Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - January 26, 1912, Winslow, Indiana
WINSLOW, INDIANA, FRIDAY MOfeNING, JANUARY 26, 1912.
Fresh perfumes at Everett’s.
Coal delivered in Winslow at 7c. Telephone Wash Morton.
Fowler, the jeweler, does first-class engraving. Try
Inspect our line of winter needs at Toggery Shop.
Robling’s for bargains.
Sherd will fix your clock.
Miners’ oil that don’t smoke at Dedman’s.
Sliced ham, bacon and all kinds of fresh meats at Bearing’s Cash Grocery. __
T. W. Shoulders and Arthur, were in W’inslow shopping Tuesday. __
50 pounds pure hog lard $6.00, • ^ Cash
this, week only, at Bearings Grocery.
Read Lobbey’s ad in this issue. Special prices on men’s overcoats at Lobbey’s. _
Save money by buying your next suit at Robling’s.
Men’s trousers at cost
Flake hominy, 6 pounds for« 25c Bearing’s Cash Grocery.
Prof. P. B. Abell, of Velpen, was in Winslow on business Saturday.
Try opra wafers 10c per pound at Woodford’s.
One divorce case was filled in circuit court this week. Susie Yeast sues John Yeast.
Thomas A. Johnson, one of this township’s leading citizens, was in town on business Wednesday.
O. W. Brenton and George Burch are* moving their office to the second floor of the Lobbey build-
Sweeping out sale of our entire stock by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
Go to Robling’s for shoes.
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 Rol^ng’s.
James Inman waa looking after business in Winslow Saturday.
Sliced ham 20c per pound
Great bargains in ladies coats at Lobbey’s.
Guaranteed cold tablets at Everett’s. Try a box. No cure,
ño pay. ___
Garfield Chambers, of Velpen
Ed Barnett, a leading farmer of near Cato, was in town on business Saturday. __
was looking after business matters in Winslow Tuesday.
fivaporated apples at Bearing’s ' of cabbage at Bearing’s
Sti|^ón rain coats for men and wo at^ cost„ Robling’s.
WHSte fish and mackerel " Bearing’s.
Gresft bargains in clothing i at Lobbey’s.
. % P ---
light and cook with gas. It’s Reaper than coal. Winslow
Castor oil at Everett’s.
Coal oil at
Beam’s liquid smoke man’s.
evaporated peaches 12>^ per pound at Woodford’s.
Rockbottom prices suits and skirts at Toggery shop.
Carpenter, prosecuting at-tori^y« was in Winslow on busi-nes#^ ednesday.
^jéJSale—Folding bed, good as /Cost new $25. Will be sold Mrs. E. W. Rust.
Lobbey’s mid-winter sale is now on. They are offering great bargains. _
Willard Ross and wife, prominent people of Monroe township, were in Winslow shopping Tuesday.
George E. Johnson, of Washington township, was attending to business matters in Winslow Wednesday.
For any prescription you want it can be filled at Bedman’s not only by a registered man but by a graduate. .___
Albert Usery, the Stendal mili man was in Winslow looking after business matters Tuesday.
Ira Kinman a leading Ridge farmer, was looking after business in Winslow Friday.
Sweeping out sale of our entire stock by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
led beets, canned string s.-qgnned sweet potatoes, fin-,ever tasted, at Bearing’s.
Mrs. Floyd Ashby and son,',Ar-nold Vyrne, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Arnold.
’ate, a leading Flat Creek ras looking after business Winslow Wednesday.
Big reduction on men’s to measjare suits at Robling’s.
R. O. Brown is in Evansville this week visiting relatives and friends.
Try Crisco at Bearing’s.
Try Baniel Boone axle grease at Heuring’s blacksmith shop.
Overcoats at leiss than cost
Br. N. Corn, of Lockhart township, was looking after business in Winslow Saturday.
Jacob Heuring, of Rock Island, 111., is here the guest of his brother, F. E. Heuring.
Visit Sherd Fowler’s place with your dead watches and clocks. Next door to Robling’s.
Underwear, flannelette gowns, petticoats and hosiery
at Toggery Shop.
Sweeping out sale of our entire stock by April 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
Leroy Bearing, the cash groc^ eryman, has been confined lo hiA home on account óf sickness sinde,
ig, out sale of our entire ^pril 1st.
W. S. Brown & Co.
Newit Bass, one of township’s leading citizens, was in Winslow Tuesday looking after business matters.
Frank W. Bethell, dentist, will be at his office in Winslow the first Wednesday in every month to do dental work.___
Patoka river is out caused by the thaw of the past few days. It is not thought it will get high enough to do any fltrriuus damage___
Jasper N. Gillum, one of leading citizens of the lower end of this township, was looking after business in town Saturday.
Robert Brown and wife of Loui»4 iana, Mo., have been here week the guest of W. J. Coo]^|^^ and family.
