Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - July 25, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
WINSLOW. PIKE COUNTY, INblA^A. FRIPAY MORNING. JULY 25, 1919
Castor oil at Everett's.
Milk bottle caps at McLao^hlin’s.
Call at Klusmeier's feed.
Market for your
White, black Wisdom’s.
and blood polish at
New line Everett’s. ^ All kinds Market.
of fountain syringes at
of Feed at Klusmeier’s
Barrel salt at Winslow Milling Co, $2.75 per barrel.
Horse feed, $3.00 to Winslow Milling Co.
Get straw at the Winslow Mill.
5c glass tumblers at Wisdom’».-
A nice Everett’s. We still
line of fancy stationery at'
California Bartlett pears, large 45c at MoLaughlin’s.
Loeser sj;>ent Monday in Evansville.
Woodbury’s facial soap, powder and Jergens Lotion at Wisdom’s.
Large can of California 45c. McLaughlin’s.
For Sale—Ideal country home, long time, easy payments. Clarence Ashby.
For Sale—Ford roadstér.' See this car in Winslow Saturday. Robert H. Johnson.
Dr. Green’s improved sarsaparilla, guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s
, John Fulcher and family of Madison township, visited I. M. Campbell and -family here Sunday.
The stork stopped with Mr. and Lester Minor Saturday morning and left a girl with them.
Sam Julian of Spurgeon, spent several days here last week visiting his
daughter, Mrs. Fred Powers. Nothng finer for the table
can of Hiwaiin sliced Pineapple, large can 45c at McLaughlin’s. y
Gus Morton arrived home last week having been discharged from the army. Gus served several months overseas.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Survant, Mrs. Theodore Evans and Miss Nannie Goff were in Princeton Saturday afternoon.
Joe Davis, wife and daughter, Nora Tooley and granddaughter Forest Lillian Tooley, visited David English and wife Sunday.
J. P. Wisdom is visiting old friends and looking after his farming interests \in Kentucky. He left last week and will spend several days.
^he Muren ball team will hold an ice creálpa *bcial at ^pren Saturday night tor tbe TCBéfít of fbfe club.' The Muren team is winning this season and deserves the support It asks.
Rev. D. W. Noble looked after business matters in Evansville Monday.
Try our Ayrshire store for ice cream and cold drinks. Klusmeier’s Store.
Mallard, that good coffee with the tastes like more tang, 45c per pound
auto and short.
Call us when you want an driver for any trip, long or Everett Fettinger.
A fine line of Davenettes and Daven-ette sets. Come in and see them.
Dispatch office for Notary work.
Those famous Rexall remedies at
All kinds of shoe polishes at Everett’s.
Teacups, saucers, bowls at Wisdom’s.
plates and salad
Tin cans, glass cans, Klusmeiers Market.
jelly glasses at
We have three cars in auto livery service. Call on us any hOur, day or night. Everett Fettinger.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Gladish, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gladish spent Sunday in Oakland City guests of Jerome Gladish
Miss Retta Cunningham of Lima. Ohio, has been bere the guest of Miss Mabel Coombs. She returned Wednes
day to herjiome.
Mrs. Thomas Ellison went Thursday to Cannelton to visit relatives and old friends. Mr. Ellison went over Saturday and came home with her. ^
Jkmcrete Blocks Crete Factory.
at Klusmeiers Con-
Fcbr Rent-^Furnished rooms for light houpeekping.^ Mrs. Mariab Beardsley.
Mrs. Belle Stroud of Coming. Kansas, S here visiting her sister-in-law.
Bcifore you buy life insurance investigate the merits of thé Metropolitan. GeoX^e ter Brewster, Agent.
Gall at Everett’s store when you want to make an auto drive. ’ We are ready to do auto livery at any hour.
day or night. Everett
Hauling—I have a new truck and am prepared to do hauling of any kind at any time or any place. Telephone me when you need the services of a first-class drayman. Dan A. Tisdal.
