Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - March 14, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
Castor oil at Everett’s.
For Sale—1 bushel first class clover seed. J. S. Johnson.
Our cold tablets are Everett’s Rexall Store.
We have a cough remedy for every cough. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Wanted—To rent 10 acres of corn ground. Cash or grain. L. R. Miller.
We want to sell you your new spring hat. Come and see our display. Ursa Bell.
Wanted—To rent or five room house with Barnett.
buy a four garden. O.
Dispatch office for Notary work.
Furnished rooms for roomers or light housekeeping. Mariah Beardsley.
Cure that cold with our guaranteed tablets. Everett’s* Rexall Store.
For Sale—10 acres near No. 7 mines. Will sell in whole or part. Clarence Luif.
Be sure and try our boneless fresh pork roasts or pure pork links Saturday at Woodford’s.
Oranges, apples, bananas, lemons, cabbage, onions and potatoes at Woodford’s.
The Rexall and every other kind of the finest toilet articles at Everett’s Rexall Store.
Come to our fountain for the best in 'soft drinks. Runs the year ’round.
Everett’s Rexall Store.
Everett’s cold tablets are absolutely guaranteed to do the work. Ask for them at the Rexall Store
Lay in your coal while there is no rush on and get the best from the Fox Hill mine. George Wickware.
For Sale—*New house with four Jots in Bryant’s addition to Winslow. W. E. Miller, ’Phone 183.
Buy your candy at Wisdom’s.
Take your eggs to Woodford’s, or trade.
Use aluminum ware and get it of us. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
No use to suffer of a cold when you
can get a cure with ^ur cold tablets.
Everett’s Rexall Stor^
Wanted—To trade yearling colt and 2 years old colt both for good 4 years old mare. John Beadles.
For Sale—Two five passenger cars. Mechanically overhauled. At bargains. Percy E. Slack, Oakland City.
“New Edison’’ records on sale at Everett’s every payday, every Saturday evening and nite. Grover W. Sims. y
Call on Sugg at the DeTar barber shop for shining, cleaning and pressing.
Iron beds, bed springs and a ful line of furniture. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
We now have seed potatoes. Cob biers. Triumphs and Ohios at Woodford’s.
Hatching eggs from Regal Dorcas White Wyandottes. $1.00 per 15. E. L. Kerr.
The famoub Rexall remedies cannot be surpassed. A full line at Everett’s Rexall Store.
For Sale—“Sure Hatch’’ 12QÍ|gg incubador and All win pull cart in good condition. George Kammerer.
For Sale—Two teams of horses and one team of mules. George Cox, at foot of Hill south of Winslow.
The stork visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hays in Aryshire last week and left with them a fine boy.
Now and then you want a piece of jewelry. Consult us next time you are
in the market. Everett's Rexall Store.
Mrs. Elizabeth Skinner and daughter Opal of Arthur spent Saturday and Sunday visiting with relatives in Ft. Branch.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Whitman Of Oakland City, were in town all day Monday attending to business and mingling with friends.
We are moving to the Thiry building on Center street and will be in shape to serve you better than ever. Woodford’s.
Better not put off buying your cultivator too long. I have the best one the market affords. You are invited to come and see it. F. E. Heuring.
The time to select spring hats is here. Our store has all this year’s offerings. To see them is to appreciate them. Ursa Bell.
Willard Ross of Monroe township spent the last of the week in Evansville attending to business matters.
The best mowing machine on the market is on display at my shop.
Price is $75 00. Come and see it before you buy. F. E. Heuring.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Layman of Ft. Branch have been here the past
'Fresh peanuts'at Wisdom’s.
“Eventually’’ a “New Edison. ’’ Why not now. Grovei W. Sims.
Let Sugg shine your shoes, clean and press your klothes. DeTar barber shop.
Bulk garden seed, the kind that grows. See what you get at Wood-
Get writing material of at Everett's Rexall Store.
You can save money on your lard at Woodford’s.
best coffee, get
^ Before you buy life insurance inves-tjgate the merits of the Metropolitan. George E. Brewster, Agent.
There is nothing more servicable than the right kind of a kitchen cabinet. We bave the rigtit kind. Cooper’i
When you want the Mallard at Woodford’s.
A full line of patent medicines of every kind is carried in stock at the
Rexall Store. Fifteen
minutes a day with the “New Edison’’ will charige your whole life. Grover W. Sims.
Amos Burch fell Monday at
Come in and see our millinery display. We have something for every
’^ry lady and every offering is the co^ect thipg. Ursa Bell.
