Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - June 20, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
WINSLOW, PIKE COUNTY, INDIANA, FRÍDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1919
Castor oil at Everett’s.
Dispatch office for Notary work.
Pure extracted honey at Wisdom’s.
Cantaloupes at Klusméier’s Market.
Pineapples 25 and 30c at McLaughlin’s. ____
Pinto beans 10c per pound at Rob-
New line of fountain syringes at
for Saturday at Mc-
For Sale—Top buggy in good repair. George Schiller.
Barrel salt at Winslow Milling Co, $2.75 per barrel.
Thomas Bristow spent the day in
Horse feed. $3.00 to Winslow Milling Co.
$3.40 per cwt.
Wanted—A boy 16 to 18 years of age. Call Klusmeier’s Market.
Paxton fancy red beans, per one pound can, 10c at Robling’s.
For Sale or Trade—7 years old mule good work animal. Arch Doerges.
For Sale—7 ft. Osborne binder as good as new. Price right. Archie Hamm.
Elmer Woolsey and family of Bick-nell are here visiting relatives and
Dr. Green’s improved sarsaparilla, guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s
Fred Stephens, a splendid farmer of Marion township, was attending to business matters in town Tuesday.
We have a complete line of the very best tillage implements. We invite inspection. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Mrs. Robert Farquhar of Cannelton, spent from Saturday until Tuesday here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ellison.
Albert Usery and wife returned Saturday night from a week’s visit with friends in Dixie, Ky. They report having a fine visit.
William S. Hart is the great West ren actor who thrills you with his portrayal of the life. At the Star Theatre, Wednesday nite. June 26th.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Reiners and daughter Loraine, accompanied by
Riley Foust and wife of Madison township, spent Thursday in Evansville.
“Perils of Thunder^ Mountain’’ together with a 2-reel Big V comedy will be the feature of the Star theatre Friday night. Don’t fail to see this show.
Woodrow, a standard bred jack 15i hands high will serve jennets at my barn, 3 miles west of Stendal at $25 for jack colts and $15 for a*jennet. D. R.
You will not wonder at Wililam S. Hart being called “The Lion of the
Otwell fiour at Klusmeier's.
Fresh lot of cakes at McLaughlin’s, and half hose for 10c at Wis-
A nice Everett’s.
line of fancy stationery at
We deliver Feed Store.
feed. Call Klusmeier’s
Nice lemons at McLaughlin’s.
Rugs at Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Fresh salted roasted peanuts at Wisdom’s.
Those famous Everett’s.
Rexall remedies at
“Happy Vale’’ apricots, per can SOc at Robling’s.
Baled hay and straw wanted. Winslow Milling Co.
Go to Wisdom’s for hosiery, buttons.
lace and ei^broidery.
A boy was born to Mr. and Mr
Marshall of Ayrshire Iron
beds, bed line of furniture. Store.
springs and a full Cooper’s Hardware
For Sale—Playerphone been used but a short time and as good as new. Sam Newton.
For Sale-grate for Heuring.
-Bran new, never been used less than it cost. F. E.
Call us when you want an auto and driver for any trip, long or short. Everett Fettinger.
We have started to make concrete blocks. Give us your order. Klus
meier’s concrete factory.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powe of town, are the proud pare new boy born Friday morning.
All kinds Everett’s.
oysters, 17c per can, at
of shoe /polishes at
Did you buy yoijr cups at Wisdom’s?
- Don’t ;forget we are the ice men. Call Klusmeier’s Ice House.
Use aluminum ware and get it of us. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
For Sale—Good cow and Will sell reasonable. Nick McGrew.
Plates for $1.00 at Wisdom’s.
0>m at Klusmeier’s Feed Store.
Try our ice .cream Store. Klusroeier.
at our Ayrshire
3 cans “Abe Martin’’ canned pumpkin 25e at Robling’s.
Don’t miss “The Lion of the Hills’’ at the Star Theatre next Wednesday nite.
Before you buy life insurance investigante the merits of the Metropolitan. George E. Brewster, Agent.
'There is nothing more servicable than the right kind of a kitchen cabinet. We have the right kind. Cooper’s
very best kind, your order. D.
Binder twine of the See us before placing
H. 'Thiry Cm_
We have three cars in auto livery service. Call on us any hour, day or night. Everett Fettinger.
Mrs. Monroe Robling and children Harold and Winifred spent Saturday
and Sunday visiting don.
relatives in Cory-
Wanted—Man and woman to run the Globe boarding house. Apply to Mrs. Emma Chandler, Petersburg, Indiana.