Swan left Wednesdav ItbaVille where she will stay »th with her son Her-
John and Ban Cook, prominent south Pike county citizens, were looking after business in Winslow Wednesday.
The stork visited the home of Frank Selby and wife, of Littles, last week, and left a big boy.
Jesse Littell, wife and son, Waldo, of Poseyville, visited relatives and friends h«ere this week and part of last.
Nicholas Collins, a leading Lockhart township citizen, was in Winslow looking after business matters Saturday.
Henry Casseday, of Tell City, visited Robert Brown Sunday and Monday. He left Tuesday forenoon for Arkansas to visit a brother.
For Sale—New 5-room
4ioUd toupdation, good cellar, with md, good well and steneast end
Silas Chumbley, wbo has in the regular army for the past three years, is here visiting his father, John J. Chumbley and his brother, M. G. Chumbley.
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Risley, of Oakland City, spent the latter part of the week in Winslow the guests of her parents, Ab Black-eter and wife.
Of all the stock and po . ,. food Capitol leads. Every . age guaranteed. Sold at
man’s Brug Store. ^
Herman Bryant was br^ home from Evanville Frid^j®^ has been in a sanitariunli^pkWW
since early in Becember.,*-i^' fered the amputation He is getting along nice^ and it is thought will soon jl^ to be out. •' '
Bemocratic candidates are springing up from every quarter. The boys all think this a good time to be on the ticket. We muit confess that the prospects do Ipok
2 cans No. 3 lye hominy ......15c
2 cans No. 3 pumpkin .........15c
2 cans No. 2 corn ...............l^c
2 cans No. 2 pork and beans.-15c
When buying a cough medicine for children bear in mindt hat Chamberlin’s Cough Remedy is most effectual for colds, croup and whooping cough and that it contains no harmful drug. For sale by all dealers.
.A leading citizen of was looking after era in Winslow Wed-
one of Monroe citizens, was in after business
Cashier George A. Hurst of the First National Bank and Postmaster E. W. Rust were in Louisville on business this week.
Mr. and Mrs .Bail Arnold Mrs. Floyd Ashby were the guests of Ollie Arnold in Monroe township Saturday and Sunday.
J, C. Bass and Henry Thompson, leading citizens of Arthur, were looking after business matters in Winslow Thursday morning.
isip try Toras com-rat' Bedman’s and a remedy for will give immedi-
The following marriage have been issued by the our last report; ^
Charies Wyatt to Gpi Prank (Pete> B&ttlet ^ ^
Henderson. , >■
Arthur’ ColKns j&o ‘pufcy BimpW* J. Walter to Bydia N'
Bukate.^ = ■ . -
tterjohn returned Claus, Spencer attended the iiversary of her I»' WetzeL
ivwindow with ./liWAights. All
,&$2 gets it the
A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Street, of Littles, last week. It died Saturday night and was buried Sunday, interment being made in the Martin cemetery.
When given as soon as the croupy cough appears Chamber-
Robert E. Biggs, of Centralia, 111., is here visiting his parents, W. J. Biggs and wife. Bob is working for the; Southern in Centraba.
Iain’s Cough Remedy will ward off an attack of croup and prevent all dangers and cause of anxiety. Thousands of mothers use it successfully. Sold by all dealers.
A folding bed went shut on Geo. Pirkle, of Ayrshire, Tuesday morning and for forty-five minutes he was suspended by his heels. He went to turn over in bed and he being such a heavy man caused the bed to fold up on him. The
Matilda Corn died Sunday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Clark Chandler in Petersburg after a lingering illness. She was ninety years old last October. She was one of the best known women in the county. She was the widow of the late Jack Corn and for years lived in Augusta where her husband ran the flour mill. Their home was for yeara one of the greatest places for young people in the county and no more hospitable home was ever made than hersi. She was a good woman and the mother of a large family. Surviving her are Abram, Tom, Lincoln and John Corn, Mrs. J. W. Coleman, Mrs. Julia Pipes, Mrs. Amanda Swan, Mrs. Louisa Mayberry, Mrs. William Ringer and Mrs. Clark Chandler. The funeral seryjce was cbnducted.
Julius Henke, a Pike county boy who has been in the government Indian service has been promoted to day school inspector and has been transferred from Washington state to South Bakota.
Constipation is the cause of manv ailments and disorders that make Ufé miserable. Take Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver Tablets keep your bowles regular and you will avoid these diseases. ” sale by all dealers._
Christina Ritter, mother of Mrs.
