Page 1 of 17 Jan 1919 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - January 17, 1919, Winslow, Indiana fí The Winslo VOLUME 21 WINDOW, PIKE COUNTY, INDIANA. FH1Í>Ay MORNING. JANUARY 17, 1919 NUMBER 45 ‘ Castor oil at Everett’s. Lost—Chevrolet crank. Joe Morton. Oranges, apples and bananas at Woodford’s. Guns and ammunition at Everett’s Rexall Store._ No. 2 corrugated coal shovels at $1.25 at Cooper’s Hardware Store. We have a splendid bulk coffee, 2 pounds 35c. Sanitary Cash Grocery. ■ Have you used one of our sprays for flu? Keeps it off. Everett’s Rexall Store. __ “Shorty” Jones, was discharged and returned home from the army last week. If you want to trade that phonograph for a better one see Ike Campbell. He will swap. Mrs. I. M. Campbell was in Evansville Sunday. She went to t%ke her nephew home. Nothing finer than a can of Heinz canned spaghetti at 15c. Shnitary Cash Grocery. fiave you heard the new Edison talking machines? Hear them at Everett’s Rexall Store. Charles F. Pollock, a good merchant of Arthur, was attending to business matters in Winslow Saturday. Plenty of coal out at all times. Will deliver anywhere^ Take orders on Ingle Supply store. George A. Cox. The stork stopped over in Mar^ township Sunday night and left a fine girl at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Corn. Dr. L. R. Miller, Mrs. Miller and Jack Barnett Miller, spent Sunday in Evansville visiting with relatives and friends. If you contemplate building a house or buying ahorne, consult the Winslow Building & Loan Abe L. Loeser,, Se^etary. We have a full line of school supplies —^pens, inks, tablets, library paste, rulers and writing papers. Evei^t's Rexall Store._ ^ A girl baby was bom to Rev. and Mrs. G* B. Wright of Oakland City Wednesday morning. The Wrights were r<BV|w,jiBl;i>;fc4ri]si;jkWiis af-thiw- ciS!t:wili(««»^ he was pastor of the M. E. church. A great deal of matter already in • type has been crowded out of this issue. If you were looking for something and it is ndf in this issue it was crowded out. The matter will appear next week.    y Paul Gladish suffered a burn of the right eye Monday while at work in No. 7 mines. He came in contact with a live electric wire. He is wearing a patch over the bum. It is not thought the accident will permanently injure his eye sight. Public Sale—Having Sold my farm, located 200 yards north of the Lincoln flcfaool house in Monroe township, I will hold a public sale on Thursday, Jauu-ary 23rd. Have some good horses, cows, hay, com. farming implements, etc. to bp offered. Terms 6 months without interest. Elmer English.  ^ The O. E. S. Auxiliary met with Mrs. Henry Lobbey Friday afternoon as a farewell to Mrs. Fred Lobbey who left this week for Evansville her future home. As a token of remembrance the members presented Mrs. Lobbey with a sugar shell engraved O. E. S. The Auxiliary adopted a French Orphan. Delicious refreshments were served. All enjoyed the affair very much. We received a copy of “The Bayonet,” the official paper of Camp Lee. There were a number of pictures. Among the pictures was Dr. D. W. Bell of the 26th Street Infirmary. Dr. Bell’s pictnre is fine of him. He looks the picture of health and comfort. Dr. Bell entered the service several months before the armistice was signed, leaving bis practice in Otwell and has not (Men discharged. He is a lieutenant in the medical department.    ^ Gettis McCord died Friday niormng at the home of his brothers Pearl and Freddie in Augusta. Deceased was a eon of the late John A. McCord. He bom in Augusta September 22. A> 1899 and was 19 years, 3 months and 19 days old. He bad been afflicted all bú life, having never been able to walk or to even feed himself. He was tenderly cared for by the father and mother until their death, the mother dying in 1916 and the father in 1917. Since their death, be was eared for by the brothers. Pearl and Freddie. He was the object of their tenderest care of which be was slwsys tmly appreciative. He often eaqptesssd a wish that he night die that the harden of hia nMetíon nii^t be lifted. The funeral aneSée Waa held taiday at the M. & la diWgnte mdueted by Rev. Ib JMa dCtMi eMF. Atrial