“Hyphens and Huns,’’ a 2-reel Big V
comedy and “Perils of Thunder Mountain’’ at the Star theatre Friday, June 20th.
The stork stopped with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kin man, - north of town Sunday, and left a fine big boy with them.
Binder For Sale—I have a 7-ft. Plano binder for sale. Has been used very little. Price very low. C. D. Henke,
No Hunting—Pqjísons are forbidden to hunt on my farm. Will prosecute trespassers with gun or dog. Mrs.
John Briggr and ’«rife of Oakland City, spent Saturday night and Sunday here visiting his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Briggs and other relatives and friends.
Hills’’ after you see the great show at the Star Theatre, Wednesday nite. June 25th.
A. S. Littell of Washington, D. C. is here visiting relatives and old time friends. Mrs. Littell came several days ago. They will be here until after the fourth.
Carl Harmeyer is taking the summer term in Bloomington university. Mr. Harmeyer will be assistant principal and coach for the Winslow high school the coming term.
Will Zipp and his sisters Margaret and Lula of Haubstadt and Mrs. Columbus Smith pf Owensville, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Thomas south of town.
Rough Lumber—I have a saw mill on the old fair groui d site. Will saw anything wanted in rough lumber. Give me your order now so that I may
Show Nite has been added to The Star Theatre. This Friday nite “Perils of Thunder Mountain’’ with a 2-reel Big V comedy.
Mr, and Mrs. Arval Miller of Bloomington, have_ been here visiting his
It means a lot less agravation in harvest time to have good binder twine. I have McCormick twine at 25c per pound. F. E. Heuring.
Call 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
Everybody who eats, drinks or anything from our store Saturday will be given a 15c fan free. So come in, get a fan and keep cool. Everett Fettinger.
brothers. Dr. L. R. Miller and family and H. P. Miller and wife.
We are contiuning to specialize the Woodford coffee. Mallard brand cannot be beaten but you know what it is and we have it. McLaughlin’s.
car Dixie mill poultry feed, dairy feed, hog feed, horse feed. Get our prices before buying elsewhere. Winslow Milling Co. _
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cato, people of the southeastern part of Pike county, were in Winslow Saturday greeting friends and attending to business matters.
For Sale—16 acres land, near Arthur. Some new ground, 10 acres planted in corn, good building site on good road. Will sell crop and ground together. .Payment dg.wn balance ea«y terms. See S. L. Reed.
Labor is one of the supreme laws of life. Toil is honorable. The progress which the world has made is a glorious testimonial to human handiwork. Those who work know moje of genuine happiness than those whose lives seem dedicated to idleness.
be able to fill it while the mill is running. Gilbert McCord. ^
A lot of wheat is
being cut in Pike conuty this week. In fact most of the wheat will be in the shock by Sunday. The wheat is not as good as it looked or a while that it would be although there is nothing to complain of particularly. The crop will be large as it is.
Notice to Settle—All those owing us accounts past due will please call and make early settlement. We must ask our patrons to settle their past due accounts. E. Pollock & Son. i
Bob Smltb suffered a badly masned finger Monday when he got his left
hand caught in a machine in the mines. The middle finger was badly cut. He has suffered much pain with it.
Palace Lodge of Odd Fellows held its annual decoration service Sunday. Members of the lodge and the Rebekahs marched to the Baptist church where Rev. E. M. Hale delivered a splendid address after which the ritualistic ceremony was given in the cemetery and graves of deceased members decorated.
Herman Barnett arrived home Tuesday from the army after being honorably dischared. Herman saw plenty of active service, having si>ent six months and ten days on the front during hostiilties. He has a fine collection of trophies. His coming home was unexpected by his párente^ ^
Henry Garrison died Monday evmiing at his home near Muren after a short illness caused from poisoning from his teetb. He was taken to the Princeton hospital in the hope of finding a cure. He was brought back home before he died. Deceased was 59 years old and was one of this township’s good citizens. He worked at the Muren mines where he was a flat trimmer. Surviving is the widow and one son, Don. He was a memlber of the General Baptist church and of the
Lawrenc E. Miley and Miss Ma]^e Williams, prominent young people of this city, were married in Petersburg Saturday morning. The wedding took place at the Methodist parsonage in Petersburg, Rev. Golden A. Smith officiating. The bride is a charming young lady who has been making Winslow her home for several jnonths. She is a native of Henderson county, Ky. She is an accomplifbed and splendid young woman who has made many friends here. The groom only recently rettimed from army service, being stationed for several months in Texaf. “Polly’’ is a populi^r young man about town. The Dispateh joins the many friends of the couple in extending best .wiabea for a long and happy married
Three mor 3 states ratified tl^ federal woman suffrage amendment^]^onday. The states acting were Ohio, Kansas and New York. In Kansas the legislature was called into, special session for the purpose. In Ohio an additional law was passed to permit the women to vote for presidential elecors if the constitutional amendment does not become a law by the next presidential election.
