Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - January 31, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
Castor oil at Everett's.
Nice fresh cabbage and onions at Woodford’s.
Guns and ammunition at Everett’s Rexall Store.
No. 2 corrugated coal shovels at $1^25 at Cooper's Hardware Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Pearl McCord and baby of Augusta, were in town Tuesday.
Warrick Coleman looked after business matters in Evansville Tuesday.
Have, you used one of our sprays for flu? Keeps it off. Everett’s Rexall Store.
White beans, those good cookers 12Jc per pound or $7.00 per bushel at Woodford’s
If you want to trade that phonograph for a better one see Ike Campbell. He
will swap. __
For Sale—“’Old trusty” 150 egg incubator. Good as new. Call or 'phone
Lloyd R. Ashby.
New Edison records at Everetts’. On sale Saturday afternoon and evening. Grover W. Sims.
Hava you heard the • new Edison talking machines? Hear them at Everett’s Rexall Store.
Cecil Goff was over from Washington Saturday attending the funeral of his grandmother Mrs. J. T. Goff.
For Sale—Two teams of horses and one team of mules. George Cox, at foot of Hill south of Winslow.
Auto Livery—Call me when you need a car and driver. Am open for driving at -all times. Addis Fettinger.
Theodore Chappell and Ora Pancake of Oakland City, were in Winslow mingling with old friends Friday.
Plenty of coal out at ail times. Will deliver anywhere. Take orders on Ingle Supply store. George A. Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Bachus of Hardin, 111., were here this week vis
iting with old friends and looking atfer their farming interests.
Mrs. James Powell has been in the Methodist hospital in Princeton where she was operated on. She is slowly -recovering from the operation.
da Lee Davis spent the week end visiting in Evanville the guests of Mrs. Davis’ sister, Mrs. Wesley Strong.
J. D. Ilollon of Washington township, was here Tuesday attending the
regular monthly meetingjof the directors’ of the First National Bank of which he is one.
Remus Bass, a good farmer of Lockhart township, was attending to business matters in town Wednesday He is getting over a spell of the flu and was looking it.
There will be preaching services at the rock church on Sugar Ridge on Saturday evening and Sunday, February 8th and 9th. Elder Boston will hold his regular appointment at this time. Thé public invited to the services.
Cecil Ham is home after a long service in the army. He spent several months in France although was not
on the firing line. He was just ready for active service when the war closed. He has seen a large portion of the world since entering the army.
Joe Snyder was in Louisville on business this week.
Woodford’s for oranges and lemons. .
D. H. Thiry
looked after business matters in Princeton Wednesday.
Rexall toilet articles are unexcelled. Get them at Everett’s Rexall Store.
E. M. Selby, a good farmer of Muren, was in town on business Friday.
New Edison records at On sale Saturday afternoon ing. Grover W. Sims.
Everetts’, and eveh-
Do not ask for credit at our store as we have adopted the cash plan. Everett’s Rexall Store.
If you want a good, slightly used Phonograph or a new one, see Ike Campbell at his residence.
Joe- Davis, one of this township’s good citizens, was mingling with friends in town Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Briggs and baby of Oakland City spent Tuesday here visiting with relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Otho Dorsey and baby, prominent people north-east of town, were visiting with relatives and trading in town Thursday.
Attention Knights of Pythias—Work in the rank of Knight Friday night. All members urged to be present. Lee Dearing, K. of R. & S.
No needle 2 change, nonbreakable record, only phonograph in the world with an oiling system. Hear one at Everetts*. Grover W. Sims.
Twin boys were born to Mr. and Mrs. George W. Briggs Monday. They are healthy chaps and doing well. George is stepping some high these days.
Government control of all telegraph and telephone wires is likely to end December next. Such a bill has been before congress and looks as if it will become a law.
Gilbert McCord and Walter Robling are in Indianapolis this week to drive home a couple of new Fords for the McCord garage one of which Mr. Robling will own.
is being placed in the
A new front
The room is being remodeled alT Over and will make a splendid place when finished. The building belongs to Fred McConnell.
Grow two stalks this year where one grew last year and do it by using commercial fertilizer. I have a car of that celebrated Bowker brand. Now is the time to plan for spring planting. John Hogan. ^ „
The stork stopped over at the m)me of George Pancake Sunday and left a fine little girl with Mrs. John M. Smith. The father is in the service stationed in camp but is expected to
be discharged soon.
James S. Baker, for many years a prrfminent physician of Spurgeon but for the last year a practicing physician in Evansville, was married last week to Mabel D. Parker. The bride is the widow of Verner Parker who was killed in France during the war.
