Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - February 2, 1912, Winslow, Indiana
VOLUME 14WINSLOW, INDIANA. FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2, 1912.
Woodford’s beans cook quick.
Miners’ oil that don’t smoke at Dedman’s.
Mrs. John Batson was in Oakland City Tuesday.
Special prices on men’s overcoats at Lobbey’s.
Apples, bananas, oranges Lemons at Bearing’s.
Coal delivered in Winslow at Tc. Telephone Wash Morton.
Fowler, the jeweler, does first-class engraving. Try him.
Frank Bee, of Velpen, was in Winslow on business Friday.
Louisiana Gold Seal syrup at Bearing’s.
Will Brewster looked after business in Oakland City Tuesday.
Attorney W. R. Kerr attended to business in Otwell Wednesday.
White Pine Tar and Honey at Everett’s The guaranteed cough remedy. _
C. M. Hollon, of near the Glad-ish school house, was in town Monday on business.
Thornton C. Botkins and Alonzo Hurt, prominent citizens of Turkey Hill, were in Winslow Monday.
Miss Bernice Gatton, of St. Louis, is here the guest of her grand-i parents, J. T. Goff and wife and other relatives and friends.
Frank W. Bethell, dentist, will be at his office in Winslow the first Wednesday in every month to do dental work.
Thomas Whitman, one of the leading farmers of the lower end of this township, was looking after business matters in Winslow Saturday.___
Miss Grace Cooper, of was in Winslow this week guest of her brother, W. J. Cooper and family and her sister, Mrs. Ed Brewster.
Fred Barnett and Emma Humphrey, two young people born and raised in Winslow, were married m Princeton Saturday. They will 11JL„ .where the
To Horsemen—The Bispatch is equipped for the printing of your horse and jack bills. We make them in the very best style and no better work can be found anywhere than we do. We want you to see us before having your bills printed this spring.
The sun shone brightly Saturday and a good crowd was in town all day. The stores were full of shoppers all day and business was reported extra good all day. There are no better trading points than Winslow in this section of the countr^ and all it takes to make businertSs good in Winslow is suitable weather that people may get around.
Mrs. Fannie Patterson, widow ot the late Joe Patterson who was city clerk of Petersburg at the time of his death, has been appointed city clerk to take the place made vacant by the death of her' husband. Mrs. Patterson is a good business woman and the council made no mistake in appointing her. She is the first Pike county woman to hold official position. The place pays $10 per month.
The last General Assembly of Indiana enacted a Registration law and a Corrupt Practices act. We begin in this issue the publication of these laws in serial form. You will find in this issue the first installment of nearly three columns. Every voter and , every person interested in elections in any way should take the time to read these laws. We could not publish them all at once on account of their length. Hunt up the first series and start in now and when it comes time to register you will know how.
Robling’s for bargains. Shel"^
will fix your clock.
Save money by buying 3^ur next suit at Robling’s.
6 cans Ft. Dearborn evaporated milk, 25c at Woodford’s.
Ottis Bedman m'ade a business trip to Petersburg Tuesday.
Men’s trousers at cost
A $16.00 overcoat, less cent.
25 per goes for $12.38 at Kaplan’s.
House to rent.—J. M. Turpin.
For any kind of patent medicine go to Bedman’s.
Big line of boy’s suits at big reduction at Robling’s.
Cold weather has no bad effect on Woodford’s oil. Try it.
Great bargains in ladies coats at Lobbey’s.
Prices are being slaughtered at Toggery Shop.
Sweeping out sale of our entire stock by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
Blueford Crow who has been here visiting relatives left Tuesday night for his w^ork in East St. Louis.
A great big jug of Figaro Preservar guaranteed liquid smoke for 75c at Bearing’s. It will
smoke 400 pounds of meat.
Everett Richardson, a promi
nent young man of Marion township, was in Winslow looking after business matters Monday.
John Chumbley of near Cato, was in town Tuesday. He was returning from Oaklnad City where he attended the funeral of a grandchild.
