Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - February 28, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
Castor oil More of
the dollar plates at Wisdoms. Woodford will pay you cash for your
For Sale-Good baled hay $20.00 per ton. W. A. Henager.
. For Sale—Stack of hay cl^er hay. F. C. Russ.
We have a cough remedy for every cough. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Our own make of meal finest of corn. Try it. Winslow Milling Co. ____
Wanted—To rent or buy a four or five room house with garden. O. P. Barnett.
Lfse Winslow flour while the price is right. ,None better, either. Winslow
Milling Co. _
See our canned goods and every can is guaranteed as represented.- Try us.
Use aluminum ware and get it of us. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Iron beds, bed springs and a ful line of furniture. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Woodford’s. ' For
famous Rexall remedies cannot be surpassed. A full line at Everett’s Rexall Store.
The Rexall and every other kind of tl^e finest toilet articles at Everett’s Rexall Store. _
Herb Clark and Frank Powers were over from Arthur Monday attending to business matters.
Come to our fountain for the best in soft drinks. Runs the year ’rouhd. Everett’s Rexall Store-
Frank Durham, assessor of Monroe township, was looking after business matter in town Monday.
If you have an ax, plow point or anything that needs grinding, bring it to us. Winslow Milling Co.
Sale—Piano, quartered oak— good as new. Cheap—cash or terms. Lee Bearing.
For Sale—New house with four lots in Bryant’s addition to Winslow. W. E. Miller, ’Phone 183.
Our keg kraut is fine and pickles too. Try kraut and weiners for dinner and get them at Woodford’s.
Lay in your coal while there is no rush on and get the best from the Fox Hill mine. George Wick ware.
Jergens lotion of Benzoin mond is healing, soothing and whitening to the skin. At Wisdom’s.
Saturday Woodford will have fresh pork links and fresh boneless pork to
fry or roast. Leave your orders.
We have Short-horn registered hulls at our farms. Season fee. $2.50. Ed Barnett and Mrs. L. R. Miller
Auto Livery—Cali me when you need a car and driver. Am open for driving at all times. Addis Fettinger.
Mrs. Ellis Kays and daughter Fern, of Pikeville spent Wednesday here the
g'lests of E. M. Houchin and family/
Now and then you want a piece of jewelry. Consult us next time you are
Thomas Abell, a good citizen of the White Church neighborhood, was transacting business in Winslow Monday.
Will hang your wall paper on days the mines do not run. Will have samples of spring paper before long.
Herbert Ilarmeyer, a merchant of Stendal, was attending to business matters in town Tuesday.
For Sale—“Sure Hatch” 120 egg incubator and set 'single plow harness in good condition. George Kammerer.
Hominy hearts, .1. M. Jordan pig meal, 50 and 60 per cent tankage and
poultry meat scraps. Co.
Lost—Plain gold band ring some where between home and the school ground. Finder return ta Myrtle Houchin.
Taylor Bearing, a good farmer and prominent citizen of Marion town ship, was transacting business in Winslow Monday.
Clean your walls with absorene, the famous wall cleaner at Wisdom’s.
sy Roettger a good township was attending to bus-latters in town Monday.
wél matched. C. J. Reiners.
Dick Bass, a good farmer of Monroe township, was attending to business in Winslow Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Houchin speril from Friday until Sunday in Princeton
We have a nice stock of harness. Now is the time to get ready for the spring work. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
For sale—2 good Horses, I cow be fresh in 30 days and 1 Jersey Heifer
m*'horses. Broke, Price right.
1%1C. Houchin and Leonard Houchin, nent citizens of Monroe township transacting business in Winslow
is nothing more servicable Ihe right kind of a kitchen cabi-
the guests of O. L. Collins and family.
Fine seed oats—No. 2 Northern white, best car ever shipped to this town—88c per bushel at mill. Winslow
will be fresh in April. H. C. Roettger,
For Sale or Trade—1917 Ford automobile in fine condition. New tires, fulfy equipped. Will take a good horse as part or stock of any kind. See S.
L. Ree'd, Telephone 97-3.
B. F. Ferguson, a leading farmer and stock man of Monroe township attending to business matter^ in
^'•We have the right kind. Cooper’s /are Store.
one of this town-
was town Monday.
Vid J. English,
[s leading citizens, was in Winslow attending to business and with friends.
in the market. Everett’s Rexall Store.
O. E. S. Auxiliary will meet with Mrs. F. E. Heuring Friday. Members
urged to be present. President.
