Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - March 21, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
WINSLOW, PIKE COUNTY, INDIANA, FR
Look on fourth page.
Castor oil at Everett’s.
Buy your flour and meal at Wood
cold tablets are Everett’s Rexall Store.
Blatchford’s Winslow Mill.
calf meal for sale at
W^tch Woodford’s show windows for items of interest.
For Sale—Lot 83 in Lobbey addition to Winslow. Price Newton.
We have a cough remedy for every cough. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Wantétí—To rent 10 acres of corn ground. Cash or grain. L. R. Miller.
Dispatch offlce for Ííotary work.
Woodford’s for bulk garden
Jess Sugg cleans and presses clothes at the DeTar barber shop.
JUaok on Fourth page
Special sale on crash towels dom’s Saturday.
Mallard Coffee always satisfies, per pound %kt Woodford’s.
The Rexall and every other kind of the finest toilet articles at Everett’s
Place your order for bran now. We have u large shipment just in. Wins
low Milling Co.
Mrs. Malinda Smith visited relatives in Washington and Chicago last week and a part of this.
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.
Dr, W. B. Ashby and taroily of Oakland City, spent Sunday here the guests of C. W. Usery and family.
Lay in your coal while there is no rush on and get the best from the Fox Hill mine. George Wick ware.
For Sale—Two team^ of horses and one teapi of mules. George Cox, at
foot of Hill south of Winslow.
Our correspondents have been a little dilitory this week. We shall expect a better report from them next week.
We have a complete line of the very-best tillage implements. We invite inspection. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Now and then you want a piece of jewelry. Consult us next time you are
Cure that cold with our guaranteed tablets. Everett’s Rexall Store.
For Sale—10 acre& near No. 7 mines. Will sell in whole or part, Clarence
George M. Jones and Wade Corn of Marion township, were in town Wednesday. ^
Will have a car load of clover hay in a few days. Call us if interested. Winslow Milling Co.
a cold when you
^___ __ . our cold tablets.
No use to suffer of can get a. cure with
“New Edison’’ records on sale at Everett’s every payday, every Saturday evening and nite. Grover W.
Sims. _ y/
Jerome Gryder who has been teaching school in Oklahoma, returned last week and will probably spend the
Use aluminum ware and get it of us. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
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.
Hatchi) eggs from Regah Dorcas White Wyandottes. $1.00 per 15. E. L. Kerr.
The famous Rexall remedies cannot be surpassed. A full line at Everett’s Rexall Store.
MORNING, MARCÍH21. 1919
tatoes at Woodford’s.
ttually” a “New Edison. ^hy Grover W. Sims.
M. Campbell and children are relatives in Madison, IlHnois.
ugg shine your slioes, clean your clothes. DeTar barber
you buy life insurance inves-merfts of the Metropolitan. Brewster, Agent.
ale—Good 7 years old rker; weigh about 1150 pounds, ichardson, Jr.
Car load of corn on the Lobbey switch last of the week. Good oorn and the price will jtie right. J. W. Hogan.
Sale—Span jin lars old. Well '^Casb or terms.
mules broke. Price J. E. Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Woolsey, prom, inent people of Lockhart township, were in Winslow Tuesday, trading and mingling with friends.
James Gryder of Monroe township, was transacting business and mingling
IS nothing more servicable thipj^e right kind of a kitchen cabinet. 3«We have the right kind. Cooper’s Han^^re Store.
Get writing material pf every kind at Everett’s Rexall Store.
Howard Brenton, county superintendent of schools^ of Hosmer, was in town
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 change your whole life. Grover W.* Sims.
Mrs. James Hays has been spending a few days this week visiting with the family of George Jones in Marion township.
For Sale—Good as Mrs. Bretz Nelson.
Car load of Quaker Dairy feed just arrived. $2.60 per hundred. Winslow
We have a nice stock dt 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.
summer at home.
The stork visited the home and Mrs. Earl Barnett Saturday left a fine girl with them. They her Ruth Avanelle.
Every farmer who expects to produce every grain of corn his land will give forth should see our line of Cultivators. Cooper’s Hardware Store,
Better not put off buying your cultivator too long. I have the best one
the market affords, to come and see it.
You are invited F. E. Heuring.
in the market. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Mrs. George B. DeTar spent days the first of the week visiting with
The “New Edison,’’ no needle 2 change. Only phonograph in the worfd that plays all make records, satisfactorily. Grover W. Siftis. •
For Sale or Trade—10 acres ground near No. 6 mines, on public road. Would take good/work horse or cow. Ellis Keeton, Winslow. R. D. 3.
For Sale—If you want to get eggs next winter, set eggs now. Barred Plymounth Rocks, |>red-to-lay strain 75c for 15 eggs. Mrs. D. E, Hicks.