Span jin mules coming four years old. Well broke. Price riglit. Cash or terms. J. E. Johnson.
George D. Philippy and son Curtis of ^arion township, were attending to business matters and mingling with friends in Winslow Thursday.
week visiting her mother, Mrs. J. A. Whitman néar No. 7 mines.
For Sale next winter.
If you want to get eggs set eggs now. Barred Rocks, bred-to-lay strain Mrs. D. E. Hicks.
William W. Survant, Enos Miller and Bert Djlion, prominent citizens of Vel-pen, were in Winslow Tuesday mingling with friends and attending to business matters.
If you had a mortgage on your real estate March 1st yon, are entitled to an exemption. Exemptions are properly filed at this office. Bring description of the property the mortgage is against and let us file your exemption,
Plymounth 75c for 15 eggs.
For Sale—Rose Comb White Wyandotte eggs from thoroughbred, large bone and heavy laying strain. Eggs $1.00 for fifteen. Mrs. F. D. Collins,
Jack Tussey will hold a public' sale at his farm 1¿ miles north of Velpen Friday. He has a splendid sale bill. You will find the advertisement in this issue of The Dispatch.
Saturday is the last day for filing your income tax. If you cannot make it out, for a small fee a man at The Dispatch office will make it for you. You cannot afford to neglect making your report if you are under the law^
Elizabeth Catt, aged 82 years, died Wednesday night of last week at the home oP her son Nathan Catt in Clay township. She made her home with her son. She had been a widow for many years. The funeral service was hel^ Friday afternoon, burial being in the^Stewart cemetery. ’
Jess Eads was operated on for appendicitis Monday at an Evansville hospital. He stood the operation nicely and at last accounts was reported as getting along fine. He will'have to remain in the hospital for two or three weeks.
Ffer Sale—18 acres good ground, 2 acrip new ground can be ready for plow in a day’s time, good well of wa^, some peach trees, a fine build-ioKÍl>ot, less than pne mile from No. 8 n^j^s, i mile off rock road. Will takil^iLiberty bonds for all, or part dowwand good terms on balance. Will
Hosea Willis, little son of Mrs. Eddie Willis of Madison township, died Monday of pneumonia. He was 7 years old. The funeral service was held Tuesday from the family residence. Burial was in the Willis cemetery. _
Odes Paul Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Willis, west of Petersburg, died Tuesday morning at one o’clock of diphtheria. He was nine years old. The funeral service was conducted Tuesday afternoon with in
terment in the Bowman cemetery.
Lawrence Arnold died Wednesday flight of last week ,at his home in the Dutchtown neighborhood of pneumonia. He was 35 years old and is survived by the widow and five children. He was a good citi:fen and farmer and was held in high*esteem by the entire community. The funeral service was held Friday, burial being ift the Arnold cemetery. ' _
“A certain writer has said that no newspaper which took truth for its
Grow two stalks this year where one grew last year and do it by using commercial fertilizer. I have a car of that celebrated Bowke** brand. Now is the time to plan for spring planting. John Hogan. ®
Cash paid for Liberty Bonds. If you need money, send your Liberty Bonds by registered mail to Lauer Mercantile Agency, Delpbos, Ohio, and we will pay you promptly by return mail market price with interest to date, less the 3 per cent, brokerage commission.
The supreme court of the United States Monday handed down a decision in the Eugene V. Debs case sustaining the lower court in the conviction of the Socialist leader of violating the espionage act and he must serve the ten years in the penitentiary imposed upon him by the lower court. He is the roost prominent socialist in the
Wisdom’s Saturday Specials— Child’s broom 15c Granite pans, 10c and 15c Glass tumblers, 5c 2 bars flake white soap 13c Lantern globes 12c Dinner plates, $1.00 to $1.60 O. N. T. and C. M. C. thread lOc.
We desire to express our sincere thanks to the relatives, friends and neighbors fur the kindness and sympathy shown us at the death of our dear beloved father, Samuel Reed, also Rev. E. M. Hale for his consoling words and the undertakers, Brenton & Blythe for thei^ services. Roy and
a bargain if sold in 10 days. :e good 3 or 4 room bouse in in the trade. See S. L. Reed, le 07-3
their home near Muren and suffered a dislocation of her right shoulder. She caught her foot in a piece of wire and fell heavily to the floor. She has suffered much pain with the dislocation.
Cash paid for Liberty Bonds. If you need money, send your Liberty
Bonds by registered mail to Lauer Mercantile Agency, Delpbos. Ohio, and we will pay you promptly by return mail, market price with interest to date, less the 3 per cent brokerage commission.