Mrs. Zilla Hicks,
Every lady who thinks of a new hat is invited to see our showing of this season’s millinery. Spring goods open now. Ursa Bell. "
O. M. Survant, Gilbert McCord, Herman Bryant, William Barrowman, James D. Simon and A. J. Heuring were in Evansville Friday.
For Sale—Thoroughbred barred Plymouth Rock eggs for hatching. Bred to lay strain. The kind that lay and weigh. Mrs. D. E. Hicks.
Lost—Black serge shawl fringe on edge. Lost near Star theatre. Liberal reward for return to Mrs. Gertrude Smoot.
' Collections—Our inventory begins March 1st. Our customers are request
ed to settle account%^ in ful| by that time. Winslow MRling Co.
Better not put off buying your cultivator too long. I have the best one the market affords. You are invited to come and see it. F. E. Heuring.
T. C. Hurt, a good citizen of Arthur, was in town Tuesday attending to business matters. He reports the flu raging in his neighborhood, whole families being down with it.
If you have not seen our line of new ruga you. have missed something. Some of the prettiest room size patterns you have ever seen. Inspect them
any day. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Miller Johnson was kicked in the face by a bank mule at No. 4 Ayrshire mines Thursday morning. Johnson is a driver and was starting out with a
Notice—1 have been carrying a number of accounts for a year or more. I want to dispose of my books and will expect our customers to pay up at once C. J. Reiners.
For Sale—Rose Comb White Wyandotte eggs from thoroughbred, large bone and heavy laying strain. Eggs $1.00 for. fifteen. Mrs. F. Collinn, Stendal Exchange^''
Comeliuc Gray was called apolis last week on account of the seri ous illness of his mother but she died before he reached her bedside. He re mained for the funeral.
Our spring millinery opening is on. We are showing all this seasons millinery. Prices are much less than you will pay elsewhere. Ursa Bell.
Mrs. C. H. Tislow of Washington township, speilt a few days here with
best mowing machine on the bt is on display at my shop, is $75 00. Come and see it before y. F. E. Heuring. ^
Grand Jury in session the last eeks has been discharged after ing forty indictments. It is ed that a large number of the
her father. Bn W. J. Bethell and other relatives and friends this week.
fijare for gambling. Many people calleff before the body during its
T^ case of George Deffendall aga»8t the Meridian Mutual Insurance Co. Jfco collect $1,000 of insurance the con^any carried on his grocery stock
Winslow Chapter No. 391, O. E. S. will hold a regular meeting tonight (Thursday night.) All members urged to be present. Mrs. Maggie Shiver,
W. M. __
For Sale—10 acres of ground with 5 room bouse, plenty of water and out buildings. Near No. 6 and 7 mines. Will be sold cheap if taken at once. J.
For Sale—Two dwelling houses and lots in Winslow, one Chevrolet touring car and one patent New Comb carpet loom—loom complete with warping outfit, good as new. Price reasonable. Mrs. L. Williams.
Specials for Saturday—
10 pounds white beans $1.00 10 pounds colored beans $L00 5 pounds bead rice 55c
Frank Myers was down from Montezuma this week visiting with relatives and old friends. Firahk likes the country where he is and is doing well.
Friday was the 78th birthday of Mrs. Jason Brewster. The event was celer brated with a big dinner at the home of her son Albert and family. Mrs. Brewster has spent her entire life in this community.
William Ilunley sold his farm adjoining the Muren mines last week to Charles C. Hume. Mr. Hunley will hold % l>ublic sale on March 13tb bff<^ giving possession. 'The adí/erífsSííSbR of the sale appears in this issue.^
Grow two stalks this year where one grew last year and do it by using
load at the time the mule kicked him. Hie injuries are painful but not serious.
Card of Thanks—To the many friends who were so kind to us after the death of our husband and son we will ever remember the many acts of kindness shown to us in the hour of our trouble. Golden Cox George A. Cox and Family.
For Sale—18 acres good ground, 2 acres new ground can be ready for plow in a day’s time,%good well of water, some peach trees, a fine building spot, leas than one mile from No. S mines, i mile off rock road. Will take Liberty bonds for all, or part down and good terms on balance. Will sell at a bargain if sold in 10 days. See S. L. Reed. Telephone ^7-3.
commercial fertilizer. I have a car of that celebrated Bowke»- brand. Now is the time to plan^for spring planting.
