Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - December 26, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
WINSLOW, KJKIi cbmXYv INDIANA^
[ORNING, DECEMBER 26, 1919
Castor oil at Ever*
New line Everett’s.
of fountain ayriogea at
All kind* of amrautiitionnt EVerett’a. j' Dispatch office for Moty work.
We have a useful line of Xmas gifts.
W. S. Brown & Co.__
Get your hunting license through us. Evel-ett’a Rexall Store.
Home-made brán. thé kind that’s good. Vlhnalow Milling Co. ^
Moody .T. K^mp. Southern depot agent, has been sick this week.
The leading patent^ medicmes are found at Everett’s Rexall Store.
For Rent—7 room bouse. Mary E. Katteriohn. See C. J. Reiners.
Don’t forget to see our line of rugs before buyiog. W. S. Brown & Go.
T. 3. Scales spent Sunday in Stendal visiting his aister, Mrs. Jane Lippoldt.
Get our prices on wheat before sell* ing elsewhere. Winslow Milling Co.
Michigan hand picked beans 11c per pound or $6.00 per bushel at McLaugh-
Dr. Green’s improved sarsaparilla, guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s
Harold D. Blair and C. L. Smith of Decatur. Illinois, were here last week visiting with relatives.
A large shipment of Scburoator- feed for horses. catUc, hogs and chickens. Try it. Winslow Milbng Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Elza Kell of Princeton, spent Sunday here guests of her sister, Mrs. A. D. CoombC^pn the Ingle
Leaf Tobacco. —I have sdine exti^ fine leaf tobacco for sale. Horae'gnowp * and a first class article. Pleas'"
¿ Stendal. -
For Sale—IJ ton truck. In
good running order having jnst been overhauled. The price is right. Bar.
• Mrs. Thomas Graham and three children of Miami, Texas, are yiaiting her father. Wiliikm W. SdiiVant and other relatives at Velpen She had been away for twelve years.
If you want to be sure to keep warm this winter and do it for moner.
ri'lfht in the room and does not le^hem go 6tft the chimney. Pirkle's Hardware
Store. _ -
The Winslow postoffice reports this Christmas the largest in the history of the office. More mail, going out and coming in, has been handled at the local office than was ever handled before. Thousands of Christmas^ packages were handled^_ ^
See qur iine Brown .& Co.
line of fahcy stationery aí
of Jardiheers. W. S.
“Cpme Agkin” coffee 35c per pound at McLaughlin’s.
See our assortment of new guns. Everett’s Rexall Store, .
Garfield Chambers Of Velpen, Was at* tending to business and mingling with friends in town Monday.
If you have any wheat on hands, we want It. Call us for prices before you you sell. WiOslow Milling Co.
For Sale—5 room house, stable, 2 cisterns and good out buildings in De-Tar addition. Matilda J. Woolaey.
There is no Christmas prMenttbst equals jewelry. We have a dandy stock and can please you. S. E. Fowler..
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Barnett and little son of Cato, were in town Tuesday, shopping and mingling with friends.
A Christmas present that no one can bay—your photograph. Come to the Home Studio and have yours made. S.
El. Fowlen ___
Mr and Mrs. Otho Dorsey and little son, prominent people of Marion township, were mmgling with friends and shopping in towll Saturday.
Those _ famous
GoJorado Pinto Jbeans lOc.per pound [ at ‘McLaughlin’s.
gnn now from
Everett, polishes at
for 1847 Roger’s W. S. Brown & Qx
Amateur finishings in kodak supplied I at the Home Studio. 8. E Fowler.
Special discount in ton lots on mf^
1 mixed feed. Ask about it. Winslo^ Milling Co.
to 60e per dozen at
Shelia at Everett’s.
to rent. Everett’s Rexall
Remua Bass, his son Noble and Richard Bass, leading farmers ef Lockhart township, were mingling with friends and trading in Winslow Saturday.
Mrs. Alden J. Heuring who has been very sick for several weeks is still /unable to be out. Her copdition seems *tQ''be somewhat iroproved'^bis week.
t::car load of extra goodf&JW will be
If you haven’t used any Schamacto ér’s feed for your horses, cattle anw hogs you have missed something;,': Winslow Milling Co.