waa In la^lWaWdanewnr. Fresh candy at the 10c Store. Dish pans dom’s. from 25c to 75c at Wis- Sweet potatoes, cabbage and onions at Woodford’s. ^ Rexall toilet articles are unexcelled. Get them at Everett’s Rexall Store. Try our Peaberry coffee in 3 pound can for $1. Sanitary Cash Grocery. Always have good biscuits by using Otwell flour, $1.40 per sa(fi£ at Woodford’s. . "_ Do not ask for credit at our store as we have adopted the cash plan. Everett’s Rexall Store. Herbert grocery Rev. E. M. Hale married Reed and Ollie Ross at his store Tuesday afternoon. If* you want a good, slightly used Phonograph or a new one. see Ike Campbell at his residence. Mr. and Mrs. Pearl B. McCord and Dewitt Corn of Augusta, were in town on business and mingling with friends Tuesday. _ Mel Smith has filed suit against the Ayrshire Coal Co. asking for $10,000 damages for personal injuries. Mr Smith was hurt in No. 7 mines last year. _. Dr. T. D. McGlasson of Evansville, was here Tuesday attending the annual meeting of the stockholders of the First National Bank and greeting old friends and neighbors. Lizzie Mitchell, postmaster at Sandal, has tendered her resignation and as soon as she is relieved will leave for Davenport. Iowa where she expects to make her future home. Public Sale—I will hold a public sale at my farm 8 miles south of Winslow, 2 miles east of PleSsantville and 2J miles west of Stendal on Thursday, January 30tb. Have 90 head of live stock consisting of horses, mules, cattle, • sheep, hogs, goats and geese. Some good stock. W. H. Stephen The stork visited Mr. and Mrs*. Pearl Minor Tuesday night and left a girl with them. They have just moved back home from Ft. Branch where they have been living since last fall. A series of meetings will Commence le chsigti^,.,£i^h..Saoto n evangelist from Illinois will do the preaching. Elder O. E. Watson and wife will conduct the singing. The public invited to all the services. Card of Thanks—We take this means of extending our thanks to the many friends who were so kind and helpful to us with our brother Gettis McCord and for the many helps and kind words extended to us after his death. We want you to know we appreciate your many acts of love. Freddie McCord, Pearl B. McCord and Family. Tho Indiana state highway law which was passed by the 1917 legislature was declared constitutional Friday by the state supreme court. The law provides for a state highway commis-sicm and made appropriation for money in many counties, the county to put up an equal amount with that appropriated by the stale. When one county went to take advantage of the law it was attacked in the courts and only last week was brought out of the supreme court which declared it good. - Mrs. Susan R. Jackson,wife of Harrison M. Jackson of Muren, died Friday of influenza. Deceased was 67 years old and is survived by the husband and three sons. The family came to this county from Dubois county where they were well and favorably known and highly respected people. Deceased was a member of the Christian church and the life she professed. The funeral service was held at the residence Saturday afternoon by Elder Ollie Kays. The remains were taken Sunday morning to Kyana by rail and from there to the Cox cemetery for burial. - Indiana ratified the prohibition amendment to the federal consjbitution Tuesday when the house by a vote of 87 to 11 adopted the Joint senate reso-lutiiMi. Indiana thus became the ^tb state to adopt tbe amendment. Six other atatea complated tlie ratification Tuesday, making thirty states out of tbe necessary thirty-aix to make the amendment a «are thing. When six mc»e states ratifjr the amendment to the federal conatitutioa tbe United States will be bona dry. The matter is up In sevaral otb«r atatM which will ratify it before the end of tbe month. Tbe following are the states that bava ratifiad the federal prohibition amend-mant: Kentucky, Virginia, Missiasippi. Illinois, South Carolina, North Dakota, Maryland, Montana, AriSbna. Texas, Delaware. Roolli Da|ij|^ Maaeachos-adta. Georgia, LdhiilSfc^ Mi^gwi, Florida, Ohio. Oklahoaw, Taaniseae, Maine, Idaho, West Virginia. Wig*fjig-ton. Caltítecnia, InfUana, jydcgaeae. North GaroHaa» Kanaae, and Alabama. Buy plates dom’s. for $1.00 a set at Wis- 25c canvas gloves Hardware Store., for 20c. Cooper’s Woodford’s coal oil will make a clear light to the last drop.    , All the newest things in novelties at Everett’s Rexall Store. We have a guaranteed pure homemade jelly in glasses at 15c. Sanitary Cash Grocery. J. Verner Osborne of Oakland City, was looking after business matteis in Winslow Monday. Hog killing time is here. We have butcher knives, lard presses and saus> age mills. Cooper’s Hardware Store. If it is a good couglrremedy you are needing or a good blood tonic you can find it here. Everett’s Rexall Store. George Sermersheim was looking after business matters in Warrick county last week. He went to a big apple orchar(| and brought home some fine apples. Lost—Pocketbook on Winslow and Oakland City road Saturday. Contained 2 rings, 2 silk handkerchiefs, blank check on Winslow bank. Mrs. Hurley Fisher, Francisco. Otho Wiggs. St marine, stationed at Quantico near Wasbintgon City, is home this week* on a short furlough visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wiggs in Monroe township. No. 17 black coal hods 50c; No. 18 black coal hods, 60c; No 17 galvanized coal hods, 70c; No. 18 galvanized coal hods, 80c. Cooper’s Hardware Store. We thank you friends tor the splendid fall fertilizer business. Have a car load of spring fertilizer on hands now. No better time to buy your spring fertilizer than now. Let’s talk it over. J. W. Hogan. The report of Hugo Hartke, outgoing trustee of Lockhart township is printed in this issue. The report shows all the money and for what it was expended. The report makes a splendid showing for the official. Taxpayers of Lockhart township will do well to read carefully the report and acquaint themsevlea with the business pf towiiiliTp. ~    _ Notice to Telephone Users—At 12:01 A. M. January 21, 1919 a new schedule of Toll rates will, be put in effect throughout the United States. A reduced night rate will be put in effect together with many other changes of toll charges. Information furnished by the Chief Operator upon request of such charges. The Pike County Telephone Co., C. R. Head. General Manager. _ ^ Perry Traylor.a prominent farmer of Jefferson township, died Thursday at his home near the „ Vincent church of paralysis. He had been a sufferer for solne months. He was 66 years old and was one of the best known citizens and most prominent farmers of Jefferson township. Surviving is the widow and one daughter. The funeral service was held at the family residence Saturday forenoon. B. H. Osgathorpe made a short talk. The remains were taken to the Odd Fellows cemetery Otwell for interment. Woodford’s price on pune leaf our prunes, ? pounds for 25c. iry Cash Grocery. istead’s Ague Tonic for influenza. |t at Everett’s Rexall Store. and Mrs. W. £. Dedman spent iy evening with Mr. and Mrs. CfosB north of town. mS Sale—First class baled hay, oats and wheat straw. Call at Fm. George McKinney. increased cost of coffee again us to raise our price but that Fflavbr remains. Woodford. >d. first class Phonograph used 14 months with 80 Victor records. |rgain. See Ike Campbell at his resilience._ I^ you should decide on that new hei^r quite suddenly, we have what youjue looking for. Cooper's Hard- Wai§ Store^_ Wifll bang your wall paper on days thefmines do not run. Will have les of spring Sandage. paper before long. • Ruth Comer. Stella Wilder, Herschel Corn, Burl Skinner, Alfred Thompson, Ruth Powell, Lee Ambrose, Irene Horstmeyer, Marguerite Farley, Wyatt Powell, Harry Thompson, Posey Cooper. Urel Hoi Ion, Bonita Davis, Oecar South wood. Maurice Evans, Dr L. R. Miller, Fay Witherspoon, Roscoe Woolsey. Roscoe Booth, Chester Wood, Floyd Biggs, Arthur Cox, Johnnie Skinner, Leona Jones, Erie Com and Helen Anderson were rooters who accompanied the high'school basketball team to Princeton Friday evening. They were a jolly gang of rooters and helped in every’way possible to cheer the home team^ _• Renewing her subscription, Mrs. J. S. Lndy of Berrien Springs, Michigan, writes: “I ci^ not do without The Dispatch. It comes to me on Saturday