Cooper’s Hardware Storé.
I have sold my ice business to George Cox who will continue in the same stand. Carl Klusmeier.
Felix D. Collins and family of Lockhart township, were in Winslow Friday trading and mingling with friends^
The stork visited out in CampIJjell-ville Thursday night and left a girl with Mr. and Mrs Martin Pearl. They
call her Opal Velma.
Notice—I have purchased the interest of Klusmeier in the Ice business and will continue to furnisb customers as before. George A. Cox.
The Eastern Star Auxiliary will meet
with Mrs. Ethel Hale Friday afternoon at the usual hour. Members asked to take notice. Mrs. Zilla Hicks, President.
Wanted—Some one to handle Hopkins Old Times Fertilizer. High grade goods, good prices. A postal card will bring all particulars. Hopkins Fertilizer Co., New Albany, Ind. ^
Dave Powers, a highly respected
A six months old chlid of Mrs red Harris of Hosmer died Wednesday. The father died last winter of flu. The funeral of the little one was held Thursday, burial in the Loveless cemetery.
George Sullivan was caught by a fall
of slate in No. 7 Ayrshire mines Tues day forenoon. His head was cut and his left arm mashed and cut. His injuries are not serious although quite painful.
Wayne Stephens, six months /6ld son of Mr and Mrs. Horatio Stephens of Littles, died Saturday morning. The funeral service was held Sunday from the Littles church. Burial was in the Martin cemetery.
Robert N. Rhodes is in the Methodist hospital in Princeton where he underwent an operation one day last week. Reports from his bedside are that he is getting along nicely. Mr. Rhodes is one of our foremost citizens. His numerous friends hope he will-continue to improve and will soon be able to come home
farmer of Log Creek church, fell from a wagon loaded with wheat one day last week and wa» severely^ ihjvrt«íí. His injuries are not serious but very painful.
Governor Goodrich has that he will most likely call the legislature into special session Tuesday, August 26th to ratify the federal suffrage amendment. Other matters considered emergencies will be taken up at the special session, it is announced.
Many a man has thought it cheaper to move than to pay rent. But what a mistaken idea he had ! If he pays
Word has been received by relatives that Luther Fritz and Jake Smith have both arrived in the states from overseas and expect them home shortly.
The first day of August marks tbe beginning of the open season when squirrels may be killed. The open season continues from August 1 to December 1. ^
Oliver Cross received a telegram announcing that his son, Howard Cross arrived in New York Saturday from overseas. Howard has been over almost a year. «
The Muren ball team went to Princeton Sur day and defeated the Princetofi shop team 6 to 5. The game was hotly contested all the way. The Muren team will play the Elberfeld team next
> George P. Burch has been spending several days in Lpgansport with bis granddaughter, Mrs. Jess Beadles. She had been here since the death of her grandmother, Mr. Burch accom*^
panying her to her home.
Public Sale—I will hold a public sale at my home miles north-east of Scottsburg, Saturday, August 2nd All my personal property will be sold, con-ting of horses, Jersey cow, -faming tools, etc. Norman Richeson
his rent promptly he will build up credit which he will find amounts to many times his rent money. In times of sudden illness and accidents, the value of credit cannot be estimated.
Claude L. Lance of Monroe township, has returned from overseas and has been discharged. Claude saw twelve cqgpths service in France, some of the 'time being occupied in the fighting. He was in Evansville the first of the week visting relatives who made him a birthday dinner on the occasion of his 20tb birthday.
Constitutionality of the Workmen’s compensation law passed in 1919 was upheld by Judge A. B. Anderson last week. He decided against coal companies, which asked an injunction to prevent the Indiana industrial commission enforcing that section which makes it mandatory that mining companies come under the law.
Mr. C. D. Oberholtzer of was here Tuesday, making with Mrs. Anna Evans on a ic^Mr. Evans carried with
Vincennes, settlement $1,000 pol-the Standard Life Insurance Co. In less than two weeks after Mr. Evans’ death the Standard was ready to pay the claim. The headquarters of tbe company is Decatur, 111. The death proofs -of this compuiy are short and not filled with technical questions so many companies are burdened with.
