier. Jake Hardin, of Crowville, was looking after business in Winslow Saturday,_______ For Sale—Barred Rock eggs 50e for 13. Mrs. James B. Bottom, Route 10.    __ Thomaff Corn, a leading ;Cit of Augusta, was in WinsloW On business Monday. best and freshest line in town at gearing’s. made brooi^s Woodford’s. —-- ■loth 25c value;, now 18c. Dearing’s C^ash Grocery. glíívry-day straw ,hats at D. L. farm near Littles, was in Saturday. ______________ C. D. Henke, Herbert Harmeyer t and Dr. Stork of Stendal and Jake Brewster of Lockhart township were in Jasper Tuesday at- ■^ending court.___ The stork visited t^e home pi Mr,, and Mrs. Ed. Barnett', of near Caté Thursday and    fine girl oaby and Ed^^li?»^ I.    '    V “Our hiby cri^W^r Chambet-" Iain’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. M. O. CockyuTr^ph. D. licensed optometrist of Oakland City, ^vill be at the New Berlin hotel in Winslow all day Friday, April 26, 1912. Lenses carefully adjusted to eye¡ when needed. Satisfaction guaranteed. ___ delayed E. W, Rust, Charles W. Bee and A. J. Heuring were in Jasper on business Tuesday. C. J. Reiners, t’ne mill man and Trustee Warrick Coleman were in Evansville Sunday. George A. Hurst, cashier of the First National Bank, was in Jasper on business Tuesday and Wednesday.  __ Ira Tooley and T, J. Norrick, of Augusta, were mingling with friends on the streets of Winslow Saturday.^___ Balsam of Myrrh, for external use only, for wounds and sores on man or beast, at" Heuring’s blacksmith shop. Guaranteed. J. A. Corn, a iirominent Lockhart township farmer, was in town on business Saturday. He is preparing to raise watermelons this summer and get rich. All persons receiving postal cards from C. W, Beggs Sons & Co., please bring them in and get a 25c box of DeBell’s Kidney Pills free. W. E. Dedman. H. C. Hughes, Charles P. Fet-tinger ang^ Dannie Wright are in Terre Haute this week attending the miners’ convention which op-, enéd m that city -Wednesday.^? Ray Scott, the Scottsburg chant, was looking after bus:j3ttjÍ in Winslow Monday. Willard Ross and wife, prominent Monroe township peoti^ were in Winslow Saturday. Make your furniture new* by tts-ing our high-class varnish stains and liquid veneer. Everett’s, k E. T. Williams and wife visited their daughter, Mrs. John Asb** by at Duff Friday, Sfcturday and Sunday. __ James W. McCord and family visited relatives in Evansville .tbV latter part of last week nad the first of this._ ¡verett’s. 11 line of ^ase ball supplies dman’s. let your fchickens die of '    See    Ever^t. of ■a if Everett’s ice cream parlor. For peas. Sale—25 bushels of Ora Kantz. seed See the peg tooth harrow at F. Heuring’s blacksmith shop. 6 qt enamel bake pan .........10c at Woodford’s. Lon Davids for ice. ' Get lime at Woodford’s. When in Winslow stop at C. W. Butler’s restaurant. Sweet and sour pickes at Dearing’s Cash Grocery. Gas globes and mantles at Woodford’s. Get a pair o' up to    date pants n’s, the one    price    clothier,    at Kaplan’s, the one price clothier. Sale—Young    mare    and    a    Paint your house    with “Old cow. Cicero    A^ell,    R. D.    17.    Kentucky Home ’ paint    at Everett’s. fanteed cold tablets at Ev-9. Try a box. No cure, io^ay.__ ford Barnett, p.f Marion town-was in town on' business y.__ Belle Kinman looked after ss matters in Petersburg day._ Ransom Nixon, a leading farm er of Monroe township, was lodlSp-ing after business matters in.’^ittS-low Wednesday    \ Miss Eslíe Crow, of Campbell-\-411e, was in town Saturday.* She was accompanied home by Miss Flossie Pipes who spent Sunday at the Crow home.    '    ^ relief . Xame shoujder-ls" .nearly always l^ue rheumatism, of the musclee» Notice—On account of shipment of our refrigator we are compelled to close down our meat market for a few days. We expect to install the most up-to-date meat market in the city and within a few days we will be ready to serve you again with the choicest meats. Dearing’a Cash Grocery. John Simpson, of near Massey in this township, came near drowning in Patoka river Saturday afternoon. He was in a boat when it capsized with him, throwing him into the water. He could not swim and when a chance passer by saw him and went to his rescue barely in time to save him. He was holding to a grape vine with one hand and was just about exhausted. He does not care to repeat the experience. Constipation brings many ailments in its train and is the primary cause of fmuch sickness. Keep your bowels regular madam, and you, will escape many of the ailments to which women are subject. Constipation is a very simple thing, but like many simple things, it may lead 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, ___ A quiet wedding was solemnized Tuesday at the home of Rev. J. B. Hayden, the