If you have not seen our line of new rugs, you have missed something. Sorae'of the prettiest room size patterns you have ever seen. Inspect them' any day. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Grow two stalks this year where one grew last year and do it by using commercial fertilizer. I have a car of thai celebrated Bowker brand. Now is the time to plan for spring planting. John Hogan. . /
Joeiah Morton, a prominent larmer north-east of town, is very sick and has been for several weeks. Mr. Mor
ton served many terms as county surveyor and has surveyed most of the lands in Pike county during all his years ot experience as a surveyor. His many friends will be glad to learn that he is improving.
Florence Oil stoves at Cooper’s.
Red Pimientos, 20c ling’s.
per can at Rob-
“Come Again’’ salmon. No. 2 can, 23c. McLaughlin’s.
G. W. Barr of Cannelton, is here visiting her mother, Mrs. Marietta Evans and other relatives and friends.
We have just received the finest new line of iron beds ever shown in this section. Come and see them. Cooper, Hardware and Furniture.
Don’t fail to go to the Star theatre this Friday night. Two reels of the finest comedy and a real show in “Perils of Thunder Mountain.’’
Mrs. Carrie Thomas of Houston, Texas, is here visiting her mother, Mrs. Margaret Millard, her sister, Mrs W. A. Carter and other relatives and old time friends.
Jap Rose, the best per bar at Robling’s.
A boy was born Winfield Nelson of
to Mr. and Mrs. Marion township
C. J. Reiners was in Princeton this week buying a car load of corn which will be in Saturday or Monday.
Stanton Abbott is visiting relatives in Nebraska. Stanton recently returned from overseas and is taking a rest before beginning work again.
Joe Kinder, wife and four children of Carlyle, Illinois, are here visiting with relatives and friends. Both are natives of this community but have been living away for the past sixteen years. ^
Mrs. Mary E. HarrelKdied Thursday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. S. E. Dililn in Petersburg after suffering a stroke of paralysis. She was 62 years old November 16th last and was one of the most highly respected ladies of Petersburg. Surviving is the daughter and many friends. The funeral service was held Saturday afternoon from the family residence. Burial was in Walnut Hills cemetery.
George Barnes, who is employed as an electrician at the Alias coal mine just3>eyond the northern limits of the city^ met with a severe accident about sevi^o’clock Tuesday evening. While i^t^^ork ^th the mine machinery a
trortey pole íelT,"striking him on^the
head, inflicting a painful scalp wound. He was immediately tak||n home in an auto and the injury dressed.-Petersburg Democrat.
James Hunt, a promin^ift merchant of Clay township, died ^hursday. He was 58 years, 4 months and 24 days old and is survived by the widow and three children. He was a well known and liked citizen who will be missed in the community. The funeral service was held Saturday at Butler Chapel conducted by Rev, G. B. Wright. He was a prominent member of the Union lodge of Odd Fellows who^ad charge of the funeral.
Odd Fellows lodge. The funeral service was held Wednesday.
Stendal will have a big home coming celebration on July 4th in honor of the men who were in service. The affair will be under the direction of the Lutheran church. The forenoon will be occupied with children’s exercises. In the afternoon games and contests will be staged by a committee previously appointed to look after that part of the grogram. Rev. Paul Cornila will deliver an address at 8 o’clock and at 4 :30 Lien¿ Walter E. Treanor will deliver an address. A military drill by returned soldiers in uniform will be staged at 6. The Stendal band will furnish music. Plenty of refreshments and eats will be on the grounds. 'The celebration will be held in the beautiful grove by the church which ia a fine place to hold such an affair. Stendal will be a splendid place to psend the fourth this year.
George Jones died Thrfrsday night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ben Richardson in Jefferson township. He has been making his home with his daughter for some time. He was 80 years old and is survived by five children. For many years he was a resident of Marion townsihp near White Oak. He served with honor during the civil war being a member of Co. I, 58th Indiana." The funeral service was conducted Saturday at Flat Creek church. Rev. Ralph Pierson of Otwell, conducted the service. Burial was in the Flat Creek cemetery by the side of his^fe.