Nancy Bums, wife of William tfuma, died Tuesday afternoon at the home of her father. Price Newton, south of town, after a long illness of tuberculosis. Sbe suffered many months. She was 18 years and 4 months old. She was a splendid young woman whd had many friends. When only a small girl sbe was converted and expressed a willingness to go. The funeral service was conducted from the Baptiet church. Rev. E. M. Hale conducted itbe service. Burial was in Oak HUls ceraterey. Deceased Js mrvived by the husband the father, two brothers and a sister besidss many frisad* and neigh-
The Pike County Telephone Company is overhauling the Winslow exchange, putting in new cables and generally overhauling the system. A new switchboard of the latest type has ben contracted for and will be intalled as soon as the outside work can be completed. The company promises first-claso service as soon as the system can be put in condition and the men are at work every day in an effort to get it up.
The Patoka dredge case started át a special session of the Pike circuit court Monday morning with Special Judge Ward on the bench. Gus Spiker, en igneer for hte petitioners, was on the stand most of the day and will likely occupy the stand the greater part of the week. The case will be a long drawn affair. The court house was pretty well filled with spectators all
Thomas’ Troutman, a proi^inent citizen of Logan township, died Wednes-
Cease to worry and your trouble will decitei|Be ten-fold. Worrying never help^ but always hurts. It causeé mtoré gray hairs than anything else in the vrorld, and never has been known
to onb bit of good.
' Notice to Juniors—All members of Gol^eu Rule Council No. 5, Jr. O. U. A.
’ipome Again” coffee, per pound 34c at McLaAighKn’s.
Hors^ehoeing—I am located in Rais* ton McClure*» blacksmith shop prepared. to do horsesbqeing. Bring me your work. The right kind of shoeing. Will Harrell.
Right now is the time to lay in your supply of old wheat flour before the new comes in. There is no better flour than “Snow Flake” and right now it is fine. Winslow Milling Co.
Claude Brewster, wife and baby, left last week for Albion, Iowa, where they expect to make tbeir home. Claude only recently returned from overseas service. He had been working on a farm in Iowa when the war came on but came back home to enter service.
J. Ross Blythe went to th^ Martin
M., are requested to attend the regular meatings of Friday, July 25th and Friday, August 1st. Business of special interest to every member is to be presented. Emory Davis, Recording Secretary. __
Notice—Persons indebted to the Robiing Store are urged to call and make settlement betiyeen now and August 1st. We want to make a clean slate by August 1st. Our customers
cemetery Monday and took the'remains of Mrs. W. T. Blythe from that cemetery to Walnut Hills cemetery, Petersburg, and inferred them beside the husband who was buried there last week. Mrs. Blythe had been dead several years.
Charles Lamb, an English essayist, once said that he could not hate a man he knew. Perhaps if we spent a littlfe more time in getting acquainted with people whom we dislike we also would find that we could not bate a roan we know and as a result our circle of friends would be increased.
Walter F. Scheer was over from Boonville and spent Sunday with old friendSi
For Sale<—Large house with two lots, barn and all necessary outbuildings and all in flrst-class condition. ' Situated in Otwell. Price right. E. ¿J. McLaughlin.