Lee Goff of Taylorville, 111. and Lon Goff of Evansville were here Saturday attending the funeral of their mother. These men are natives of Winslow who have gone out into the world and have made good. They were small boys whcm their parents moved to Winslow from Kentucky in 1885. Both got all their schooling here and both left home in early manhood and have made good. They are splendid men the community * is not ashamed of.
Some>^llow has introducá a bilMn-to the legislature to amend the rMis-tration law by having the towipbip assessor register voters as he goes about his rounds assessing. Under county, proposed law he would leave the vot^ a card showing his registration which the voter would present when offering to vote. If the voter moved he wouHl go to bis assessor, sursender the oard and get a new one if he did not move so as to lose his vote. Certainly under this plan few men would get by beiHK assessed. Instead of the assessor buying the men to assess them they wottkl be bunting the assessor to get registered and while he had them he oeold asaesB them. If the fellofv had added to his bill making tiw voter present his poll tax receipt before he could use bis registration card he might not have had boeh a bad law. ^
William Sorgius’ store in the east end was broken into Sunday night and four boxes of tobacco stolen. Few things much more expensive than tobacco could be stolen just now but probably the thieves were out of the weed and had no money to buy with.
Pike county has five banks and ách bank took its quota of treasury certifi
cates of indebtedness which were issued prior to the fifth bond issue which will open about April. The Eighth Federal Reserve District of which this county is a part, took almost two and one-half million .dollars more than its quota.
The barber pole is a souvenir of the days when all kinds of business were represented by pictorial signs, largely because ability to read was not general. An explanation of the barber pole is that it comes from the time when barbering was done by surgeons or pbyicians and when the practice of bleeding for all kinds of illness prevailed. The barber stripes, according to this explanation, picture the blood stain on white cloth frequently to be observed after taking the bleeding treatment. The barber pole has nothing do wit|^ national colors.
More of those fine sweet potatoes at Woodford’s.
25c canvas gloves for 20c. Hardware Store.
WINSLOW, PIKE COUNTY, INDIANA. FRWlY MORNING, JANUARY 31, 1919
All the newest things in novelties at Everett’s Rexall Store.
No. 17 Galvanized coal buckets Saturday only at Woodford’s.
T. J. Norrick of Augusta, was looking after business matters in Winslow Wednesday.
For Sale—2 fine Poland brood sows; also 4 shoats weigh about 75 pounds each. S. L. Reed.
New Edison records at Everett’s. On sale Saturday afternoon and evening. Grover W. Sims.
Hog killing time is here. We have butcher knives, lard presses and sads-age mills. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
If it is|| good cough remedy you are needing Or a good blood tonic you can find it here. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Keller Thompson, a good farmer and stock man of Monroe township, was in town on business and mingling with friends Tuesday.
A small son of Mr. and Mrs. tíeorge White of No. 7 mines, fell orí the porch at their home one day last week and broke his arm. The boy is 7 years old.
W. O. Pancake, a prominent citizen of the south-western part of this township. was in town last week attending to business matters and mingling with friends.
The members of the O. E. S. Auxiliary will take notice that there will be no meeting Friday afternoon on account of sickness. Mrs. Zilla Hicks, President.
For Sale or Trade—Bay mare in good condition, weighs about 1,000 pounds, gentle and a first-class worker. Can use 2 year old filly as part pay or stock of any kind. S. L. Reed.
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.
Charley T. Burch is here from Mad ison. 111., visiting bis parents. Mr. and jttTgny- Bureb who are bolh sick. Charley is a native of this community and has many friends who are always glad to welcome him home.
The rapid rise in the coffee market is compelling us to again raise our price rather than give you inferior quality, for we know the judge of good coffee in the cup will agree that one cup of real couee is worth more than a gallon of colored water. You will always find Woodford’s coffee fresh and of that good quality.
Mrs. Thelma Hollon, wife'^of Ralph Hoi Ion, died early Tuesday morning at their home in Washington township of tuberculosis. She was 22 years old and was a daughter of Warren Frost. She and Mr. Hollon had been married but about a year. She was a spjendid young lady, a member of the General Baptist church. Besides the husband she leaves a large circle of relatives and friends to mourn her death. The funeral service was held Wedneday afternoon at White church. Rev. W. P. Dearing of Oakland City conducted the service. Burial was in White church cemetery.