James Stinson has been discharged from the army and arrived home Sat-urdhy night. He was in the band. He spent six months service in France. He landed in Scotland and spent some time in England. He has seen a goodly part of the world and talks entertainingly of the foreign lands.
Theiring, little daugh^^of
Mr. and Mrs. Dewald Theiring of Lockhart township, died Monday morning of pneumonia. She first took sick of flu which gradually grew worse. She was 6 years old. The remains were taken to Spurgeon Tuesday where the funeral service was held -from the church. Burial was * in the Spurgeon cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Theiring were residents of the Spurgeon neighborhood until a few months ago.
Mrs. J. S. Johnson spent Tuesday in Evansville visiting her sisters.
have a nice stock of harness. Now is the time to get ready for the spring work. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
If you have not seen our line of new rugs you have missed something. Some of the prettiest room size patterns you have ever seen. Inspect them any day. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Lora Brewster, wife of Tal Brewster, died Sunday evening at their home in Oakland City after a long illness of tuberculosis. Until last fall Mr. and Mrs. Brewster resided on a farm in the south western part of this township. Last fall they moved to the home of her father. Rev. U. O. Beadles in Oakland City. She was 23 years old and is survived by the husband, two children and the father. She was a’splendid Christian lady who was well known over southern Pike county.. The funeral service was held Wednesday at Liberty church in Monroe township, conducted by Rev. N. J. Easley. Burial was in the Liberty cemetery.
young lady may mark it down that if she flirts and associ-th “pick ups’’ she will ftoon others for associates. No fallow unjust it may be, there ays be a suspiciofi that those it above making acquaint-this way are not as pure in tnfnd as they ought to be. It would be unjust to say no pure minded girls flirt. They do and many of them lose their purity by so doing. Others, though not so unfortunate, subject themselves to suspicion .which every woman should be above. ^
Elza Reed. Mrs. Scott Richardson.Mrs. George Sluder.
standard would make a pecuniary success The press might return the compliment by remarking that no minister who told the truth about his congregation, alive or dead, would occupy the pulpit much longer than one Sunday afterward. The press and clergy go band in hand with the whitewash brush, rosy spectaJles magnifying little virtues and kindly throwing little xleformities into oblivion. The pulpit, the pen and the gravestone are partners in saint making.’’
country, having been the party candidate fdr president four times. He lives in Terre Haute where he was born.
A good country road is always to be desired and is a source of comfort and convenience to ev.ery traveler. Good roads attract population, as well as good schools and churches. Good roads improve the value of the property, so that it is said a farm lying five miles from market, connected by a bad road, is of less value than an gqually good farm lying ten miles away from mark-ebconnected by a good road. A larger load can be drawn by one horse over a good road than by two over a bad one. Good roads encourage the greater exchange of products and commodities between one section and another.
A telegpiram was received Mon^y
It was real amusing to see the Pike county boys hanging around the Y. M. C. A. during their stay in '^incennes. They all enjoyed the privileges of such a magnificent thing for boys. They all enjoyed the games, the swimming pool, the music and the fine associations they found at the building. Some day we may get a something similar for our boys. When we do they Will be better boys and the greater opi>or-tunities will make of them better men. May the day hasten when they will have such privileges. .
The local newspaper is indispensible to any town that has any get-up about it. It is one of the necessarie s of the farmer and business man. It pots the ball in motion when any new enterprise is proposed that would be a benefit to liie town and the community in which it is established. It keeps an eye en every move that is calculated to help the people. It keeps a record of the happenings of the town and the aorrounding country, and is read a thousand miles away hy persons who are hunting a home and a place to invest their money. It booms your town and gives^t a name abroad that it would otherwise not have. It points out that advantages of its town and county so that the wdrld may see-it. and when a man ge^ mad it takes a “cussing”^ as eooly as anybody, but hews straight to tbe line Just the same There are tbooaasds of reascms why a town should anpport a newspaper, but the greatest of ail. is beeaose it pays 4uid pays well to
afternoon by the relatives of Russell Survant that be had died in France. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Survant. He was born in Velpen, November 16, 1898. He married Corda Burlingame who with a baby survives with the parents and many other relatives and friends. Russell enlisted in the army April 13, 1917 In Company M of Princetdn and went to Jeffersonville, Ind., where he did duty for some time. On May. 5th he was transferred to Camp Shelby where he remained until Juno 4th, 1918. He landed in Prance some time last June and was transferred to Co. L, 166 infantry, 42 Rainbow division. He was in the hard fighting of September 29tfai, being gassed at that time. He soon want back into service and on October ISth wae wounded. No word had been received from him since September 29th. He had been located in a hospital by relatives. Rua-sqll was a popular yonng man. knowp by everyone in and around i^elpen. His death east a sliadow over tha oom-aranity whera he bad lieed so long.