Kate and Pete Connelly, Anna Conway, James Stinson and wife, of Spottsville, Ky., were here this week attending the funeral of Mrs. Bridget Stinson.
Claude O. Burlingame and Miss Lula Adams, prominent young people of Velpen were married in the court house at Jasper Saturday of last week. They will reside in Velpen.
The fiv'e days old son of Mr. and Mrs, A1 Roe, of Marion township, died Sunday. The funeral service Was held Tuesday, the remains being interred in the Cup Creek cemetery.__
The Patoka township held their regular jnonthly institute^ at the high school building in Winslow Saturday. There was a good attendance and n splen-iim ^
John P. Vinyard, who has been book-keeping for the Ft. Branch Coal Mines, was home Saturday and Sunday. He left Sunday night for Vincennes where he has accepted a position with a life insurance company.
James Ward fell from a loaded coal wagon Tuesday and broke one of his ribs and skinned his head considerably. He was hauling coal and was on the rock road south of Thompson’s store when he fell off the wagon. Mr. Ward is about 70 years old. He is suffering much pain.
Everybody is interested in the weather. It’s talked about more than any other one thing. Why not buy a standard thermometer for the town. The thermometers about town vary from one to ten degrees and can no.t be relied upon. It would be a nice thing if we could get a Standard hung about town and then we would know how cold it is in winter and how hot in summer.
Br. George B. Grim and Miss Johnny Gullick were married in Chicago Wednesday of last week. Dr. Grim is a son of Mr. and Mrs. George Grim, of Monroe township. He has been a resident of Petersburg for the past year or so. Recently he was divorced in the Pike Circuit Court from his first wife. Miss Gktllick is a charming young lady of Petersburg. She has been attending school in Evansville. The couple went from Evansville to Chicago and will remain there jfor some months whUe Dr. Grim takes a post graduate course in a medical college. After he completes his course they will make their home in'Oakland City.
Two eclipses of the sun and two of the moon will take place during 1912. One eclipse of each celestial body will be visible in Winslow and the other two will be visible to practcally all parts of the United States, according to the latest almanac. The eclipse of the sun which can be seen here is scheduled for April 17. The phenomena will be seen at its best just at sunrise on the morning of April 17. The visible eclipse of the moon will be September 28. The moon will be seen from here to enter the shadow at 6:30 in the morning.
Barrel of sorghum just in at Bearing’s.
Guaranteed cold tablets at Everett’s. Try a box. No cure, no pay.
Sweeping out sale of our entire stock by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
Harry Freshour, a leading young man of near Arthur, was in Winslow loooking after business Monday. _
Of all the stock and food Capitol leads. Every package guaranteed. Sold at Bedman’s Brug Store.
For Sale—New 5-room solid foundation, good cellar, with one acre of ground, good well and out buildings. Located in east end of Winslow. Abe Loeser.
The dwelling of Reuben Hurt, of Monroe township, caught fire from the kitchen flue Saturday but was discovered in time to tinguish it before much damage was done.
R. O. Brown is confined to his home on account of a sore foot. A few days ago he scratched his foot in some manner and poisoned it. He has been a very sick man.
Until the first of March we have made a reduction of 25 per cent, on every suit in our house. If you want a good suit of clothes now is the time to get an up-to-date suit for less money than you will have an opportunity* soon again. B. L. Kaplan, the Clothie^
I have eight overcoats and
not wish to carry QVei. for next .sjEtaso^ ‘
Try Crisco at Bearing’s.
Slip^on rain coats for men and women at cost. Robling’s.
Oat meal and rolled oats at Bearing’s Cash Grocery.
Great bargains in clothing ■ at Lobbey’s-
l^eah and cured meats at
Heat, light and cook with gas. It’s 4sheaper than coal. Winslow Gas Co.
Máai^'Lida Whitman, of Oakland City, «pent Sunday here the guest of Edward Whitman and family.
Dr, George L. Ireland, Sherman Betlman and Ban Tisdal were in PetOreburg on business Monday.