, J. Reiners, died at her home near Birdseye, Tuesday. She had been sick for a long time. She as 83 years old. The funeral occurred Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Reiners and little daughter, Lo-raine left on the afternoon train Tuesday for Birdseye to attend the funeral.__•
Patrick H. Beatty, a farmer of near Arthur, was town on business Wednesday. He ordered The Bispatch to his sister-in-law, a former Pikeite, but now a resident of the Bominion of Canada. Pat is looking better than he has for several years past
One of those bitter cold mornings last week Sherman Hendron’s house caught fire from the kitchen flue and but for some timely work would have destroyed the house. The morning was bitter cold and to warm things up too much fire was made in the stov.e heating the flue too hot and set-ing fire to the house.
William 'Bee, who killed his fa ther, mother and brother in Boon ville, August 24th, is on trial for his life in Evansville. The young 'man killed his relatives to,obtain $1,200 life insurance with which he hoped to marry the girl of his choice. Some little difficulty was experienced in obtaining a jury to try the young man ap a num ber of people are opposed to cap ital punishment.
always • mó«t effec€b%
Iain’s Cough Remedy on this
plan. , It allays the cough, relieves the lungs, opens the secretions and aids nature in restoring the system to a healthy condition. Thousands have testified to its superior excellence. Sold by all dealers. ____
When you are run over business is not the only time to hustle for business. The time to hustle hardest and advertise for business the strongest is when you need the business worst. Proper advertising will bring the business if you deliver the goods after the people come to your place. The proper time to advertise and hustle for business is all the time.
The ihternational convention of the United Mine Workers of
America are in session in Indianapolis. There must be an
agreement signed between the
miners and operators April 1st
and this meeting is to agree u^n
w’hat terms the miners are willing to make an agreement. It is likely that an increase of 10c per ton and an increase of 20 per cent for day work with weekly pays will be asked.
Bring your ho%<I to our barber shop if you .are' troubled with dandruff or itching scalp and let us put Bss-Tfee-Bee on it. We’ll remove the dandruff and stop the itching scalp. Finest hair tonic
in the world. Alfred Pipes.
J. B. Ellis, a former railroad agent of Winslow but now employed at Greencastle, Ind., on
Whole fan41y worked heroically to
trick- They '^ay that snap-shots of him are selling at 50c each.
was maae in
tery by the side of her huisband.
the Monon writes, “Enclosed find $1 for which please let’er keep cornin’ another year.” He informs us that he is doing fine and all are well. ___
Elvis Crow died Tuesday .afternoon at his home in BeTar addition after a long illness, of consumption. He was a long and patient sufferer and was a splendid young man. He was 26 years old and a son of Charles W. Crow and wife, of Augusta. Surviving him is a wife and two children. The funeral service was conducted Thursday afternoon, interment being made in Oak Hills cemetery.
Liquor interests won afar-reaching victory in the United States Supreme Court Monday by a decision that railroads must carry beer, when offered for transportation into “dry counties” of another State. The decision affected particularly shipments from Indiana into Kentucky. The court held that beer and intoxicating liquors were legitmate commodities of commerce under the interstate law.
Louis F. Siebe who was sentenced to Michigan City prison two years ago on a charge of forgery, was released la*t week and arrived at his old home in Stendal Friday. He was looking well. He left Tuesday night for Michigan City where he has employment in car shops as an electrician. He took with him his three little children and will make his home there.
If you had no arms could you handle a gun? J. Oscar Humphrey, who had no arms was expert with a gurw Read the whole story in this issue. There’s two dandy patterns for the ladies shown in this issue. All those who have tried these patterns like them fine. The markets and the geneial news items are all there in good shape this week. That short story is a good one and next Sunday’s Sunday School lesson is in its accustomed place. You will miss a lot if you do not read every page of this issue.
In this issue appears the pro fessional card of Ely & Corn, attorneys of Petersburg. This firm is composed of Frank Ely and David B. Corn. The partnership was formed this week. Both men are strong attorneys and will make a strong firm. Both have a large clientele and combined will make one of the strongest law firms in Southern Indiana, They will maintain offices ove? Adams’ drug store where the B|ly offices have been for years,^
Henry Brewster was Tuesday and taken to jail charged with rape on Roenna Cox, thirteen years old daughter of Wm. Cox, of Macklerville. The preliminary trial was held before Squire Spraggins Wednesday and he was bound over to circuit court in $500 bond and in default of bail will remain in jail until the February term. The little girl who makes the charge, was in ’Squire Spraggins’ court Wednesday and charges that the rape was committed last Thursday. Brewster is a married man with a wife and one child.
America Elizabeth Roe, wife of William Roe, of Monroe township, died at one o’clock Tuesday morning after an illness of about two weeks, of pneumonia. No physician having been called Coroner Samuel Fettinger was called to view the remains and hold an inquest Tuesday. She was a^good woman and is survived by four children. The children are Elder Leander Roe, Thomas Roe, Rafe Roe and Mrs. Henry Pancake. She was 69 years old. The funeral service was held at Saints’ Chapel Wednesday by Elder Ira Russ. Interment was made in the Ashby cemetery.^
Do you know that fully nine out of every ten cases of rheumatism are simple rhneumatism of the muscles due to cold or damp, or chronic rheumatism, and require no internal treatment whatever? Apply Chamberlain’s Liniment freely and see how quickly it gives relief. For sale by all dealers.