Pens pencils, school tablets, ink, erasers and all kinds of paper an writing materials for school children at Everett’s Rexall Store.
For Sale—22 acres, 4 room house,' stable, plenty water; a good house on the Lme road in Patoka township. $900.00 cash. Prank Simmons.
Ross Eads, a driver on the WuItman I system, suffered a fractured arm Moii*^ day. The mule backed hjmv against.the car and fractured onC of tb© bonee o his arm. Dr. Miller attehded him.
Why jump in and huild a new hoo^ lin Winslow at no telling what cqát 1 when you. can buy a good, roomy, new I house at cost one year ago. See George Burch. Owner, moved away.
Now is the time to order your auto?
1 mobile license for 1920. Don’t put the matter off until you are arrested and I fined. T^his office is prepared to fill I out your blank in the right manner. Bring the number of your car when
I you come. ______
The date following your name printed on your paper shows the time to.
98 made at the Home Studio ^ler;
3ing and rocking chair# in . S. Brown Co.
icGlothlin of Stendal, was ter business matter and trad-linslow Monday.
tfoolsey, a prominent farmer of township, was mingling with and attending to business mat-finslow Monday.
¡Thompson ¿nd wife moved this Bicknell. For many years kave lived on top of the “Big ; They expect to make that their
Iwme. \ __
Cole combination heat^if and can be used in many places to fcage. See it if you have a dining ind kitchen combined. Pirkle’s re Store. _
»in in Used Car8-^1919 Ford Hg car with starter, 1917 Ford lg car, 1919 .Ford truck, 1918 Ford jg car. Almost new 1918 Ford car. Clarence Bell, at McCord
Mrs. W. E. Davisson of Petersburg, spent Sunday here virfiting her father, Thomas M. Bristow._
Auto XiVery—Am back into the auto livery business. Go any place any time. Call Telephone 2^ Addis Fet-tinger. ___
Estel Bristow who is spending the winter in Monticello, Ind., where she is attending school, is home for the holidays with her father, Thomas M. Bristow.
The muscles of the left leg o^Denby Bruce of Hartwell, were torn loose Monday while be was working in the mines. He is a driver and got caught between the car and the coal. He will be off duty for some time.
Coal—Good screened coal delivered in town from the Hargrove mine at $3.20 per ton; mine run $2.75 per ton. This is good coal. Now is the time to lay in your winter coal. Call telephone
No. 74-2. John Northerner.
. . ■ -
John Russ suffered a severe cut about the head Monday. He was
/tA :!Car load of extra good win j your paper shows the time to,
oiPtfed;.,liackl^^38^itch in a. few days. | your subscription is paid. By;
.a • . mw% will I . - . 1 ...f...I.,..
Parties^^flSteres^ed in good corn will ftñd something ^heir advantage by calling us, Winslow Milling Co.
In appreciation of the many courtesies shown us daring the past year, we extend *^est wishes for" your good health and bappi*ie*® at Christmas snd in the New Year. Winslow Milling Co.^
Elder J. WL tovf;^ip féll
Richardsoa of M^if Saturday ' end
Elias Reed, an aged and farmer died Friday at his home i»f Spurgeon. He wfis 73 years old and is survived by the widow and six children. He was a highly respected citizen. The funeral service was held Sunday at New Liberty with burial in the cemetery by the church.
Notice of Stockholders’ Meeting.— The annual meeting of the stockholders of the First National Bank of Winslow for the election of directors and the transaction of such other business as may come before them will be held at .the banking rooms of said bank on Tuesday, January 6th. 1920. between the hours of 10 o’clock A. M. and 4 o’clock P. M. G. A. Hurst. Cashier.
There is a great truth to be learned from advertising add that is the value of peTsistence. These large advertisers who keep hamering away at the public finally succeed in making the public believe them. The one who is best at waiting is usually the winner.