»^eping out sale of our entire stOQk^by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
itSd&ies 25c scarfs for 19c Sat-urdi^; only at the Toggery Shop.
your toilet preperations at theT^oggery Shop.
rheumatism try Toras com-potil^. *■ Call at Bedman’s and give you a remedy for rheumatism that will give immedi-af# relief.
^9%.Sale—24x36 window with ca^^^, glass and weights. All rea4y do put in. $2 gets it. Wott^ more than twice the mon-ey. ;^PPly at The Bispatch office.
beth Hill, an inmate of the dunty Orpans Home, died of pneumonia. She was years old. The funeral Was conducted Saturday, ^ent being made in the Walnut Hills cemetery.
'Brl^g your head to our barber shopfaf you are troubled with
dapd^ff or itching scalp and let us pint' Ess-Tee-Bee on it. We’ll reihotfe the dandruff and stop the
Finest hair tonic Alfred Pipes.
Iphq Oookerly, of
herfe 4ho,gue8Í of her
havé re<Juced the price 26 cent. Come in and look them over if you can use an overcoat and take off 25 per cent and get a good coat for the least money you ever-bought clothes. B. L. Kaplan, tRe clothier.
Today is Ground Hog Bay. If Mr. G. Hog sees his shadow today we will have six weeks more of winter. If it is clouAy all day and he cannot see his shadow spring will be here at once. This is a sign that never, sometimes fails. However, it has been our observation that we usually have six weeks more winter after February 2nd and sometimes more than that. But it will not hurt you to look for the sign and if it fails you can’t help it.
The Republican County Central committee composed of the precinct committeemen and township chairmen elected last week met at the court house in Petersburg Monday and elected Br. George L. Ireland, of Winslow, county chairman. Clark Whitman, the retiring county chairman, called the meeting to oi^der and T. W. Basinger presided. Three names were presented to the members of the committee. John Lewis Sumner, received 8 votes on the first ballot, George Defendoil, of this township, received 5 and Dr. Ireland, also bf this township, received 13, On the second ballot Sumner received 8 and Ireland 18, Nearly all the members of the committee were present and a number of spectators.
A girl in Pleasantville recently played a cruel joke on her mother, and this is how it happened: She
accidently found a love letter that her father had written to her mother in their halcyon days of courtship. She read the letter to her mother, substituting her own name and that of her lover. The mother raved with anger and stamped her foot in disgust, forbidding her daughter having anything to do with a man who would write such sickening nonsensical stuff to a girl. The girl then handed the letter to her mother to read, and the house became suddenly quiet—so quiet the snowflakes falling in the back yard sounded like someone pounding on a tin pan—and the girl still has her company.
changes in that time.
po to Robling’s for shoes.
Coal oil at Bedman’s, 10c.
Beam’s liquid smoke at man’s. _
Fancy crepe paper at Everett’s.
Valentines and valentine cards at Bearing’s.
John Turpin made a trip to Evansville Wednesday
Big reduction on men’s made to measure suits at Robling’s.
Ft Bearborn syrup is fine 10 and 25c per package at Woodford’s.
W. J. Richardson looked after business matters in Petersburg
Witch hazel camphor ice at Everett’s. Nothing . finer for
Neckwear, purses and fancy pins at the Toggery Shop.
Try Baniel Boone axle grease at Heuring’s blacksmith shop.
Overcoats at less than cost
John Alexander, of near Cato, was in town on business Wednesday.
those rough hands.
The Woman’s Foreign Missionary Society meet with Mrs. Maude Moats this afternoon. '
Visit Sherd Fowler’s place with your dead watches and tiocks. Next door to Robling’s.
No. 17 Japanned coal buckets 20c No. 17 galvanized coal buckets 30c at Woodford’s.
Sweeping out sale of our entire stock by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
Joseph Gorman, of Bale, was the guest of his brother-in-law. Rev. Clifton Abbott, and family Tuesday._
Miss Gertie Heacock was called home from Indianapolis Friday to take care of her ^mother, who is very sick.