A member of the state board of tax commissioners will be in Petersburg, Saturday, February 8th, to explain the proposed tax tbw to the citizens of this The meeting will be hel^ at 1 o’clock P. M. This meeting was arranged by Hon. W. B. Anderson, representative in the state legislature for this county. Every farmer ^ sbbuld liear this discussion as the new law proposes to tax real estate at its ftill face and to tax notes and money only 4t^ontie$l. As published m the daily papers, the plan is to cut notes and money so tb^more of this kind of property will on the tax duplicate but whether it will do so remains to be tried. How it will suit the farmers to have their land appraised at its full value remains to be seen. EVerji^ one of them sboold attend this meeting and heap ^ ^scosaiiMi.
On information furnished by Nqrman O’Neal who was arrested and fined yesterday on a charge of being intoxicated, B. B. McCafferty, a coal miner employed at Gudgel mines, was arrested and placed under a bond of five hndred dollars, charged with the illegal sale of intoxicants. The bond was signed by Cecil Dye. When taken before County Prosecutor Robert Clark, at Princeton, McCafferty entered a plea of not guilty. He has never been in trouble here before and no evidence was found to substantiate the charge against him yesterday. The date of the trial was posset.—Oakland City
It is estimated that a million more people will 'lie required to file income tax returns this year on their gross income for 1918 than has ever filed any year before. Any single man whose gross income from all#eowrces was $1,000 must file a report to the Inthmal revenue collector. All married persons whose gross Incomes were $2,000 or better must file a return. More people will pay income tax in this community ihan ever before as wages were higher and work better in 1918 thah ever before. Hardly a single man in the community but will pay income tax. Few men drew less than $6 a day during 1918 with every day work and many extra shifts. The young man in this community who did not make $1,000 or better is scarce or else he did dot work when be had an opportunity. But nearly every one of them did and WilliAl'Q their retorna when the time which will not be long.
assortment of #1
SMord Walker, a good Momm township was in town on busi-nessPBaturday.
G. % first class Phonograph used only 4 months with 30 Victor records. A b irgain. See Ike Campbell at his
II ^ou should decide on that new heagii* quite suddenly^ we have what e looking for. Cooper’s Hard-
hang your wall pt0er on days lines do not run. Will have |es of spring paper before long. Sandage.
and Mrs. Dennis Lynch, promi-nenf. people of the south western part of fiis township, were visiting Joe Mo]^n and family in Winslow Satur-dayfWnd attending to business matters wbi||» here.
Sale—Brood mare 7 years old in ly Ragle’s big jack, weigh 1200 !s and sound in every respect; also b cow 7 years old with young calf at side; also plenty of good timothy hayi Oscar Reed.
Mtoy Scales, little daughter of Mr. idÍMrs.
amftMrs. Edward Scales of Petersburg, pol some hot water over on her Moi day badly scalding one arm. She is i nt at*the age to be able to stand aloi e and pull up to things which can <ld the accident.
Atonta Ashby, south of town, has rec^ved a letter from his brother, Rosboe who is with the army of occupation in Germany. He says he has no Idea when he will get to come home but^that be is having good health and is vning German ink to write his let-tei^ with. The letter was dated De-ceif her 5th.
The stork stopped out Wi|^s* Friday and left a big boy with Mr^ JClmer Green. Mrs'. Green has beeu, living at home with her parents evÁ since her husband was called to thetdmy. “Shorty” is in France^and ha$ been for many months. He is ex • pe^i»B home before ihany months.
this memis of expressing our thsatt: to the Túany. frieiuis wbp
Armstead’s Ague Tonic for influenza. Get it at Everett’s Rexall Store.
If you have decided to quit coffee, try i>ostum. Instant or regular at Woodford's.
Water bottles and other household necessities at Everett’s Rexall Store.
Lay in your coal while there is no rush on and get the best from the Fox Hill mine. George Wickware.
Mrs. Charles Fehr of Cannelton is here visiting her mother Mrs. Elizabeth Briggs and other relatives and friends this week.
Want a new iron bed or any other piece of furniture, see us. Have a nice line of mattresses. Cooper’s Hardware Store
The one year old child of Mr. and Mrs. Dello Thurman of Muren, fell Sunday while learning to^walk, and broke its right collar bone. The parents did not know that the baby was hurt until they brought it to a physician who found the broken bone. Atter the fracture was reduced the little one seemed to be getting along nipely.
Virgil Taylor died Sunday night at the home of his mother, Mrs. Lucy English, west of Spurgeon. He was within a few days of 19 years old and was a splendid young m^, well thought of in the community where he lived. The funeral service ,was conducted Tuesday at Blackfoot church by Rev. Elmer Roy Burial was in the Blackfoot cemetery.