Alonzo Lynch, of Velpen, Pike county, who has arrived home from
Your home paper is really a tireless letter writer, if nothing more. Week after week we prepare this printed letter for those living here and for those who have moved to sonre other locality, telling of marriages, births, deaths, the coming and going of people, of business efforts and progress, accidents, crops, improvements, meetings, and so on. In fact, everything of importance and interest.
Capt, John Alcock and Lieut. Arthur Brown landed in Ireland Sunday morning after a continuous trip across the Atlantic in 16 hours and 12 minutes. They started at St. Johns, Newfoundland. In making this trip across the Atlantic without a stop they win a $50,000 prize offered by the LonAm Daily Mail. The trip was made in a British bombing plane. It was one of those planes which were made for the purpose of bombing Berlin if the war bad continued.
overseas, was one of the prisoners who effected his escape from a German prison camp. While ia prison camp they had been given German^clothea to wear, and the sixty-five who escai>ed with Lynch, atfeb getting rid of their guards, easily passed as a company of German solidere on their way to the front. It took them four days to reach the front lines, where they surrendered in a body to the English, who after discovering that they were escaped American prisoners, sent each man back to bis right unit. Lynch had been reported dead, and there was an interval of four months in which relatives received no news of him. This was while be was confined in the German camp. After reluming to his unit. Lynch went over the top twice, but escaped without a scratchi-rPrincetoa Democrat.
The remains of Mrs. Chrisflna C. Backes arrived in Petersburg Monday from Stockton, Cal.T where she died May 24tb. She was the wife of Mathias Backes and a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Ruff where the remains were taken. She was 49 years and 10 months old. The Backes were residents of Petersburg until four years ago when they went to California. Surviving are the husband and two children. The funeral service was teW from the Ruff family residence Tuesday afternoon, conducted by Rev. McClung. Burial was in Walnut Hills cemetery.
Many people do such a crazy thing as pour kerosene on live coals that are not ablaze to start a fire. These hot coals at once form a gas that rises very rapidly and when very much has formed will explode. Here is where all the fault lies f When wanting to kindle a fire, should the stove be hot and contain live coals, light a paper and place it in the stove before entering the oil, thus the flames will burn the gas as fast as it rises and avoid an explosion.
J. L. Chamberlain of Evansville and Joe Myers of Buffalo, N. Y., were in the county last week visiting W. F. and Oren Myers of Washington township.
William S. Hart as Cal Stewart, is a typical Westerner of the old sturdy type. He well earns his title of “The Lion-of the Hills.’’ See him at the Star, Wednesday, June 25th.
For Sale—My 20 acre farm 2i miles south of Winslow on rock road. Good 3 room house, good barn, ail kinds of fruit, plenty of water, good truck patches, already planted, 8 acres of new timothy hay, 2 acres corn planted. Splendid location near mines. All goes to buyer, possession any time. Terms— 1-3 cash; balance on easy payments. Would take good team or stock as part or would rent to right party. See S. L. Reed.
Charles F. Rough lost the ends of two fingers of his left hand while running a jointing machine at the T. H. Kessler cabinet factory Monday. He started to put a piece of pine lumber over the machine whfui the plank turned side
wise wnd ^uwigirt hw hand^ After jUms, M. the r;^ which
fingers were dressed he was removed to' his home in Oakland City where he will remain until his wounds heal. Mr. Rough has been a cabinet maker for many years but this is bis first serious accident.
A change of railroad agents took place Tuesday when Bert Kemp, re
cently returned from overseas service and took his place as agent at Velpen. His brother Moody J. Kemp who has had the place came hack to Winslow and Walter F. Scheer who has been agent here for the past year will go to Mt. Carmel. “Jack” left Tuesday for his home in Chillicothe, Ohio, to visit his people the balance of the week and will not take up his new place until next week. He is a fine citizen we are all sorry to lose but he will make good wherever he goes.
Gettis Fettinger and Miss Mamie Todd were married Friday afternoon at the Presbyterian parsonage in Petersburg, Rev. McClung performing the ceremony. They went from here to Princeton in the evening where they took a train for Akron, Ohio, Jay having secured aplace in a rubber tire factory. They will make that their home. The bride is a daugtber of E. N. Todd of Arthur and is a splendid little lady. The groom is a native of Winslow, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Fettinger. He is a splendid worker and a fine young man. The Dispatch extends them its choicest blessings for a happy and prosperous married life.