contracting parties being Nancy Simpson and Samuel Bottom. Rev. Hayden performed the ceremony in his usual good style. The young couple are among southern Pike county’s leading young people and have a host of friends who will wish them a successful and happy married life. The Dispatch Joins in extending congratulations. will live in this township on the farm of Commissioner James B. Bottom. plication of Chamberlain’s Liniment. For sale by all dealers. W. S. Whiting and wife, of El-nora, were here this week vis-' iting old time neighbors and friends. They lived in Winslow many years and always receive a hearty, welcome back home. B. F. Eng’ish who has been living in Washington township for the past two or three years, is moving back to his Monroe township farm this week. Frank is one of Pike county’s leading school teachers.  ________ Judge Bretz has laid down a new rule for the trial of causes by jury. The first and third week will be given to the trial of cases by jury in Dubois county, and the first and third week and the first four days of the fourth week in Pike county will be given to the trial of causes by jury. This rule was made in order to expedíate business and for the convenience and accommodation of jurors.—Huntingburg Argus. We trust our citizens will not forget that this is the time to clean up around the premises In cases of rheumatism from pain makes sleep and rest possible. This may be obtaíiíed by applying Chamberlain’s Liniment. For sale by all dealers. Y Foi#^' good 4have, haircut, ÜíÁ* tonic, or shampqo- call at pur barber shop. Everythingf new aAd elean. .Shpp West of bank in bey bnilding.7' Qxal 'Mc^nney.’g^ , Mrs, StQ#k Mr. and Mrs... Tom BHstoW week. Mrs. Robertson was fMiss Delta Bristow, one of Winslo,w’s most charming young ladies 1^-fore her marriage to Mr. Robertson.    ______ Beatrice Shoaf, daughter of Peb Shoaf and wife, of Logan town-; ship, died Sunday afternoon of whooping cough. She was five years, 11 months and 26 days old. The funeral service was conducted Monday, interment being made in the Mt. Pleasant cemetery. Sherd Fowler’s plac^ with ead watches and plocks. |loor to Robling’s. ^ Sale.—Indian Runner duck 0 cents per setting. V    Hazel    Thompson. 7^    _________ rett Anderson, a leading township citizen,, was in w on business Saturday, Smith, a leading farm-and f^influential citizen of Mpujpe township, was looking aft-matters in Winslow la«l :waek. __ m Hundley, one of this ihipls. popular citizens, was in w last week looking after ss matters and renewing dships. .W, Jesse Littell, of Stewarts--^sh'es to thank her many s' for the shower of post which she received Thurs-dst^^t being her 25th birthday. jew-barn of Rob Fleener, of®Wilroe township, was struck iftning Wednesday ttle daasiage was dpn^-j a new one aud igd. For Sale—Incubator and brooder hr an new. Cost $15 will take $10. O. W. Brenton. Buy your spring hat from Eliza Beadles, up stairs over Willis’ store. Lowest prices in town. Joe Cox, his daughter Miss Flossie and Miss Naomi Sullivan, o' Marion township, were in Winslow trading Monday. 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. Mrs. Leroy Pearing severely cut her right hand Monday afternoon while cvitting meat at the Dearing Cash Grocery. She has suffered much pain all week. All persons receiving postal cards from C. W. Beggs Sons & Co., please bring them in and get a 25c box of DeBell’s Kidney Pills free. ^Y. E. Dedman. Lost—Small, solid gold locket with a short chain attached, Sunday night, somewhere probably between M. El- church and Goose Findipr return to Dispatch Chick feed and hen scratch $2.25 per cwt. at Woodford’s. Shoes to go to pliow in at D. L. Kaplan, One Pricle Clother. Sanford Walker, ¡of Monroe township, was in Winslow Saturday. _______________________ Amos Burch and J. C. Coe, leading farmers of the lower end of this township, were in town looking after business Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Woolsey, prominent Monroe township peo-yJe, were in WinsloW Saturday, trading and shaking hands with friends.  ___ Ex-county commissioner Joseph L. Robinson, of Washington township, was looking after business matters in Winslow Saturday. He was lookmg well. James R. f hew, one of Washington townshi])’s leading farmers and substantial citizens, has been very sick of pneumonia for the past several weeks hut is reported as im])roving the last few days. His many friends over the county hope for him a speedy recovery. If you have a mortgage on your real estate you can take advantage of the mortgage law at The Dispatch office. Bring the description of the property with you. The time for filing mortgage exemptions is getting short now and if you want to take ad-* vantage of the law better get a move on you. XigeP base    team is a:^e at Prince-t¿e b íd^íincetoii Valley ’ league^ wiif §o aldfiig. Lillie Lynch, little daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Alonzo Lynch, of Marion township, died Friday. She was 1 year, 8 months and 11 days old. The funeral service was conducted at Pleasant Grove church Saturday, interment being made in the Spraggins cemetery by the church. most While the women folks are cleaning house let the men folks not forget to clean up the old rubbish piles, the alleys and back yards. Nothing is more productive to good health than clean backyards. Let us not have too many Queen Anne fronts and Mary Anne backs. Then the town is so much more ’beautiful and attractiv'e if the yards are all kept in good condition both front and hack. And now is the time to set out a few more shade trees if you want to assist in beautifying the, town. Let every fellow do his part. Hazel Wilhite, little 5-months old daughter of JVIr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilhite, of Logan township, died Monday afternoon, of whooping cough. The child was sick and the parents took it to Hosmer to consult a physician hut there was none in town. They went on to Petersburg and consulted a physician. They started back home and when near the home of Newton Abbott they discovered that the little one was dead. The mother was carrying it. They stopped at the Abbott home. The funeral service was held there Tuesday afternoon by Rev. Craig. The remains were interred in the Loveless cemetery. Albert Beck, one of the highly respected citizens of this township, died Saturday afternoon at the borne of his daughter, Mrs. Horace Dill on Turkey Hill. He has made his home with his daughter since the death of his wife about a year ago. The cause of his death was bowel trouble. Deceased was 61 years, old in March, Five children survive him They are: Lee^Joc and Melvin Beck, Mrs. Horace Dill and Mrs. William Murray. The funeral service was conducted Monday from the daughter’s resi-i dence by Revs. Thomas Minnis and Newton Loveless. The remains were laid to rest in the Williams cemetery. The remains of Mrs. May Ma-lott were brought to Petersburg Tuesday from Geneva, 111., wHere she died Monday. She was 49 years, 6 months and 29 days old. She was born and raised in this county, her maiden name being Alexander. Several years ago her husband committed suicide by shooting himself. He attempted to shoot her and thought he had killed her but she recovered. She has had charge of some department in an industrial school in Geneva. One son survives her» Wade Malott, who is in California. The rerhains were taken to the home of her sister, Mrs. Leslie Lamb. The funeral service was held Thursday with intermeát in Walnut Hills cemetery. A host of old friends in" this county called to pay their respects. tendent,    Oorh    and'    H., ^bell have, ^een at the head of the ^chools th4»re this winj^j^ aiitl' thtf was t succeisiur    under thi^    T%aT>geiy^nt. Má? Catt, an~o^i5 and highly respect^ citiz^i^^of Clay township, die'fl FÍ^^^y Jdght at his home in Clay    about 86 yeai^ qIo aUid was a highly respected Citizen.' Mrs, Emaline Lew.s lived theré and kept house for him. He was never married. The funeral wasA held Sunday morning with interment in the Catt cemetery._ We were visited by a severe spring shower Wednesday forenoon. This has been a very late spring but the grass is coming now and the trees are putting out nicely. Farmers are very pleased to see the grass come as feed is a scarce article in this section owning to the shortage of the crop last year caused by the heavy rains and the hard winter which took more feed than for many winters.    ___ S. The most appalling htjrror^í^e seas have furnishecll for this c<?un-try was the sinking of the Titanic steamer in which ]so many lives were lost. As full account of the disaster as could be obtained at the time wi'.l be found in this issue. An epitome of the Wjgek’s news» thevmarkets, congressi'onal notes, the Sunday school lesson» the pattern^ department» “DoHy’S' ljes»on,^.;'a;two colunui .story and ijdL'the'Other ''s;pecia|.I features along with the county her shop in .the stand and solicit Will handle the able at all times, solicited. A. S. W. S. Brown is this week removing one of the old land marks of the town. He is tearing down the old house back of the Lee livery stable. This house has been there for many, many years. It was built of yellow poplar which is still good and is being saved for use in the new house Mr. Brown expects to erect on the site. One by one the old land marks are passing away and new modern buildings are taking their place in the new ’Winslow. The Tiger base ball team went to Evansville Sunday and played their first game of the season. They