John Hogam_ y
Marshall Stewart, a driver in'^o. 6 mines was mashed Tuesday by being caught between his mule and the car.
Thelma McCord, little 9 year^ old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Golla McCord of Oakland City, died Wednesday of diphtheria. The funeral will be held Friday at the residence. The many friends of the family in this county will extend sympathy.
His Injuries are not considered dangerous. However he will be off duty for some time. He lives a mile west of Muren. __
Mrs. George Blacketer, south of town, developed a severe case of appendicitis last week and was t^ken
Sunday to an Evansville hospital where she was 'operated on in the afternoon. She stood the operation nicely and is getting along well.
Mamie Ann Heacock, wife of Grover Heacock, died Tuesday morning at their home in Marion township. She had been sick for several weeks. She had an attack of the influenza. She was 31 years old and was a splendid
lady. Her maiden name was Howard. Surviving are the husband and five children. The funerul service was held Wednesday at the Spraggins church conducted by Rev. James Jones. Burial was in the Spraggins cemetery.
Sunday was the 30th birthday of Rev. James Jones of south Winslow. The event was duly celebrated by relatives and friends, some 45 being present at the dinner. Out of town guests were his brothers Winnie Jones of Gamp Taylor and Virgil Jones of Princeton, Hurley Fisher and family of Francisco and Charles Ward and family of Marion township.
Kell McCormack, a good Flat Creek bottom was in town Saturday. He recently solicited among the neighbors for money to repair the Flat Creek church and is having the names of the donors and the amounts given published in this issue. ^
George Peach died early Tuesday morning at the home of his brother Haller Peach in Jefferson township. Deceased had been sick /or a long time. He was never married but made his home with his brother. He was 65 years old. The. funeral servi^ce was
whidh burned in Petersburg last year, is b¿ng tried in the Princeton court
Tito Star theatre starts a new serial néx^Tuesday night. “The Lure of the Cirqps” is the new play, featuring Eddie ¡ plo. This play is a reminder of the srcus days when it was the lucky
The exciting stories told by the returning wounded men will keep the home firesides bright for many a long year. In some of our perambulators no doubt we have historians who will see what the smoke of battle and nearness to events has kept from us. ‘‘When I get home I’ll have a two-legged time,” said one hero minus a leg.
Dan Sandage, one of Winslow oldest restaurant men. is preparing to enter business again in his old stand on Main street. He sold out some months ago on account of his health but recently his health has been better. He has purchased the old stand building and all and will reenter business as soon as he can repair and remodel the place.
It is said that a certain young lady in this town would like to have white hands and one day when they had company asked the advice of the guest. **Soak them in dishwater three times a day,” was the reply. The girl left the piano and sticking her head into the kitchen where her mother was washing dishes, said, “Ma. I wish you would save the dish water when you get
boy rho got the job of carrying water for ibe elephant. ^
Ri chael DeBerry died Friday^at the hoM her son J<5hn DeBerry in Oak-lanc City aged 82. Most of her life she spent in and near Otwell, this ^§pui The funea«r ser vice was held
ssooming at the DeBerry home kisHIRmtd Otty.' 'The remains were taken to Otwell for burial.
Saturday is the first day of March and the day the township assessor starts on his annual rounds to see how many dogs the inhabitants have and how much other property. This is the year for listing real estate as well as personal property. Dogs baye begun getting scarce already. To get a good assessment of a township is one of the hardest jobs ever attempted.
The time for filing exemptions is here, Saturday being the first day for filing. Persons having mortgages on their real estate get some credit on their taxes by filing an exemption between the first day of March and the last day of April. Exemptions can be filed at this office. Bring description of the land on which there is a mortgage. __
If you made an income tax return last year you have probably received
M. Lewis of Velpen, has one of the most complete churns that has been invented in a long time. With this churn one does not have to have anything but an o|dinary fruit, can to do the family churning easily and quickly. The price is so low that any one can reach it. 75c buys one. The advertisement of the churn printed in this paper, explains the workings of the new household tool. Look it up and see if this does not about fit your case.
conducted at the residence Wednesday. Burial was in the Public cemetery.
The Winslow high school basket ball team went to Oakland City Friday evening and defeated the college basket ball team in a score which stood 32 to 13. The game was real exciting throughout although the local five never was in any danger. This is seven games our ball team has played and the seventh game won. The whole community is proud of the record of the team.