■ We can gain a few of life’s lessons ,from the tactics of a successfaLfi*h®>^”
* man. The reason why so many people fail of attainment ie because thfy do Yiot keep tho same purpose in, mind for more than a few months, w^eks or days at a time. .__
Methodist Church Notes.—Our Sunday School last Sunday numbered'179. Tfile wss a nice Increase over previous Sundays. Clast No. 6 was the banner r!*r* having 48 in attendance. The eb«HÜ Services were well Attended. -At tlm morning service next Sunday Plata’s «object will be “Conver-^ Imperative” For the evening eerviectbe subject will be “Unity.” Acts 8:1. ^ty a«w song books have h0eo yttnrhaytlf by the Sunday School.
a' «nnher off Pentecostal ' 8 and 6 scattered over Vf^ridua , ho^. Will you these to thhahureh at the r to we v^ll need
years híSTast June " and the been hard on him. Re was much im proved Wednesday. His many friends over the county hope he will recover from his injury.__
Redin Corn, an old and highly respected citizen of Augusta, was at* tending to business matters in Winslow Monday. For many years Mr. Corn was in the general mercantile business in Augusta but two years ago went out of business. He is one -of Pike coiinty’s oldest native citizens, having reached the ripe age of 75. He is hale and hearty for his age. ^
Earl Hays was seriously injured in No. 4 mines Tuesday when he was caught by a falling timber which had been knocked out by a mule. The timber struck him across the back severely injuring him. He was removed to his home where Dr. Miller attended him. He will be out of commisssion for some time. It is hoped that his injuries are but temporary but it is hanf to tell for a few days.
taking an occasional glance at this you will not run any risk of getting behind if yod will pay up when the firoe shows you are due to pay.
Masonic Notice. — Friday evening, December 26th is a regular meeting of-Winslow Lodge No. 260 F. A. & Ma sons. The ahndal installation of offi» i erto: will be belcL There w ill be worl the Master Másmi’s degree. A the?, 44
Mred. V’STlors weW^ Ábe
Loeser, W. M._______
^tice to Members- of the Eastern regular meeting of Winslow jter O. E. S. will be held at the 'ic Temple Thursday evening rs for the coming year Will be A full attendance of the mem-lip is desired. Maggie Shiver, Kate Blythe, Secretary. ^
Emma Patten, wife of James an, died very suddenly at their „ in Ayrshire Tuesday night. She been complaining for several days had not been sick enough to com-ir to go to bed She was 40 years June. The Pattens are proroin colored people of Ayrshire. They cS^e here from Kentucky 8ome.years The remains were shipped to iborp Wednesday after the county viewed the remains.
working with a raschine at the time of the accident. The accident, while painful, is not dangerous. Dr. Miller Wended him JohnTs a popular young maq_of this community, a son of Mr, and Mrs. F. C. Ross, south of town.
The- Standard Oil Company is arranging to put a sation in Winslow. It has purchased a piece of ground from Paul Tbiry, a part of which the concrete block house stands on and will put in its tanks some time in January. Here tofore this town and surrounding country has been sferved by truck from Oakland City. Wbo^ will be the man ager for this station has not been given out. _ .
As these days of 1919 draw us nearer to the New Year of 1920, we wish to express some feeling of gratitude to all our friends and patrons. To all those who have patronized us in the past year, we sincerely hope that our efforts to serve and to please, merits your ap imd your continued patron»^.
Everett will rent you a gun.
Curtis Pbilippy of Marion townhip, was'in town on business Wednesdag,
This issue of The Dispatch is off the press one day earlier. We do this in order that a full day may be enjoyed on this the greatest hoilday of them all, the birthday of our Lord and Savior Jesús Christ. We trust that you ■wilL not find anything very seriously the jtnaft&r with, the issue, although a day earlier.
Why fill your sen with high aspirations? Why send him to college so that tie may become a doctor, a lawyer or a professor? He will not be able to earn enough to keep up with the high cost of living if he is a professional man. Send him to the city and let him. drive a milk wagon or empty garbage cans. In a year he will have enough to employ a lawyer to advise him how to invest his money.
President Wilson appointed Henry M. Robinson, of Pasadena, California, John P. White, and Rembrandt Peale, members of the commission to investigate wages and working conditions in the coal industry, provided for in the strike settlement agreement. Mr. Robinson will represent the public, Mr. White the miners and Mr. Peale the^ operators. Daring the war all three' appointees wore prominent in war work for the government, Mr. Robinson with the shipping board and Mr. White and Mr. Peale as advissors to fuel administrator Garfield.
suit in the
Beulah Lamb has filed a Pike Circuit Court asking for a divorce-from her husband, Blythe D.. Lamb who was recently sentenced to prison for life in the Dubois Circuit Court for the kilting of Mrs. John Rickrich in Petersburg. It was said that Lamb killed Mrs. Rickrich, his sister-in-law because she refused to tell him where his wife was. Zenobia Catt has filed a suit for divorce from her husband, William Catt. The Catts live in Petersburg where Mr. Catt has been in the garage business íor a number of years. Clyde Miley has asked fora divorce from Dave Miley.