Mr, and Mrs. Elijah Long and Q. Alexander prominent people of Flat Creek Bottom, were in town Tuesday lookfng after business matters and greetingi^riends.
For Sale—Rose Comb White Wyandotte eggs from thoroughbred, large bone and heavy laying strain. Eggs
Bartley in Corydon. ■ Stendal Exchange.
of moving will take place.
with friends in town Monday.
J. M. Bass and Ora Uppencamp, prominent farmers of Lockhart township. were attending to business mattes in Winslow Tuesday.
Tfadttias Henager, a good farmer and firstTpfass citizen of Monroe township, was attending to business matters and gree|iDg .friends Jn town Monday.
Éned soldiers of Patoka ^wn-1 be given a dinner at Massey nday, March 21. Wear your and come. Ross Doug an,
you think of a man who will, at the table, tell the Lord be is thaiikful for the things before him, but as soon as he says “Amen’’ will begin storming about the cooking.
A woman, whose husband died recently. leaving her $2,000 life insurance, reported the sad news to her eastern relatives tfausly; “Jim died this week. Loss fully covered by insurance”
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.
For Rent—Good house with barn, garden and truck patches, fruit and seven acres of good pasture. Rock road within easy reach.of mines. Pos
session April 1st. S. L. Reed.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bums returned Tuesday from an extended visit with relatives in Centralia, 111. Bill only recently returned from France where he was in service for some months.
/ were in
Dr. and Mrs. L. R. Miller Huntingburg 'Tuesday where they had their baby. Jack Barnett Miller operated on for a trouble of one of nis^ars. He is doing nicely since the operation.
John H. Pipes sold liis property on north Main street Tuesday to John W. Briggs. Mr. Pipes bought^ Ray Hob-
Baby chick mash, milk mash, Hen-e ta bone chick size. Start your baby -chicks with these products and watch them grow. Winslow Milling Co.
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 Hogam_
We will pay a straight salary of $35.00 per week for man or woman with rig to introduce Eureka Poultry Mixture. Six months contract. Eureka
Mfg. Co., East St. Louis, 111.
Elder Watson, pastor of the ian church, will fill his regular appointment Saturday evening, Sunday morning and Sunday evening. Sunday School at the usual hour. The public invited to the services,
Robert Lawrence Dossett, infant eon of Cal Dossett of Hosmer," died Saturday. The little fellow was born
November 4th at which time the mother died. The funeral service was held Sunday at the family residence, the remains being buried in the Martin*cemetery. _
Odes Abell, son of Mr. and Will Abell, west of Petersburgi died Friday morning of pneumonia. He was 16 years old January 3rd last. The funeral service was conducted Sunday
at the family residence. The remains were taken to the Bowman cemetery in Madison township for interment.
Cash paid for Liberty Bonds. If you need money, send your Liberty. Ronds by registered mail to Lauer Mer-cantile^gency, Delphos, Ohio, and we will pay you promptly by return mail market price with interest to date, less the 3 per cent, brokerage commission.
The jury in the case of Wiley vs. the Ayrsl^re Coal Co., tried Friday and Saturday in circuit court returned a verdict of $3,600 for the plaintiff at 2 o’clock this afternoon. The jury was excused Saturday afternoon until this morning when they received instructions from the courtj^—Princeton Democrat Monday.
The case of Levi Wider adimistrator of the estate of his son, James Wilder who was killed in No. 7 Ayrshire mine last year, was tried in the Gibson county court last week and a judgment for $10,000 given. Young Wilder was electrocuted. ^
Mié, Charles, Norrington, áouth of towi4 ^as operated on at an Evansville hospital Saturday. She had been suf-ferin^f of a trouble with her head for a long time. The operation was successful. Dr. George B. DeTar took her to
the hospital. __
Prof. A. L. Loeser, principal of the Winslow high school, attended the stat^ basket ball tournament at La-
Frank Bee of Velpen, was mingling with relatives and friends in town Tuesday. Mr. Bee recently was award ed a patent on a churn of his invention some months ago. It works like a charm and is a household economi
fayet^e Satuday. He saw some splendid games and enjoyed them very much as ha is an enthusiastic basket ball fan.
TÉá heavy rains of Sunday and Monday did considerable damages to the roada and bridges over the county.
Many bridges were washed out causing no sfnall amount of inconvenience. Patolka river came up rapidly and is spread out all over the low lands.
J^^pine, 2 months old baby of/Mr. and ¿És. Ray Stewart of Clay town-shiPM^^ .fhund dead in bed Monday
nounced as heart failure. The funeral tvas held Tuesday at White River chapel with burial in the Bowman cemetery near. .