lost “ the game in a score of 10 to 12 to the Evansville bunch although they showed clearly that they Were the best team. It was the first time the Tigers had been together this season and none of them had any practice. Lefty Smith was in almost his old time trim and they could not find him to ■do any good. Ashby was there with the proper goods behind the bat. WhUe the game was a loose one the fan» who went along claim to have enjoyed the game. When the Tigers get a little practice and Smith gets settled down to his old self for good the talewUl be a different one. The follow-the score by innings: Svansvllle ......0    0 4 4 3 0 1*0 0—12 %in*fów ......0    2 1 0 0 8 2 2 0—10 old niqll ypur biest Your patrons Littell __ ' Mr. and Mrs. Warrick Ashby, living north of town on the Winslow and Petersburg road, have received word from their son, Don Ashby, that he has joined the navy. When heard from he was in east Chicago and says he will be assigned for service along the coast of Japan. In the base ball columns of Tuesday’s Evansville Courier the following item appeared: Another pitcher, a southpaw, who is the equal of Rube Waddell Smith, will be seen in Evansville uniform. Smith of Wins’.ow made a hit with the fans here and may come to the Evansville club. The grades of the W^inslow schools closed Thursday. All the rooms did exceedingly good work. The high school is still running and will continue for several weeks yet. Mrs. Dilldu is teaching a spring term of the first four grades and has a nice little school. Our schools have given excellent satisfaction this year, thanks to the efficient corps of teachers selected by trustee Coleman.  __— most Lyda Pipes, one of the highly respected ladies of Pike county, died Monday morning at about three o’clock at her home north-^east of town., after an illness of several months. She was 87 years old and was well known all over this section of the county. She was a member of the General Baptist church and lived '■    "«I    ......—    *5    *'■;»?»    ■ ••    « Everett Rohling, dt Logan-toérn-ship, hung himself Saturday morning, What caused him to commit the rash act will never be known for sure. Friday he planted potatoes all day and went to bed at the usual hour seemingly in as good spirits as ever. Saturday morning he got up about three o’c'ock and his wi'e woke ui). He suggested to her that it was too early to get up and that they go back to sleej). She went to sleej) again and woke up about four o’clock and discovered that he was gone. She thought nothing of the matter but on looking for him found him hanging to a tree near the potato patch that he had planted the day before. The tree he hung himself to was a plum tree and his feet were touching the ground when found. He had climbed the tree and fastened the rope about his neck and to a limb of the tree and then jumped head first. His neck was broken and death was almost instantaneous. Friday night he wrote a letter after his wife went to bed. This he placed in his pocket where it was found by Coroner Sam Fet-tinger when he held the inquest Saturday. The letter was not addressed to any one and said that he wanted them all to forgive him for this. “Don’t grieve after me,” the letter read and wound up by saying that he was not able to work. The entire community was shocked at the news of the suicide as he was well thought of in the community. He was 55 years old. Thirty-one years ago he was married in Logan township but went away in a little while afterward, leaving his wife with her parents. He was gone 29 years. A couple of years ago he came the life of a Christian. Ilers was a useful life and one that will he back and he and his wife wont to sadly missed in the community | housekeeping again, neither hiiv-where she has lived so long. She ¡ ing ever married. ■ absence he spent most of the time was a native of Kentucky and always displayed that true Kentucky hospitality. Two children are left to mourn the loss of a good mother. They are Nate Pipes of Marion township, and Mrs. T. C. Nelson, of this city. The funeral service was conduct-éd at Flat Creek church Tuesday afternoon by Revs. Burch and Chessar. The remains were laid to rest in the Plat Creek ceme4 tery and were followed to their last resting place by a large concourse of sorrowing friends. in Missouri. Twenty-five years ago he joined the Masons in Liberty, Mo. About a year ago he moved his membership to. Oakland City and was a member in good standing when he committed suicide. Besides the wife, he is survived by a daughter, grown to womanhood. The funeral service was conducted Sunday and was under the auspecies of the Masonic lodge of Oakland City, The remains were laid to rest in the Loveless cemetery.

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