As another year: approaches the
i clos^ we desire to lhank . the meny
Dr. George B. DeTar who has very sick for several weeks is improving. He has not been able to attend to his business for several weeks and does not expect to be at his office until about the first of the year and not then unless his health improves. The doctor’s many friends hope he will sodh regain his health and again be able to take op his worlc.
India Scales, wife^ of Scales, died Saturday night at home near Log Creek church.
The little dog chasing his tail isn’t in it compfred with some of our mod ern enthusiasts worrying an idea- They are just as busy as the little bow wow, no busier. But their bark is much bigger and they are not content gith amusing themselves, but roust have lots of others chasing the same idea. The more distorteifthe idea becomes, the more important it seems, until finally it swells out so wide and far that a painful collision results. They have caught it at last but, not as they anitcipated. In fac^ they are much worae off now than the little brindle pup who had his tail docked before it could cause any trouble.
weeks previous to her death she suffer ed a stroke of paralysis from which she never rallied. She was 70 years old and was one of the best known ladies of that community. Survivng is the husband, two sons anid four daughters. The funeral service Was held Monday at Log Creek and was largely attended by sorrowing friends and neighbors.
The Dispatch wishes every one of its mány readers a veri prosperous New Year. We trust that the holidays will bring each of you many joys and that you will in the fullest measure enjoy the season of good cbeeir as we cele brate the birthday of Him wo came to earth and gave Hi« life a ransom for os. We hope you feel the full measure of the holiday season and that none of you fari to make gifd some heart in gloom «nd thus exemplify the Christ spirit. Truly then will you be able to enjoy the gteatesl of all holidays. We trust our relations .tb« coming year will be as pleasant as they have the past. Our latch-string is always on the outside and we extend you at all times a hearty welcome.
get a tip to to tfté* daté of the beginning of the end. The good book says thé end will come unexpectedly. The astronomers, wise though they are, will not be better informed about the matter than the man who never heard of astronomy. Are we right about this brethren?—Evansville Courier. You
sure are. ______
The J^jllywmaa club met December idth withBonenberger and tAa 22nd with TDaiay Flint. At the first meeting a eew member. Miss Emma Coe, was admitted. The feature of the 22nd meeting was the “grab bag.’’ Those attending were Mollie McKedy, Bee Mhior, Opal Dedman, Emma Coe, Irene Horstmeyer, Ruby Coleman, Helen Anderson. Ruth Comer, Estel Minnis, Georgia Bonenberger, Daisy Flint, Vivian Bryant, Leona Jones and Ruth Fowell. Luncheon was served at both meetings.___
Donf make the same old mi stake this year on New Years and attempt suddenly in one day to uproot the habito that have become deeply planted in your nature. Don’t turn over a new leaf too suddenly, or you are sure to rip the binding. Go about it a littia slowly and you will have mote ^chance of success. Compare yourself ee you are todsy with the man you were one year ago. Have you gone backward? Then take a fresh grip and pull out of the rut. Have you gone forward? li^ ao. watch your atep and don't grow bombaatie over your euccoas and toying for a while or you will alip hack, Tbera. ta atoll roeui tor toupfovw Mit, an4 If roa a«9 a tooioeut. yo« toü lato whto tm bar* goltod,
atoara atlH. JatoM
■ " * V X
Bolcbeviam has Its best answer in the reluctance of Bccrkman and Emma Goldman to return to Russia. 7%eso two radicals have bdhn disturbing elementa in this country for many yeara and are nowabout to be deported to tba land whose government is similar to the kind they want America to adopt. Do they hanker to return? Wa’II toy they don’t. They are using every lito they profesa to despise to keep, thato sal vea in the country whoso ment they bare aoaght to The real troth about ^o whffámm is. the Unttad Statwl is tow where people of’ tow 9exki
The weather ia such an factor.in some people’s lives that they positively haven’t time for anything else. Air their plans are made temper