and if it happens to be delayed it seems just as If I had lost a friend. In fact I have a longing |or dbar old lodkma and it saéms that whan 1 read Tbe Dispatch it takas me bacflc horns for a while. I had an idea that Michigan is a haalthiar eliiuala than Indiana but I have coma to believe that when a disease gets around Michigan Is hit as bard as Indiana and that climate does not make any difference. For throat and lung trouble 1 think the lake breeses keep out quite a lot. The summers are not so hot here as down there but oh. the winters, they are so eold, although we go fishing the year aroaad and catch fish, too. If you even e«ee to come fishing I don’t advise you to come in winter hat if you    te come on a filing trip I etni4|l||B san» eüiiidisaa ndilt. door opsAt for my ef my old lHÍiiÉii* W. Cato, a good farmer of Monroe iship, was in town on business y. Mr.. Cato is bolding a public bis farm on Tuesday, January ^^ter which be will move to Gib-soni^ihunty. He will keep his farm in Moadhe, expecting to come back to it latsiL _ - Friday evening the members of the WoMn’s Foreign Missionary Society ten^^ed a surprise party to two of tbe^ members, Mrs. Fred Lobbey and MiiriKannie Brown on account of their moiMág away this week. Refreshments wei^lasm’ved and an enjoyablé evening spél|t. _ lathis issue we print the annual re-poiwof the trustee of Monroe township sbowfng in detail the business of the lAKwnship during the past year. A cari^nl reading of this report by the tax,^yers will dfaclose that they have hadfgood management in the affairs of tbe^wnship. Every taxpayer of Monroe township should read the report cwrifoUy._-p Simmons died Wednesday even-bia home in Muren after a long of tuberculosis. He wss 67 He was a mémber of the General Baptist church. Surviving are the widow and two sons, both grown. The funeral service was conducted at the home Thursday afternoon by Rev. T. H. Minnis. Burial was in the Williams cemetery. — y Lather Uppenkamil 'son of John Uppenamp of Lockhart township near Pikeville, died at about 10 o’clock Tuesday night after an illness of but a few minutes. He was up all day Tuesday and in tbe afternoon went to the river where he had some traps set. He sat around the fireside' Tuesday evening and went to bed with tbe balance of tbe family. Soon afterward he complained when a physician was summoned and he died as above stated. He was 14 years old and a splendid boy. Tbe funeral service was held Wednesday afternoon, burial being in the Stilwell cemetery* C. R. Head, manager of tbe Pike County Telephone Co., is in Indianapolis attending the hearing of the Public Service Commission on the proposed sale of the Washington telephone plant of the company. This sale 'will likely be confirmed. If it is, the company promises it’s Pike county exchange patrons better service as the company will enlarge its plants at Petersburg, Winslow, Otwell and Monroe City. The comparny proposes to enlarge all the plants And take on a lot of new buskieBs and give better service all along the line.' Mr, Head is an expert in tbe telephone business and if the sale goes will increase the local business materially. About the strongest political organization we have seen ie the one in Vanderburgh <x>unty posing as patriotic Wolrd War Veterans. They were strong enough to force a county cem-missioner whose politics they did not' approve to resign a«d get a man whose politics was to their liking. Tbe ezouM given wae that he voted for his son for county attonaey when they wanted another roan. In a body they called at the court house and by strong language and threats of what they would to him forced him to re-aign. They demanded the appointment of a certain man for c^nty attorney but vriieu they forced the man to rMlipi as oeuaty eommissfamer and got a man wbOM Foffrieal- tendencies soited they s^ihj^ nothing Bxire about tbe ^ppotat-ramt of their men for county attoraey bot vasptmMriaBt and the yatriotbi^ wmhall ovdr. We have aeea FolRlepi. iiM: «OH»»' M- Cabbage, Potatoes and Onions. Sanitary Cash Grocery. Wfiter bottles and other household necessities at Everett’s Rexall Store. . Want soup in a burry? Try a can Campbell’s