That the high cost of living is coming down seems an assured fact. Many of the necessaries of life are heading downwc^d and more are soon to follow. We common folk can stand quite a reduction. The lower prices* are not being felt by the consumer as yet on account of the retailer holding his prices until this stock of high cost goods is exhausted. But^tbat will not be long and then we will begin to notice the lower cost of living.
At the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Crow, Sunday evening, occurred the marriage of Miss Lottie Crow and Frank Hathaway, of Winslow, Pres. W. P. Dearing.of
sickness of our wife and mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Goff, and for the many words of sympathy and other expressions after her death. Also wish to thank those who furnished the singing. We wilTever remember all of you. J. T. Goff and Children.
The Dispatch has received a number of letters from France this week. John Hostmeyer, ‘.‘Slim” Gates, Will Noland and Roscoe Wilder are among the boys heard from this week. They are all of the opinion that they will be better satisfied with honne when they get back again. “Never again,” says one of them, “will I care to leave the old town and friends to travel among strangers.” Our desk is piled with let
ters frocq^ldiers but not a single letter has failed to say something good
for the Red Cross. Many mention having received their Christmas boxes and each in good order.
President W. P. Dearing of the Oakland City college, has announed a plan to erect a memorial building in connection with the college to be known as Liberty Hall. The proposed building will house a war museum, a picture gallery and an auditorium for use of soldiers organizations on the first fioor. The second floor will have a war library, a college library and a reading room'. The college points to its war record to base its claim for such a building, claiming more than 800 students now with the colors, 9 girls'in Red Cross work and the death of 8 students while in service. Then the college turned over its Gronbách building in which a company of 100 student soldiers was housed. The campaign to raise the money will be put on at once.
Some years ago the members of the Winslow board of trustees purchased two chemical engines. There was much complaining at the time the fire wagons wero purchased that they would never be worth the money. No small amount of sport was made of them on various occasions but all that has changed and our people are learning to have a bettér ^egaxd for them. If they never do ^anything but save .the Lobbey jiailding to the town they arp well worth the mhney they coat. They work to perfection when anything like properly managed. The only thing we need'is some man who will see that they are kept in working order and at all times ready to work, Fires do not pick a'time, when we are ready for theifi but we should keep our fire ap-paratos' ready for the fire no matter when it comes. 'A' few good ladders are needed to go with the bal-
aoee of tbe outfit and an organized fire
fighting d^mpany, beaded by the town mairsbal Mwaj
ptain, wmld increase our fire fighting efllcioa^.
intimate girl friends or the bride. Mrs. Hathaway was formerly bookkeeper and stenographer in the “Why” store and a very estimable young woman. The groom is owner of a garage near Winslow and held in the highest esteem. Following the ceremony light refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Hathaway will reside at Winslow. —Oakland City Journal.
Hudson Brothers who own tbe Sanitary Cash Grocery will close the stock out at public auction beginning Monday, February 10th. They havé owned this store for several years but neither of them can be here with it and they have decided to close the stock out at public auction. The Hudsons are in the wholesMe flour and bakery business in Princeton and have decided to get rid of this store, ft is one oi the cleanest grocery stores in Southern Indiana and has always carried a splendid line of high grade goods. Some bargains will be obtained by the people who attend the sale. It will pay every fellow who can to lay in supplies during this sale. No store carries a finer line of canned goods than this store. Col. Theodore Stunkel will ^ be the auctioneer. Remember the opening date and be there and see tbe fun. _
Mrs. Elizabeth Mary Goff, wffe of J. T. Goff, died Thursday afternoon at
Valentine day will soon be here, so gh to Woodford’s while the assortment is best.
Hear the New Edison at Everetts’. Grover W. Sims, exclusive dealer for Pike county.
Hear tbe new Edison at Everetts'. Grover W. Sims, exclusive dealer foip^ Pike county.
We have a full line of school supplies —pens, inks,^tablets, library paste, rulers and writing papers. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Whether Germany is to retain her* colonies was discussed by the supreme peace council this week. The disposition most likely seems to be that these colonies will be looked after by the^ league of nations with one nation or a committee to see after them. It does not seem probable that the colonies will be turned back to Germany*with-out some supervision of them being field by .the other nations.