A real newspaper must be something like the Apostle had in mind when he said “Be all things to all men.’’ The reporter may not be personally a champion of card parties, base ball, dances, or other amusements, yet they must be recorded; neither is he necessarily a church member because he mentions the good work of revivals, favors all reforms, advocates morality and the prohibition of the liquor traffic, but priqts all things of all kinds ‘of news. Personal quarrels, scandals, or ordi nary drunks are not news, and ought not, as a rule,' be scattered broadcast as news. ,
In the case of &Iinerya E. Kent vs
The men’s meeting held at the Baptist church Sunday afternoon was well attended. The meeting was addressed by Dr. George B. DeTar who was a lieutenant in the army. His address was pronounced very fine. James Stinson who has just returned from over there, having been discharged last week, also made a few remarks. The special music was appreciated. These Sunday afternoon meetings are getting interesting and are attracting a large number of men to them. Next Sunday afternoon the meeting will be held at the Methodist church. * Every man snd every boy 14 years and over is invited to the meeting and expected to attend if possible.
One of the final acts of the State legislature which adjourned Monday night was to pass a registration law, repealing the present burdensome and expensive law. The new law provides for two complete registrations on the 59th and 29th days before election next' year by precinct and thereafter for one registration day in each election. It provides for the keeping of a complete list of voters by the county auditor and after the list is established, there shall be no further registration except
For Sale—My 20 acre home, 2| miles south of town, li miles east of Arthur on good rock road, good 3 room house. Extra good barn and fine young orchard consisting of apples, peaches, pears also 24 grapes. 3 different varieties, 10 acres sowed to timothy, a fine stand and will make a good cut this season, balance in blue grass pasture, lots of good water, stock water in pasture the year around, smoke house, hen house, etc. Just set 200 new posts, mostly white oak, a bargain to some man who wants an ideal home. Can give possession by April 10. Liberty bonds taken. See S. L. Reed at once. Terms for part. Will take good 3 or 4 room bouse in Winslow in the trade. Telephone 97-3. • '
Among those from here who attended the basket ball tournament at Vincennes Friday and Saturday were the basket ball tehm, John Wood, Marion Beardsley, Earnest Wilder, Hollie Sims and Ted Engleman with Pauk Curtis. Hugh Hayden and Maurice Evans as substitutes and Prof. J S. Johnson, A. L, Loeser, C. G. Pierson, A. N. and Phil Sims. Gilbert McCord, Herman Bryant. Vivian Bryant, Ruby Williams. Jessie Powell, Fred Smith and wife. Carl Way, JRoger Ashby, Dr. L. R. Miller, Dr. George B. DeTar, James Vinyard, Frank Heuring, Elmer Minnis. Ted Green, Estel Minnis, Virgil Gray, Helen Anderson. Ruth Powell. Leona Jones. Denzel. Robling, Pearl Robling. Ida Clifford, Clifton Robling. Stella Wilder. Clyde Lawrence, Paul Royalty, Rufus Noland. Enoch Acbeson. Floyd Biggs, Herman Bryant Jr., Mr. and Mrs.'* A. J. Heuring.
There is an old adage that “The man who grows up in his native town is regarded as a boy by his elders until be is well started down the declivity of life that ends in a hole. The stranger who comes in to a place is more oftra pushed to the front than the young man swhq has grown up with the town.
ofwa 4. - This is the reason why so many men
on petition of 300 voters in city og
John Battles, suit for $6,000 damages venued from Pike county and tried in Circuit court Wednesday, and Thursday, the jury after less than an hour’s deliberation Thursday afternoon found for the defendant. The (ximplaint alleged that Minerva Kent, residing in a boose owned by Battles^ was seriously burned several months ago as a result of a gust of wind blowing down a de fective flue, causing the flames to leap out into the room where she was standing, burning her clothing from her body. It was said her two small children were In the house at tha time, but they were unable to aid her in smothering the flames. The evidence did not show that Battles had been asked to rebuild tbe flue, but that this was tha first knowledge he bad of its defectiveness It was shown that Mrs. Kent bad placed clothes ou chairs in front of the opcm flreplece to dry and the conclusion drawn was that she was standing between the clothes and tbe grate and that in this manner Impresa baeane enveloped in flamea.—Prinee-ton Clarion News.