For some weeks this paper has not been printing a continued‘story. We have' been waiting to select something we were sure would please our readers. We have found a real story that will please every reader of fiction. Men and women alike will be pleased with this new story. It is right now the newest one out and is sure to meet with your approval. Watch for the announcement of the opening chapters.
W. T. Woodford ivill move bis store from the old Woodford stand where it has been so many years to the Thiry building on Center street where- the Sanitary Cash Grocery has been.' The Sanitary stock was sold by Hudson Brothers to a gentleman in Princeton who moyed the stock to that city. Mr. Woodford will begin moying as soon as the other stock is out and he can get . things arranged to make the move. At the old stand the Woodford store has been hard to get to on account of the steps one had to climb and no side walk -along part of the route to the store. The Center street location is one of the best in town. The Woodford store will increase its patronage in the new «taod.
The demand for good roads is getting very strong in this country. More than half the people are ready for good roads regardless of the cost. The cheapest thing in the world is good roads. Nothing helps to build a community more than good roads. People have learned that good roads save them time and time is money. The convenience and comfort good roads bring is worth all the roads cost. .
Imel Boger, son of Mr. and/Mrs. Luther Boger of the Dutchtown neighborhood in Washington township, died Wedq¡eaday at noon of influenza. He had been sick but a few days. He was 17 years and 11 months old and was ^ splendid young man. The funeral service was held Thursday afternoon at the Arnold cemetery conducted by Elder A. J. Willis. Four other mem-b«rs of the faipily have the disease.
Eliza Case died Monday morning'at her home neari Iva in Jefferson town»-ship, aged 82 years and 6 months. She was a highly respected lady who had many friends. Surviving are two daughters. Mrs. W. H. Hoagland and Mrs. James Ashby. The- funeral service was held Tuesday from the family residence conducted by Rev. Pierson of Otwell. Burial was in the Otwell Odd Fellows cemetery.
your blank by this time to file for this year. If you have not and must make a return if you will come to this office we will helo you to make your return. If you have received a blank bring it to this office if you want some help. You will have to have the services of a notary in any case. The return must be filed by March 15th.
With a population of only 20,000 people Pike county sold bonds to 2,169 people in the Fourth Liberty Loan. On a money vquota of $292,000 there was sold $333,000 or 114 per cent. Warrick county was the only county in Indiana in the Eighth Federal Reserve district that did not sell its quota. Another loan is upon us, scheduled to start about April 1st. Pike county has fallen down in nothing but war
For Sale—My 20 acre home, 2| miles south of town, li miles east of Arthur on good rock road, good 3 room house. Extra good barn and fine young orchard consisting of apples, -peaches, pear» also 24 grapes. 8 different varieties, 10 acres sowed to timothy, a fine stand and will make a good cut this season, balance in blue grass pasture, lots of good water, stock water in pasture the year around, smoke house, hen house. > etc. Just set 200 new posts, mostly white oak, a bargain to some man who wants an ideal home. Can give possession by April 10. Liberty bonds taken. See S. L. Reed at once. Terms for part. Telephone 97-3. ^
A new church edifice is to be erected
saving stamps and unless we flunk on the Fifth loan we can point with considerable pride:to oulW|||^record.^^
Wl A. Battles, a formiMcounty recorder of this county, but for several years past a resident of Muskogee, Oklahoma has resigned the office W county superintendent of his county after serving two years and having been re-efected for another two-year term, to become cashier of the Warner State Bank at Warner. Oklahoma. His son H. P. Battles, was appointed to
The following amounts were donated to J. M. McCormack aolicitor for the Flat Creek church to repair the building: J. M. McCormack, $6.00, Ora Robinson. 2.00, W. R. Robinson, 2.50, J. L. Robinson, 2 50, Catherine Creighton 1.00, J. E. Toler, 25c, Luth er Selby 1.00, G. P. C. Selby, 1.00, Grant Selby, 6.00, Wash Kinman, l.OQ, Samuel Fettinger, 50c, B. M. Nelson. 5 00, George Davis, 1.00, A. J. Abbott,
1.00, John Robinson, 1.00, J. G. Sims, LOO. Mary B. Sims, 1.00, Margaret Abbott. 1.00, Ed Mi ley, 1.00, Roy Willi". 50c, W, -B. I.uff, L60, John Survant, 60c, Jamee K. Booth, 26c, Andie Richardson, 1.00; Obie Jones, LOO, R. B. Dorsey, LOO, Frank Myers, LOO, J. H* Dawson. LOO, Alice Long,
1.00, Frank Pii^s, labor 20c. Emer Smith, 1 80. Mary Sims, 2.26, Norman Sfmii 1.00.