soups. Sanitary Cash Grocery,      . Lay in your coal while there is no rush on and get the best from the Fox Hill mine. George Wick ware. Bell Eaden, one of the splendid ladies of the Crow school house neighborhood, was in town Saturday mingling with friends. Want a new iron bed or any other piece of furniture, see us. Have a nice line of mattresses. Cooper’s Hardware Store ^ Mrs. Perlina Whitehead died Tuesday night at her home in Hosmer after a sickhess extending over five weeks, two weeks of which she was bedfast. She was 79 years old and was the widow of the late Jordan Whitehaed. She was a Christian woman who was held in high esteem by the entire community where she lived. The funeral service was held Thursday at the General Baptist church in Hosmer conducted by Rev. Weeks. Burial was in the Martin cemetery: The following administrators are due to report at tbe February term of court which convenes on tbe first Mdn-da in February: Flora West of West Jones Robinson of Holloway; Sophia Wiggaof Wiggs; Rebecca W. Ireland of Ireland; Eva Sumner of Sumner; Millard Jerrell of Willis; Hattie Abbott of Abbott; L. R. Miller of Dillon; Pearl McCord of McCord; Elizabeth T. Briggs of Briggs; Albert L. Miller of Shoultz ; B. F. English of Frost; S E. Dillin of Decker; Anna Wolf of \Wolf; F. M. Nance of Nance; John Holle of HolieTRhoda Colvin of Colvin. Word was received by relatives here last week of the death of Mrs. Ben Boyd at her home in West Liberty, Iowa. Her death occurred Tuesday of last week. Sfao was a native of this community. "She was a daughter of Mrs. Sena Twitty who was a daughter of Pleasant Luttrull. Mrs. Boyd’s name was Robinson before marriage to Mr. Boyd. Five years ago they moved to Iowa. Deceased was 28 years (fid. Left with the husband are five children one of whom was but four days old. Mrs. Boyd’s death was caused by influenza. Basket ball fans about town are very much worked up over the high school team. It went to Princeton Friday and defeated that splendid team in the gymnasium there. Our boys have no place to play ball, or for that matter, anything else, except in the blessed out doors. The weather is not always agreeable. — The Princeton game was the first pur team had been in for three months and bad gone all that time without practice. Several people about town have been urging the advisibility of securing a gymnasium. One man told Prof. Johnson he would give $100 on a gymnasium and another told him be would give $20. It Is to be hoped some plan will be devised whereby the boys can have a playhouse. The team will play Owensviile at Owens-viile Friday evening of this waek. Supt. Cockrum of the Princeton high school has consented to allow our fellows to practice at the Princeton gymnasium while waiting for a train there. That old bird, tbe stork, apparently sensing what man in all his wisdom can not forecast, prepares for wars by bringing into the homes of the nations that are about to go to war an unusu. ally large consignment of boy babies. He not only anticipates war’s ravages, but, sensing the end of hostilities, again comes flying over the chimney tops with more boy babies—after wars. That, in substance, is the statement made by Dr. J. N. Hurty, state health commissioner when he finished compiling his report on vital statistics for November. Scientists have discovered. Dr. Hurty said, that more boy babies than girl babiss are bora just before » war and just at its close, apparently to keep the supply of males depleted by war up to a standard so tbe race will not die out That discovery of science is borne out in the birth reports for November last year, the latest available. Tbe total number of births for the month wss 4.200. Of that number 2,140 were boys and 2,069 ware girls, the boy babies having a margin of seventy-ons over tbe girls. In ^16. bwiore we went faoto war, thsAns waa a similar report. But if Pate'ia evgr careful to prodoee mere boys tean giite^ before and after a wfr. Dr. Burtg saars, it ia just aa careful to prodoee girl bsMee da ring a way. So anysiol riteds, fifl babtoa «amíny oro* to mmá of. Iter baiblte. INt riMo DiiNMI «Mt HMW MS; ■■ For Sale—My property on Main Street. Mrs. Rebecca W. Ireland. We have a full line of high grade canned goods. Try them. Sanitary Cash Grocery. Mrs. Jack Sanders left Tuesday for Camp Sherman to be with her husband who has just returned from France. He was discharged Wednesday. Roger Ashby, a high school Senior, has been notified that he was winner in the Missouri Valley Farmer pig club. His prize is $5.00. He grew 1025 pounds of pork at a cost of 11c per pound. The contest extended over several states. His was the 16th prize. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lobbey moved Wednesday to Evansville where théy will make their home. Mr. Lobbey is travelffig all the time and can get home so much eásier by living in Evansville. We are sorry to lose them as they are splendid people the community cannot well afford to lose. Wo wish them success and contentment in their new home. Mrs. Florence Heacock, wife of Frank Heacock, died Wednesday morning at their home nea No. 7 mines of influenza. She had been sick but a few days. She was 23 years old and was <mio of this county’s splendid women. Her maiden name was Deffendoll. Surviv- • ing is the husband and three children. _ The funeral service will be held Friday. The remains will be taken to the., church at Augusta, where they formerly lived, for the funeral service. Burial will be in the Odd Fellows' cemetery there. Mi^s. Christina Shoultz, widow ot'^a late Philip Shoultz, died Friday afternoon at her home in Logan township. Death was caused by pneumonia. jShe was 55 years old and was one of the best known and respected ladies of Logan township. Surviving are ten children. Her maiden name was Whitehead. When a young woman she united with the Congregational church at Hosmer and lived a Christian life, adhering to her faith until death. The funeral service was held Monday at the family residence, conducted by Rev. Grover Krieg. Burial waa in the Loveless cemetery. In this lasue/wc present the delin>* quent tax' lis!:. This Is a pabÍn»rioñ that has been growing smaller year by year. Only delinquencies on real estate are published. Persons who do not pay personal tax and have no real estate in their name do not get advertised. The law should be that every man who does not pay his tax, whether a real etate owner or not.should be advertised. Many men who do not pay taxes under these conditions, would pay. Many of the real estate delinquencies o4||real estate are caused by the taxpayer not giving tbe county treasurer a list of his real etsate when he goes to pay taxes. Tbe treasurer does not know what real etsate tbe taxpayer owns and if some of it ie omiteff be doesn ot know it. The taxpayer should examine his tax receipts and see that all his land is listed. Many people think that if they ask the treasurer to collect all the tax they owe and soirtething is missed it lets them out. Nothing is farther from tbe fact. The treasurer is not presumed to know what property tbe taxpayer owns. Look the delinquent list over, you may be listed.    . ^ Willard Mason died in Camp McClellan Saturday of influenza. He waa a son of Charles L. Mason of Monroe township. The father was notified last week that he was in a serious condition and left at once for tbe camp, arriving in' time to be with him some time before bis death. Voung Mason was* 26 years old. He left Winslow with a contingent of soldiera for Ci^p Taylor on July 24th. He did not remain loiur at Camp Taylor, being transferred to Camp McClellan, Frier to bis entering service he had been working in the oil fields in Monroe township but before bntering the oil field Work be taught two terms of school. He waa borii aalT raised in Monroe township where be had many friends and wh«re he waa held in high esteem by all who fceeva him. Tbe rrnnains were shipped hf^e, arriving Tuesday afternoon when thaw were removed to hia father’s bátete, Tbe funeral service was held from tfao Blackibot ebiirch Thursday aft»|teo& Rev. W. P. Dearing of Oaklaád pfaacbed the diseoorM. Showing high osteam In whjhh hm waa held wag ghs Mgvg gwuteter of floral offerlosm It iagot    fuAuml hw ham Aamrniétm P A--*;..

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