This is a sure way to make mischief. Keep your eyes on your neighbors. Take care of them. Do not let them stir without watching. They may do something Wrong if you do. To be sure you never knew them to do anything bad, • btit it may be on your account they have not. Perhaps if it bad not been for your kind care they might have disgraced themselves a long time ago. Therefore do^not relax any effort to keep them where they ought to be. Never mind your own business—that will take care of itself—he is looking over the fence—lie suspicious of him; perhaps he contemplates stealing some of these dark nights there is no knowing what queer fancies be may have got into hia bead, li you find any symptoms^of anyone passing out of the path of duty, tell every one else what you see. and be particular and see a great many. It is-a good way to circulate such things, it may not benefit you or any one else particularly. Do keep something going—silence is a dreadful thing; though it is said tbere^ was silence in heaven for the apace of half an hour, do not let such a thing occur on earth; it would be too much for thia mundane apbere. If, after all your watchful care you cannot aee that hey bave done anything bad, throw out biota that they are no better than they should be. that you ahould not wonder if the people found out what they were after a while, then they may not carry their beada ao high. Keep it going, and some one may take tbe hint and begin and help it along after a while—then there wilt be moa-ic, and everything will work like a ebaxsn Follow tha above direeHona and yon Will ba praUy aura to make plaaity of
The Winslow High School Basket .Ball team attended the district tourba-ment in Vincennes Friday and Saturday. They played against Decker high school Friday morning for the opening game of the series. This game the team won in a score of 19 to 13. Friday evening tfie, Winslow team met the Edwardsport team and won from it. the score being 39 to 9. Saturday afternoon the teaiB-loet 25 to 26 to Union which pat the local team out of the running. At the close of the Winslow-' Union game it was announced that Winslow had won tbe game 24 to 26 but the official score keeper after some minutes announced that tha Union team bad won by one point. Some confusion was caused., the local fans claiming that an errror bad been made. They were upheld in their contention by many others frqm other places and from the city folk who bad been keeping the score. It was generally conceded that the local team had won the game but the official score keeper’s count went and Union played the final with the Vincennes team, tbe score standing 42 to 7. A protest was registered with tbe State high school atb-letfc aaaociattion which has not been heard from All the Pike county teams made good showings. Union went to the finiab, Otwell stood up for two games and Winslow for two Tbe meet was held in the beatuttfcl Junior high school building which was filled to overflowing at each aeaclon. Everyone had a good time. We were tony the little mik^p our men had with the eeore keep». Even the Unkm teafti wM as much ntrpcifled as Winaiew. They are mairiy feLowa whn ehowd the ri^l Weitm nU
surroundings and '“long to casT"fheir lot in other quarters.’’ But of these same young men who grow up with the town more is expiected. If they are unusually gifted or if they do any unusual things for the community or tbe people, it is taken as a matter of fact. Really, more is expected of the young man who grew up here at home and less credit is given him. But to the young man who makes good under these circumstances much credit is due and we know a number of them. And for this community, may their tribe increase!
What is a church? The honest sextotr tells: ‘Tisa-tall building, with tower and bells. That the churches in any community exercise a most pdtent influence for good, is cdnceded hy all except tbe most rabid or blatent infidel whose egotism and self-conceit blind his mind to the inestimable valne of Christianity. But to What extent are the churches valuable to this community? The Galilean teacher said of His disciples: “Ye are the light of the world.” “Ye are tha salt of the earth.” Hence, if all His disciples are the light of the world and the salt of the earth, thh logical as well as the scriptural conclusion is that they are light of the community in which they live. These declarations, however, dcT not preclude the possibility of tbe light goibg out—being hid under a bushel— or the salt losing its saltness. But certainly no reasonable or fair minded person would accuse tbe churches of being wholly composed of united bands of hypocrites. For it matters not to what extent sin, in its many forms, may prevail in the ranks of any church, you will find, within its membership, consecrated men and women. And it should be borne in mind that it only requires a few of tbe above mentioned cases to become a ligt^t of the community. There is not a man in our town, however indifferent to the claims of Christianity, who woutfl want to rear his family here if there were no churches or church influence, for he at once recognises them ae the guardians of the morals of the community. What would be the condition of thia community at tbe end of tbe next ten years if from this time until then the cfattschea w«e closed? To what extent would life and property be safe? And yet. with all the organised agenciee ef the ehurche», the devil too frequmtly holds high earaival. What might wa not axpaet |f wholly divested of than» good infloenoesT The high noral Nadine «f thie eonmnmlty- is due to fast titat it iMta bmm penaeetadhr
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