D. A. dates arrived home from tbe army Tuesday having been honorably discharged. ^’Slim” spent severaT^ months overseas. He is looking fine and feeling as much but ^very glad to ^et back home.
emergency having passed, the Indiana state board of health will in tbe future regard- the raising of hogs within the norporate limits of any city a violation of the sanitary laws. Instructions to this effect have been sent to city and county health officers, the result of complaints that the privilege which was extended when there- was a serious pork shortage, is being abused by some persons.
will please net pass this notice without coixiffiying. Tb«Ak you all for the nice business you have given us. Monroe Robiing. _
bav^ received a copy of the Stars arp^ Stripes published in France, the co|^’being tbe last of that paper. Tbe edi^^r announces in the issue that the jolLfor which the soldiers went to Fr^igé is about competed so the paper ceéiíí S. Slim Gates sent us the copy of tb Í last fsB^e.; ' ^
£.8 Or D^ will bé celebrated in 'gran r stylejia Winslow ^|hia year. AH the. ^cal^l^ons of tbí«-'’ÍBeétion are JoH*i jg ^ arranging a grea^ day for the in Sei^emb¿K Some
day morning of dropsy. He had been sick for some tifne. Deceased was a highly respected citizen of Logan township. He was 53 years, 5 months and 1 day old. Surviving is the widow and three eons. The funeral service was held Thursday at the residence. The remains were taken to Walnut Hi^s cemetery for burial.
Rev.^E. M. Hale was in Spencer county Sunday where he conducted the funeral of an old friend at the Midway Presbyterian church. Joab Hill, a farmer of near Midway, was putting up hay in his field when the horses hitched to the wagon became frightened and started to run.^ Mr,/HiU ran in front of them with a #pfichfork in an attempt to atop thenvwhen he was knocked down and the wagon ran over him breaking his neck. He was 63 year» old.
Mrs. Jame» S. Ridge of Marion township was agreeably surprised when about thirty of her relatives and ffiends gathered in with well filled baskets Monday. July 21 and celebrated her 48th birthday. Those present were: Mn and Mrs. John Vinyard and family. Mr. and ^re. E. Dillen, Mrs. Ed Whit^ man and daughter Gladys. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Jones and daughter, Mr. and Mra. Frank Dillen and children, Mr. and Mrs. Will McGlothlin, Mr. and Mrs. Guas Dorsey and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edd Broylea and family. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence ISell. Everybody enjoyed the dinner after which iced refrealipQent» were served in tbe afternoon.
George McCain, a former Petersburg resident who has been making his home with his brother, Thomas McCain who lived near the Lemon church east of Otwell, was found in the woods near the home Sunday in an unconscious condition. He had gpne over the farm to look after some of the work and suffered a stroke of paralysis. He was stricken Friday and was not found until Sunday. He was in a serious con* dition when found but was revived soon after being taken to his brotlter’s
home. ___ y/
* Lem Gentry, ^a good farmer Hving west of Spurgeon on the Ferguson farm, lost bis right eye Friday evening. He went^ to the barn to do his feeding. When he had completed the work of |)lacing hay for his stock he
threw the pitchfork from down stairs up into the loft. The fork atfuck- the side of the barmand rebounded, the end of the handle striking him in the right eye bursting tj)e ball. He was removed fo the Princeton hospital where he was given attention and is getting along nicely.
many other attractions are being arranged. The program is -in tiburse of preparation now and will be announced soon. It is expected |hat several thousand workers will be here on
Labor Day^__ ^
Carl Klusmeier has shipped more than 3,000 gallons of blackberries to the W. H. Dyer canning company of Evansville so far this season. This was the greatest blackberry crop this
section of country has enjoyed in many a day. Blackberries were the poor man’s fruit thirty years ago when they could be bought at 10c per gallon but now they cost thoee and four times that and with the cost of sugar blackberries are not so cheap.
An added special attraction of the Winslow Chautauqua on Thursday is Major Lee A. Stone, of the United States public health service. Major Stone will address l%e chautauqua on
The Plainvil le ball team will be here Sunday to play the locals. This team comes with strotig recommendations as being a real ball team that will make tbe Winslow team do its very best to interest them. The game will be called at 3:45 just at the close of the cbatau-qua 80 that those who care to see the game and also attend tbe chautauqua need, miss neither. The chautauqua will open at 2 o’clock.