Deeds have been made to convey to the poss’ession of Henry Pope of Port-ersville the 343 acre farm of Charles Wiscaver’s about a mile north of Ot-well. Th^e consideration is $34,000.06, all cash. Mr. Wiscaver is moving some of bis personal property from the farm and is making preparation to give place by February 20 for Mr. Popes occupancy. This is the largest cash sum ever paid for a single farm in Pike county and is among tbe very largest real estate sales of which the coUnty has record.—Otwell Star,
boasted a bar
Pike county has never association. A i^reliminary meeting looking to that end was held at tbe court house in Petersburg Monday afternoon. The following attorneys of the Pike county bar were 'present: E. P. Richardson, J. W. Wilson, Samuel E. Dillin, Frank Ely, Stanley M. Krieg. W. D. Curll, John K. Chappell, H. W. Carpenter and J. L. Sumner. E. P. Richardson was elected President, W. D. Curl!, Vice President and John K. Chappell, secretary and treasurer. A pommittee on rules was appointed comprising the following named attorneys: Ely, Curll and Carpenter The inten-> tion is. to forpn a permanent org^za>
their home in Winslow. Mrs. Goff had been in poor health for many months but was sick-in her last illness but a short time. She failed very fast after her last sickness came on her. Deéaas-ed was-one of the best known women of Winslow where she has resided since 1885. The family moved here from Kentucky in March of 1886 anJ* has lived here eontinuously aince. »Mrs. Goff was 78 yeai-s old last August. Bora in Kentucky of aturdy Kentucky parentage, she lived to a !ripe old age. She was a great home woman and pos-seaaed a fine Christian character. Converted early i¿ life she united with thd General Biq;>ti*i^ church and liyed close to tbe faith she profesaod. Pn January 1868 the and Mr. Goff ware married. She was tbe mother of aevra children, aix of whom with the huaband Burvive. The surviving children are Lee Goff of Taylorville, III., Lon Goff of Evansville and Louin Goff of this city, M». Kate Ferguson of California, Mrs. Prank W. Betholl Petera-kurg and Misa Nannie Goff who has mained with the motbei and has bean her constant etmtpanion. All the eldld-ren except Mra. Ferguson w^ heoae. That funeral seviee waa held Sateapday nforaing from the Qeteral' BfighhA church, condoglad by.Reif . S. M» ShlA It wa« laygely atiended offcringa were, QUMy.
cult Codrt opens next Monday. Tbe juries for tbe term were drawn Monday and are as follows: Grand Jury—Fred Garrison, Jefferson Kp. M. Rumble, Washington; Jesse NJ Engler, Madison ; James N. Horn brook. Clay; Perry Brenton, Logan; Oscar Royalty, .Pa-toka. Petit Jury—William T. Beadles, Lockhart¿ John R. Black, Marion; Everett G. Anderson, Monroe ;T. A. Engleman. Jefferson; Samuel L. Robling, Washington; John R. Blaize, Madison;' Oswald Thompson, Clay; Edgar Annis, Logan; . Henry Wood, Patoka; Herbert Harmeyer, Lockhart; Frank Laswell, Marion; I. W. Clark, Monroe. Contingent Jurors—Virgil S. Phillips. Clay ; Nathaniel Tooley, Lockhart; Sebastian DeMotte, jMarion; William S. Burnett, Monroe.
Winslow came so near having a disastrous fire Monday just before noon that it seems almost a miracle that tbe big Lobbey building did not burn. A gasoline blow-pipe in Dr. E. Dillen’s dental office exploded. Gasoline and fire went in every direction and at once the entie place was on fire. Dr. Dillen was blown backward against a partition wall bis hands and face severely burned at the same time. Miss Ruth Pancake was in the operating chair at the time but was not injured. Her mother was sitting on a settee waiting. Miss Pancake’s coat was burned before it could be removed. The entire inside of *the dental office was on fire .instantly tbe three occupants barely having time to get out. The ^tlaim of fire waa spread at once and people ran from down stairs with hand extinguishera and the fire wagons brought out and a stream of chemical played into tbe room until tbe fire was extinguished. Tbe fire wagons were brought to the fr<Hit and the stream thrown through a front window. The entire inside of the building was on firq and all is a total wreck. Dr. DHlen’s entire offioe ouflt is rained. His chair was burned and all his outfit. About twenty sets of teeth In the making were burned ai^ every tool he had is a total loss. A iiew pair of dress shoes were burned. Dr. Dillen’s bums will be several days in healing. He will not4>e able to op|n hia offtee until be buys a new outfit and it arrives. It was a lucky stroke for Winslow that the fire was extinguished 'as this is the largrat building in town being thee stories and basement The Ingje Supply Company store occ the most of the firM; and second ai^ the baeemmit The bnldi oemed by David and Will Ini^e. #ÉiMMUi end Bxireiit ^Mir