arily, subject to the weather’s disposal. -No matter what the day may be, it sknply doesn’t suit the teperature of the bouse. And every degree’s change in the thermometer is foretold by some or pain, or corresponding sign In the anatomy. Their features are the best barometer In the world when it comes to depicting a tolerable, a nasty, or insufferable day. And if you ever catch auch a person wearing a leftover expresion,^dae to an unexpected change in the weather, dont mention it, or you will arouse so andden a atorro that even the elements, the almanac and the tlwrroometer can’t feel it approaching
iay a ratio of five to four of the vote cast the fifth Wisconsin district baa réturned Victor L. Berger jto a seat in c^greaa. Just what the issue was ia ^icult to Bay. Mr. Berger denies that it was a socialistic triurapfa, but a vtodication for representative govern-laaut—-whatsvar he may mean by that. Uk Berger several years ago was a etontad to congress' on the aoelaliat I* fctofcat. As the representative of the toult was touod f a tathar uodlatlitoto^
‘torpe can roa múé rant af^^ It. It fa a iato jtort OltoAltoitf oaP;
i%mhBmáMrn0An Ü[%«t his aeattoat ha itod i anr' ‘ warfi^
Bérvice, The McCord Garage.
Thanks friends for the nice business we have enjoyed since coming to Winslow. We have endeavored to give our patrons the very best possible at all times and feel that we have succeeded as our trade has constantly increased. For the new year we promise to continue the square business methods of the past and hope to continue to merit your confidence. We trust that all the good things possible may come to each of you during the glorious holiday sea son. And may 1920 bring you many joys, much happiness and prosperity E. J. McLaughlin, Grocery and No tions. ______ V
The work nf taking the fourteenth census of the United States will start January 2nd. Pike county ia expected to make a lage gain over the census of ten years ago. It requires the services of seventeen enumerators to complete the work of Pike county and the fol lowing will do the work: B. E. Thom as. Harland Osgatharp. Claude E. Ev ana. Ruby D, Core, Hamilton Grubb, Daniel M Shawhan, Albert W. Condiff Joseph D. Cora, Marcus W. Clark Eugene Hicks, McCrillua Pork, Wm. D. Adams, Warner V. Willis, Mrs John G, Grim. Walter B. Stewart Remus Baas and Curtis Erwin. Any questions they may ask you when they come to enumerate you may be answer ed freely as enumerators are forbidden to give out any information obtained in the work of taking the census.
The United States army transport Buford—ark of the soviet, sailed from New York before dawn Sunday with a cargo of anarchists, communists and radicals banished from America for conspiring against its government. The ahip^« destination was hidden in sealed' orders but the 249 passengers it carriad expect to be landed in some far northern port giving aocfto^to soviet Ruasia, “Long live the rev© toon in America” was chanted de by tfee motley crowd on tba the steel gray troon afaip as ed her way past the atotote Now and thaa they stth»HnitodStato| had eito MtoH Not ont^ toto fba nartowa Ülá Ifi
one. We are prét»alríug to wants of bar patrohs better than even ^ Remember we give, free battery testo and are sole agents for the Prestolltlp battery, the beat one on the market.
We carry a full line of auto accessories, oils, etc. and extend to our patiitwaa every possible courtesy. Don t ^rget^ us when you need a new tire. We truto.. that the New Year will bring a measure of success to all our patron# and that our relations will be as pleas* ^ ant as they have in the past: Barrow-
We thank our many friends and patrons for the excellent business we enjoyed all during the year of 1919 and especially ^ we want to thank our
friends and patrohs for the extra nice holiday business extended ua. Our business hat grown wonderfully during the past year. We have endeavored to give satisfaction in every purchase made at our store and have succeeded in a large measi^ as'attested by the increased business. We endeavor to make every transaction one of honor and assure our customer» that we are always ready to make them satisfied.' For the new year we promise a strict adherence ^o thea^ honorable methods of roerchi We trust each and every..ona ol will have a full measure M Chrisi cheer. May the new year brings all the joys you have a right to Snyder’s Department Stoto.
Juat now the com having the hardej of the small producing about threi three of the busii BUI