Tbe state health board is planning for a return of the flu*pneumonia epidemic this fall. The health authorities expect the epidemic to visit Inuiana about the fiyst of September. Last winter Indiana lost better than 5,000 lives with the epidemic. We trust we will be more fortunate this year The state board of health with the assistants scatered over the state hopes to do . things, i&^an -lo check the
harvest of death from the disease.
John Langford’s fine new barn oi^is farm one-half mile out of Spurgeon was burned Friday night. It is thought tbe fire was caused by spontaneous combustion as a jot of new hay bad been put in the loft on top of some old hay. Besides the total loss of the barn he lost 91 bushels of wheat, 50 bushels of corn and a barn full of hay. The building was insured but no insurance was carried on the contents. The barn was a comparative new one.- It is the second barn to burn on the same site
the control and eradication ereal diseases. The title of his lecture is ‘"fhe. Hidden Menace.” He is not only a well posted man who has a burning message, but he is an orator of no mean ability. Maj^}r Stone participated in the physical training of mdrS than a million men during the war and will be well worth hearing.
The largest crowd ever in Riverside park was the crowd which witnessed the Augusta—Winslow ball game Sunday. There had been no amall amount of rivalry between the two ball team* and the ball fans. Each side was confident of being able to win tbe game. Ball fans from all over tbe county came in on account of the rivalry. The game was interesting to all although the Bc^re at the close stood 7 to 1 in favor of tbe Winslow team. The crowd was much more orderly and made müch leas noise Sunday than it did the Sunday previous.. Tbe Sunday game had all tbe marks of clean aporta aaansh ip.
A atory fa going the rounds that tbe
Some time ago a good roads organi-zatioVi waa formed in Pike county in a meeting called in the court house in Petersburg. Hon. W. B. Anderson was chosen chairman for the county with G. A. Hurst-^s secretary. An executive committee was appointed. An organization was perfected in each township/o work with tbe county officers of the organization. These are all called to meet in Petersburg on Satnr-day, Augoat 2nd at 2 o'clock P. M. Road mapa of each tdwnship and all the ot^er good road auggeationa will be taken up at the meeting. It ia sag-' gested by the county officers that a good attendance of the people of the county intereated in roads would be productive of mucb'good.
Sweet Snlphur Springs will be rebuilt. Some yean ago the hotel at this popular resort burned. Prior to that time Sweet Sulphur Springs was a very popular summer resort. Tbe large farm stilt has tbe native timber and is one of the most beautiful su miner resorts in the country. There is on the place near where^ the hotel stood a sweet sulphur well that many people claim to have received much benefit from drinking the water. The place is only a fe# miles north of Velpeh and will ba near the state highway which pwsee through Winslow toward Jasper and Fñneh Lick. Tbe new capithHsta who are to rebuild the springs property will ehiGrt en the work so aa to be ready tor iHulneo eFben tba road’ia. eeinttlet-•4. '
Ten persons were killed and 25 injur ed when a big dirigible balloon on its trial flight caught fire and fell 500 feet, crashing through the glass roof of the Illinois Trust and Savings bank of Chicago Monday. Most of the dead, employes of the bank, wer»>trapped and burned to death in a fire caused by the explosion of the balloon’s gasoline tanks as they hit the floor of the bank rotunda, where more than 200 bookkeepers and clerks, nearly all girls, were working. The balloon, owned by the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company of AkrOn, Ohio, had been flying above the city for several hours when the accident occurred.
Betty Lamb, mother of Bltybe Lamb in jail charged with the murder of Mrs. John Rickrich in Petersburg last week, waa arrested Saturday charged with being an accessory. She was given a preliminary trial before ’Squire Tucker in Petersburg Monday. He reie^iBed her on bond, placing her bond at $3,000. Young Lamb who is charged with shooting Mrs. Rickrich is still in jail and will remain there until the September term of court. The funeral of tbe murdered ^woman waa held Friday and was largely attended.