5 of the regular $14.50 overcoats left which have been reduced 25 per cent, making them to you at $10.88 each. B. L. Kaplan.
Jake Smith, who is making his home in Madison, 111., where he is emplpyed in the car shops, spent Sunday here with relatives and friends.
S. . E; Fowler, the jeweler, has been confined to his home for several days. Mrs. Fowler and
the children have also been on the sick list.
Card of Thanks—We desire to express .our thanks to the many friends and neighbors for their numerous acts of kindness and assistance, given us during the late illness and death of our beloved mother, Bridget Stinson. The Children. *
How to cure a cold is a question in which many are interested just now. Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy has^w’on its great reputation and immense sale by its remarkable cure of colds. It can always be depended upon. For sale by all dealers.
Ren Selby., one of pur Pike coun-.fy- -boys has published a big song
will be supporting Pike county talent. Send 25 cents to Ben Sel
by, 306 Commercial St., Banville, 111., and you will receive a copy by return ' mail.
Bridget Stinson, an old and highly respected lady of this community, died Sunday morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Arnold Hostmeyer, after a long illness. She was 84 years old. She was a good woman, a devout member of the Catholic church. She was the mother /of a large family, seven of whom survive her. The surviving ones are, James Stinson, of Spottsville, Ky., Bartley , Stinson, of this city, Pete and William who were in Terre Haute when last heard from, Mrs. Arnold Horstmeyér, of this city, Mrs. Mort Jennings, of Princeton and Margaret, of Terre Haute. The funeral service was conducted Monday afternoon ' by Father Jochum, of Princeton. The remains were laid to rest in Oak Hills ceme^ry by the side of her husband who died some thirteen years ágo.
The Republican state editorial association in session in Indianapolis last week, declared for the adoption of the county local option plank and demand that it be inserted in the state platform of that party. The resolution called forth quite a bitter fight among the delegates.
Orland, little' 18-months old son
of Mr. ^and Mrs. Bennis Chumbley, of near Oakland City, died
Monday afternoon, of diphtheria. The funeral service was held Tuesday with interment in Montgomery cemetery. Mr. Chumbley is a son of John Chumbley and was raised in the Crowville neighborhood south of Winslow,
Benjamin Franklin McCord died Sunday evening at his home near the Southern station. He had been sick for several months of cancer of the bowels. He would have been 66 years old April 4th had he lived until then. He was a son of Benjamin McCord and was one of seven boys, three of whom survive. The remaining brothers are James W. McCord, George McCord, of Oakland City, and John A. McCord of Augusta. Deceased was a prominent Odd Fellow, a member of Palace Lodge Winslow. He is survived by a wife,* his second marriage, two sons, J. B. McCord of Madison, 111., and Moody McCord who is at home, and two daughters, Mrs. Jack Thomas and, Mrs. Dennis Thompson both of West Clifty, Ky. Mr. McCord was a good citizen and will be mourned by a host ot friends in this community, The funeral rfervioe was conducted Tuesday by Rev, E. M. Hale. The remains were laid to rest in Oak Hills cemetery. The funeral service was under the direction of the Odd Fellows’ lodge.
Card of Thanks—We desire to express our thanks to the many kind neighbors and friends and to the _ local lodge of Odd Fellows for their many acts of kindness and help rendered us during the sickness and death of our son and husband, Elvis Crow. C. W. Crow and wife. Mrs. Elvis Crow.
$15 overcoats with the 25 per cent, off makes them $11.25, at Kaplan’s.
Coal at the Cross mines $1.25 per ton; delivered in Winslow $1.75 per ton. New wagon scales at the mines. Cumberland Telephone 8-A, Oliver Cross.
Saturday evening is the regular meeting of Winslow lodge of Masons. All members who can are expected to be present.
Floyd F. Oursler, Secretary.