The roads are reported to be in bad condition where one must travel off the rock roads. The warm days of late has thawed-^^he roads out until they areinavéry muddy condition. The sloppy condition is "causing considerable sickness, especially colds and aome pneumonia. Snow before many days is the prediction.
JPive years ago Mr. Bryan said “that if the railroads did not stop abusing their privileges the government would have to take them over.” The republican papers all over the country went into spasms about Mr. Bryan declaring for government ownership. Now comes Mr. Hitchcock, a member of President Taft’s cabinet and declares for government ownership of all telegraph lines and of course if telegraph lines he means telephone lines. But the Republican papers have not thrown any fits over that. Watch them keep still
It beats the duce how the folks will weep, as you lie in your coffin fast asleep, and sing of your goodness in countless ways while the parson preaches and talks and prays. ’Tis queer how the public will eulogize and laud you up to the vaulted skies, when the undertaker has called your bluff and squirted you full of embalming stuff. But when you walk on the earth, I swear, you were nothing more than a cheap skate there; and you’d have fainted or dropped down dead at any praise that the public said. It’s only when you are a lifeless stiff that the heartless public notes the diff. There’s one thing certain, (you’ve heard it said) that when you’re gone you’re a long time dead.
Rufus McKinney died day morning at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Josiah W McKinney jn Monroe township after a lingering illness of Bright’ disease. He was born February 23, 1894 and was 17 years months and 1 day old. He was a good boy, a dutiful son and was well liked by all who knew him His death will be mourned by .the entire community and the parents will have the sympathy of a large circle of friends all over the county.' VThe funeral service was held Thursday, the remains being laid to rest in the South Fork ceme-ttery»
In these days of Republican “prosperity” it is both painful and interesting to read the following from the Indianapolis Star, one of the Republican state organs: “Bean soup will be substitued for coffee on the bill of fare at Mayor Shank’s free daily noon luncheon at Tomlinson hall today. Mayor Shank last night predictea that he will have 500 guests, and he has made arrangements to care for that number.” The Roosevelt panic of 19t)7 is still with us. President Taft vetoed every Bemocratic measure calculated to afford relief. So, therefore, “bean soup” has been substituted for coffee for the famishing unemployed of Indianapolis.—Princeton Democrat.
F. J. Patterson died Thursday afternoon at Ms home in Petersburg after a lingering illness. He was 63 years, 4 months and 12 days old and is survived by a wife and one son, Robert Patterson, the photographer. Mr. Patterson was one of the best known characters in Pike county. For many years he was in business in Petersburg. He sold sewing machines over the county for a number of years, later engaging in the hardware and implement business. He was a successiful salesman. For years he has been engaged in the music and musical instrument business. At the time of his death he was city clerk of the town of Petersburg. He had just started in on his second term. He was a prominent Mason, a member of Pike lodge, of Petersburg. His death will be regretted by a large circle of friends in all parts of the county. The funeral service was conducted at the Methodist church in Petersburg Sunday by Rev. John Poucher. The funeral was under the .direction of the Masonic lodge. Interment was made in Walnut Hills cemetery.
After an inspection occupying several days, C. H. Baldwin, state entomologist, has reported the peach crop in this section of Indiana killed by the recent extreme cold weather. He said the warm weather preceeding the cold snap left the buds in no condition to stand the extreme cold, which he said would have been cold enough to kill the buds, even if they had entered the cold.period in normal condition, which they did not. Mr, Baldwin also reported the killing of a great many stands of bees by the cold the injuries being most pronounced where the owners had not made proper provisions last fall for feeding the bees through the winter. The honey crop last year was not suf-ficent to enable the bees to prepare for such oold weather as the state recently experienced.
Congressman John W. Boehne asks the Dispatch to announce that he has arranged to send an assortment of garden seed to anyone writing him, in care of the House of Representatives, Washington, D. C, Mr. Boehne believes that it is better to distribute the seeds in this way than to send them out promiscously as they reach the people who are interested in gardening and who will use them. The Representative
followed this plan last year, and says that he was highly gratified with the results which w^re attained. Thousands of requests were received in his office, and, in each case, the seeds were sent out without delay. A postal card to Mr. Boehne, asking that the seeds be sent is all that is required in order to secure them. It is important, however, that the .writer give his full name and address. The requests must reach Mr. Boehne’s office not later than. February 15, 1912. For the information of anyone not acquainted with the distribution of seed by the Government, it can be said that each package contains several smaller packagef with a varied assortment of seed. ^