The boy who has the freedom of tbe street after night fall without business or permission, is cultivating a dangerous habit. Any place where a boy has no business is no place for him, be it on the street or in stores. A boy that is all right will prefer his home„ friends, books, newspapers to the class found on the street. Business men of all kinds look upon the boy loafers as the “dead beats” of the future. Boys, if you will adopt the right habits now you will, in manhood, be useful to the world. .You will be a source of comfort to^our parents and friends,' and you li^fil have the satisfaction of looking back upon a ^ell spent past.
Winslow's Chautau(^j| qiyni^_jyxt Sunday. The first session winnebelíf in the big tent east of Cooper’s store and south of Barrowman’s garage on Sunday atfernoon. Another session will be held Sunday evening* Winslow received such wonderful help from last year’s chautauqua that this year’s program was put on. This week is the time to purchase season tickets. A number of local citizens are backing the project and the only way to help them is to buy season tickets. Single admission tickets do not help the local boosters. The ticket committee will call on you this week, if some one does not, bunt them up and buy your ticket.
Mrs. Zora Selby, wdfe of Oscar Selby. died Saturday morning at their home west'Of the White church. Her death was caused by pneumonia She bad been sick for several days. Deceased was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ruark Hawkins and was bom and raised in White church neighborhood. She was 81 yeasr old. She was a member of tbe General Baptist church with membership at the White church. Survivng is the husband, three children. the patents^nd many friends and neighbors. The funeral service was ^:ondacted Sunday from the White church by Rev. Ottis Johnson. Burial was in tbe cemetery by the church.
James M. .Tohnson, for many yeaCTa a resident of Winslow, died Sunday week ago at his hoase in Cannelton. He waa 81 years, 8 months and 27 days old and had been sick for a number of years although not bedfast only a few days before his death. Mrs. Johnson died about six months ago in Huntingburg, her remains being taken to Cannelton for bunal. Mr. Johnson was a veteran of the civil war,t a member of Co. I. 85th Indiana volunteers. For several years be was £n bi^iness in Winslow, many years of which were spent in the saloon Ijuslness. At one time be wea a juoitce of the peace for this townehip. Some twmaty yeims ago he moved te Bántíngbmrg^rom hem,~ later moving to Caqnalten. The mmeine were buried in the Catholic cemetery thore by the aide of hie wife-
Governor James P. Goodrich spent Thursday in Winslow looking over the ground with a view to locating the new feeble minded institue here. He was very much impressed with the proposed location. He spent the entire afternoon going over the ground a d meeting our people. While here be waa the guest of Republican County Chairman Herman Bryant. Mr. Bryant, in company with G. A. Hurst and Gilbert McCord met the Governor in Princeton Thérsday morning. After making a short stop at Oakland City where the governor addressed the Oakland ’City college, they went to the Bryant home on the Ingle farm. David Ingle and President Dearing of the Oakland City college accompanied them. A dinner was spread at the Bryant home to which the most prominent of Republican politicians of the . county were guests among them being William Rad-cliff and County Treasurer Gladish of Petersburgi John Chaille and Bernard Craig of Otwell, Hon. W. B. Anderson of Marion township, Herbert Kar-meyer of Lockhart township. Dr. W. J. Bethell, Lee Dearing. John W. Hagan. George A. Hurst, Gilbert McCoM and Charles J. Reiners. Soon after noon the governor and party wont over the ground of the proposed site of tbe new institute after which he met most of the people and all of the business people of the tewn. They visited the mines about town and drove for a few minutes to- the Globe mine, the strip propMition a mile and a half north weet of town. Later the party went over the route of the new state highway which comes from Princeton, through OaklMid City to Winslow and thence on out to Jasper. A spur of this road will go from here to Petersburg. The governor viewed the entire plan and waa well pleaaed with it. He made many friends while here with hfs genial manner. He spent Thursday nig^t at the Bryant home. Friday mom^ig Mr. Bryaat took Mm to Jsapm and Huntingburg And spent tlí4^ day with him thare. They went over tha xonte of the state highway fkoxn hsiw to Jasper.