A wedding of more or less^surprise took place in Winslow Sunday morning at 6 o’clock when Miss Oydne Thiry and Roy Lagenaur of Indianapolis were married at the home of the bride’s trente, Mr. and Mrs. D2 H. Thiry. 'der Chris Parks of ♦ Huntingburg came here Saturday night and performed the ceremony the next morning. The happy couple left on the east bound Plug Sunday morning for Indianapolis where they will make their home. The groom has the home furnished and ready for occupancy. The bride is a native of Winslow where she has many friends. She is an accomplished lady who wilL be missed in the community. The groom is a prominent young business man of Indianapolis. They have been sweethearts for years but kept the-approacbing wedding from all but a few intimate friends. The Dispatch extends Lto baft withe» for a aiui toeeess&l married
Allegorically speaknig, the editor is the happy medium between the soup bone and the porterhouse steak. Nobody ever saw a rich editor, and on the other hand none ever encountered an editor who didn’t head every subscription with the donation of four bits and a stub pen. The editor is said to belong on the fourth estate because that is the only kind he ever leaves. He is also one of the most cheerful and overworked prevaricators now passing as legal tender. He has to be.
People who write things which they would like to see printed in a newspa-per.should bear in mind that what they write as their personal opinion should be gathered by them, and when they WTite stuff that is not tit for them to attach tbéir names to it should never be brinted. Remember the rule of all decent newspapers and you will never have occasion to put on the shoe. This
ness. Never ask a newspaper to do anything you are ashamed to do yourself.
A new method of rat killing has been used by many farmers successfully. They back their automobiles near the
barn or other buildings where the rata are, attach a rubber hose to the exhaust pipe and start the engine. The gas fumes from the engine soon kills the rats. The only way they can save themsevles is by using gas masks and they have not learned that trick yet. We heard of one farmer who cleaned bis entire farm of the pests by this method When the hose is placed at the entrance of the rat hole, place some dirt around the hose so that the gas cannot get away.
Saturday, June 28th, the county commissioners of Pike county will be in special session to consider two petitions for memorial buildings in Pike county. One asks for a donation on a building, the proposed cost of which ia $25,000. The other, the north-enders. petition for a donation for $20,000 to apply on a building proposed to cost $40,000. The north-end petition proposes to name the trustees of the memorial building, all of whom live in Petersburg and that the building and-grounds shall belong to the county when finished. The South Patokans ask for a donation toward a memorial building proposed to cost $25,000 but do not ask any specific amount. Both petitions will be considered Saturday, June 28tb.
Almost a full attendance of the members of the 1919 Chautauqua membership was present at the meeting called for Monday night. Officers were elected as follows: Herman Bryant, President; A. L. Loeser, Vice-president; G. A. Hurst, Secretary; M. O. McKinney, Treasurer; Grounds committee—Elmer Wilhelm, chairman; J. W. Hogan, Claude Willis, Isaac Royalty.
Tisdal, Fred Powers, A. W. Corn and S. E. Fowler. Advertising committee^ Gilbert McCord, chairman; James Way,
C. J. Reiners, Dr, L. R- Miller, Rev.
D., W. Noble, W. J. Cooper. Ticket committee—A J. Heuring, chairman; O. M. Survant, J. S. Johnson, A. L. Loeser, M. J. Kemp, Roscoe DeTar, C. W. Bee. Dr. G. B. DeTar,* A. D. Coombs, M. O. McKinney, Merril Rhodes, Mrs. D. E. Hicks. Monroe Robling, John P. Vlnyard, Lola B. McCord. W. A. Carter, Vera MisOord. F. M. Bristow. Mrs. D. E. Hicks was chosen junior ohsutauiiue mannger. ^hs chaatau(ina brought to this <Mi^
nmnfty much lasting food last feaaoiL Tha pcogram this ysdir hill» ^ ^ M
«ven het^ thga tbe
Mrs. Nancy H. Burch died at her home on the west side Wednesday following a long illness, which finally terminated in meningitis. Deceased was a Chrisl^Bn woman and was licensed as a minister by the United Brethren conference. She was an ardent church worker and an active member of tiie W. C. T. U., for which organization D. A. she made many addresses. In later years she united with the General Baptist church and remained a member of that denomination until death. She has often expressed a belief that her earthly work was about completed and ^hat' a sure reward awaited her in Heaven. Of a life such as she lived it may truly be said, “Oh grave, where is thy victory^. Oh death where ie thy sting?” The husband. Elder J. M. Burch, two sons , and two daughters, three sisters, three brothers, stepchild* ren and grandchildren survive. Short funwral eervieee were held ttt the fam Uy iwd thi* morning, eondnoted inram W.B. D«ariag.aflar mbieh viénueiráfié hal4 at Ma» Ind.. eondnet-•dhr. Bar, John C. Oax.