We are in receipt of a letter from O. P. Barnett, of Grayville, 111., in which he says ,they are all well and doing well. Peb is a Winslow boy that is making good in the world.
M. O. Cockrum, Oph. B. of Oakland City, Indiana, Will be at The Berlin hotel in Winslow all day Friday February 16th. Careful attention given to fitting the eye With glasses. Satisfaction guaranteed and prices reasonable.
When her child is in danger a woman will risk her life to protect it. No great act of heroism or risk of life is necessary to protect a child frdm croup. Give Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy and all danger is avoided. For sale by all dealers.
Otis McGillum suffered the loss of the middle finger of his right hand Tuesday. He was running a hand car on the E. & I. railroad when a train approached. In his hurry to get the car off Ihe track he caught his right hand in the cogs. Ope finger was cttt completely ofL a^d ai^her ybadly^
There is nothing that makes a town beautiful more than lots of shade trees. As long as horses are hitched to the shade trees about town just that long we will not have any trees. There should be more trees set out in Winslow and more hitch racks so that people would not have to hitch to shade trees. There’s money and comforg to any town that has plenty of good shade. Let’s get busy this spring and make Winslow mpre beautiful.
In this issue appears the pub** lished report of Fred J. Corn, of Lockhart township for the year 19(11. Mr. Corn’s report shows that Lockhart township under his managenjent has fared nicely during the year. Mr. Corn has given the office of trustee his best attention and put into it his, splendid ability as a business man. Every taxpayer of that township should read it carefully and see where his money has gone.
Jerome Hollon died very suddenly at his home north-east of town Wednesday afternoon. He had been in poor health for the past two or .three years but the last week had been feeling much better. , Wednesday afternoon he had some business in Cato, mile away, and had arranged to go after dinner but on account of the rough roads consented for his wife to go. He was going about the house when she left %nd had eaten a hearty pinner and said he was feeling fine. He is supposed to have felt some sort of an attack as he rang the dinner bell. His brotber Robert L. heard the bell and went to see what was the matter and found him unable to speak. He died before Mrs. Hollon reached home. His death occurred about 2:30. The entire community was shocked by his sudden death. For more than a year he and his family lived in Winslow but last fall he moved to the farm. He was a good citizen and had many friends. He was always kind and sociable and will be missed In Winslow, He was 44 years old and is survived by the wife > and one child, Mrs. Do Witt Corn, of Winslow, At the hour of going to press the funeral arrangements had not been completed hut It was thought the funeral service would be conducted Friday. The burial will bo in Flat Creek cemetery.
The second quarterly meeting for the Winslow Charge will be held at Velpen Sunday night and Monday morning, February 25th and 26th. Rev. G. M. Smith, the District Sup’t will preach Sunday night, and the business session will be held Monday morning at nine o’clock. The public ‘ is cordially invited to these services, and the official members of the charge are earnestly requested to be present. Clifton Abbott, Pastor.
Mrs. Fanny Weedman, one of the g pioneer residents of this town-* * ship, died Sunday night at her home near Littles after an illness of but a few hours. She was in her usual good health until Sunday afternoon when she complained of neuralgia. She had an attack of her heart and died suddenly a short time after she first complained. She had lived all her life of 76 years on the farm her father entered from the government. The place is known as the Shepard farm. She was a grand good woman. Her father was William H. Wyatt, one of the pioneers of this county and was a good man. Deceased was twice married. Her first marriage was to Joseph Brown. To this union was born three children all of whom survive. They are, Mrs. Oliver Miley, of near Littles, Miss Clara Brown, who remained at home With her mother, and Henry Oiown, a leading farmer of Sugar Ridge. After the death of Mr. Brown .she married Jacob Weedman. He died about sixteen years ago. A year or so after his death the only child ever born to her by him, a daugh^, died. She was a Christian woman, a member of the General Baptist church. The funeral service was conducted Wednesday afternoon, the remains being laid to rest in the Martin cemetery. Rev. Emory Willis preached the funeral dis-í course at the G. B. church in Littles.