The men’s meeting held at the M. E. church Sunday afternoon was a shc-cess. although the speaker was prevented from being present. The house was almost full of men. ^ Rev. D. W. Noble preelded. Dr. George B. Ds-Ter who was a libutenant in the medi cal service during the war was to have delivered the addreto of the evening but he was called away unexpectedly. His place was filled by Elder Watson of the Christian church. G. A. Hurst end* Prof. J. S. Johnson made. short talks. Some special .music was rendered by a chorus of men. The meeting was enjoyed by ell present. Next Sunday afternoon another such meeting will be held at the Christian church and will be addressed by Rev. C. E. Barrett. The choriie will render some more special music. Every man end boy 14 years ot age or over is «ximcted to be present.
' Marion Russ who has been in the navy eince the outbreak of the war, was home last week visiting with his family. He has made several * trips over and for eeveral months was stationed in Brest, France, having been transferred to land duty. While home be purchased a home near the Muren mines and will resume bis place there as soon as released from service which he thinks will be but a few weeks. He went baclj^to New York.
By a law which passed the Indiana legislature and which haa been signed by the governor the teachifag of German is forbidden ift Indiana. The teaching or use of the German language is forbidden in any private, parochial or public school below the eighth grade. The law is one hundred per oenL American. The demand from all over the state was general that such a law Le enacted The law provides that in all schools below the high schools of In diana every subject taught shall be in the English language only. Any person violating any of the provisions of the law shall be fined, upon conviction, not Jees than $25 nor more than 8100 and imprisoned In Jail for not more than six montba for each day of such violation. The lew ia now in effect aa It carried an emermBwy clause t^t it a law np«s^^ gover^ rfU-iaghis signatura which w«a done Tues-dof.
serve out the unexpired term aa county superintendent. Young Battles has been in the army a part of which time Re spent overseas. The many friends of the family in this coig;ity will wish them success.
in Winslow this year. Tho Saints congregation is preparing to erect a church on the lot now occupied by J. W. Powell’s machine shop west of his residence. Some talk haa Been to convert the present building by working it over into a church building. This ia a splendid location for such a building. Thw congregation has been using the Christian church at such times as it was not in use By the new arrangements they will have a house of worship of their own which will be much better. Winslow needs the new buildings an,d we hope the town will get sevearl new buildngs during the coming building season. ___
President Wilson will fight at home as he has fought abroad, for a league of nations. Returning ‘from Prance
J. B. Hendricks died Thursday evening at his home in Petersburg after an illness of several weeks. He was 78 years, 8 months and 26 days old and bad spent the greater part of bis life aa a resident of tóat town. He Was born in Hanover, Indiana, a son of a Presbyterian minister. He was himself a devout member of that church.
he had been on American soil not moré than three hours before he threw down the gauntlet to those who distrust the proposed concern of governments, based, he said, on the American ideals which had won the'war for justice and humanity. An American confining to her own territory her conception and purpose to make men free, he said, would have to keep honor “for thos« narrow, selfish, provincial purposes which seem so dear to some minds that have no sWeep beyond their nearest horizon.” The president pictured the old'world fighting with stubborn dea» peration and expecting in the end
He was a veteran of the civil war. For _ ^ i .-w ..
many years be coníueted a drug store nothing better for the peoples than L ____ had known for centuries. He
in Petersburg. H0 was a member of the G. A. R., Udd Fellows 'and Masons. He was a nephew of the late Thomas A. Hendricks once governor of Indiana and candidate for vice-president in 1880. Mr. Hendricks served a term as postmaster of Petersburg and one.term as state senator of the district composed of Warrick and ]?ike counties. Pear a4romber of years iw haa managed, the J. P. Mártiñ interiists in this coniity. He was a roan of sterling wórth end was held in high esteem by the county where he was well kaowai, viving is the %idow friends. The liawrel ducted famBy later, ( wee is Welggt
they had known for ^enturiea. pictured the American nation entering the lista with a new purpose—the free-(tom of mankind. The old world had caught the vision, and any treaty of peace drawn otherwiae than ia the new apirit would be nothing more, be aa-^. ser^. than a “amdern areap of per,” and the present Qaae«, «#8^8 gOarentMd hy tbf ufiited