Our new continued story, “Wolves of the Sea’’ starts next week. It is a great story that every Dispatch
Gash paid for Liberty Bonds. If you need money, send your Liberty Bonds by registered mail to Lauer Mer cantile Agency, Delphos, Ohio, and we will pay you promptly by return mail, market price with interest to date, less the 3 per cent brokerage commission.
the rich soil the cause
Secretary of the Treasury Glass has formally announecdr that the Victory Liberty Loan Campaign will open. April 21 and continue until May 10. Short term notes, maturing in not more than five years, will be issued instead of longer term bonds. While the amount of note^ to be -offered was not disclosed officially it is understood that $5,000,000 is the tentative ^gure, with the Treasury reserving the right to accept all over-subbcriptions. The interest rate on the imtes and the amounts to be exempted from taxation will not be determined until a week *or two before the Campaign opens.
Never forsake a friend. When enemies gather arouniT, when sickness falls on the heart, is the time to try true friendship. They who turn fronT the scene of distress betray their hypocrisy and prove that interest only can move them. If you have a friend who loves you—who has studied your interest and happiness—be sure to sustain him in adversity. Let him feel that bis former kindness is áppreciated and that his love was not thrown away. Real fidelity may be rare, but it exists—in the heart. Tbey^only deny its worth and power who have never loved a friend or labored to make one happ;
Recil Chance and Miss Houchin, promnient ^young people of •outhern Pike county, went to Petersburg Tuesday and were married. The ceremony was perforpied at the Baptist parsonage, the Rév. McClung per forming the ceremony. The groom is one of Monroe township's splei^id young men and a good farmer. The bride is the acomplisbed daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hallas Houchih of Lockhart township. They^ will go to housekeeping on their farm in Monroe to^n-ehip shortly. The Dispatch joins' with a boat of frimds In wishing them bap-piness and^aoeeess along life's path In ekwble inmeas.
When you are tilling think how much worthier is you are prosecuting than to crowd into some already overstocked business or profession in your home town, with only one object in view—to have white handfc> and immecuiate clothing, and to be always struggling with your limited means to keep up with those fn outward seeming.appearances who are much wealthier than yourselves.
Every discharged soldier and sailor should have hia discharge recorded with the county recorder. A special record book has been provided in the P^e conuty Recorder’s office where many discharged soldiers and sailors are having their discharges recorded. One might get lost and then if the discharged man ever had occasion to need it in years to come he would he out while if be has it recorded he will have the^ record for it. The fee for recording is $1.
reader who enjoys a good story will want to start In with. The author is Randall Parrish. He is one of the greatest story writers of the present day. If you start the story you will stay with it as it pulls you to it.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bass, proroinv ent people of Southern Pike county were in town Tuesday trading anc mingling with friends. They bad just received a letter from their son Will
Jesse Troutman of Logan town died Tuesday morning after a long suffering of tuberculosis. He. was 45 years old and is survived by the widow and several children. He was a leading farmer of that township. The funeral service was held Wednesday from the Shiloh church
W. O. Barnett looked after business matters in Evansville Wednesday and Thursday. He is preparing to build a new house in the east end having s(dd his new house built last summer to Ray Hobson.
To celebrate his fourth year of business Carl Klusmeier is staging a sale for Friday and Saturday of this week. He is offering some exceptional bargains as you will find by reading thb, half page advertisement' in this issue. Look the ad over and take advantage of the offerings it contains.
Why not take more care to do the job right? Our greatest national weakness is carelessness, and when we look about us and see the extremely large number of folks who are made unhappy by their own carelessness, not to mention the carelessness of people on whom they must depend and with whom they must associate, it is clear that the time is here to do it right.
Merril Rhodes is home on a furloujg^
Masonic Notice—There will be called meeting of Winslow Lodge of Masons Saturday evening at 7:30 for the purpose of starting arrangements for the Lodge of Instructions to be held with Winslow Lodge on April 21st. At this time Petersburg, Oakland City and Lynnville Lodges will be our guests. Every member who possibly can is requested to attend the call meeting Satr urday evening. Abe L. Loeser, W. M.
Ha may not have to go back to camp. Even if he do'es will soon be discharged. Merril was in the Marines and went through the Chateau Theirry fight and was wounded by being struck with a picee of shrapnel. . He saw real service and knows what real war is. His many friends about town will be glad when he is discharged and return, ed home for good. ^
A Christmas package mailed here the latter part of November made its trip to France and last week came
An exchange advocates a plan whereby young ladies attending church, in the evening can register their names in the church vestibule, so that the young moM' Whe are hi KsMt ot Jxngiwrilng
around the church door can see whether or not their best girl is present and thus set a troubled brain at rest. The plan vmuld undoubtedly be' a great convenience for a certain class of young men and #ould* work well in many places.
Every growing ambitious town is coiqposed of three elements. Those
Indications are for an early spring; and considering that much of the winter has been springlike, an early appearance of the spring tres worms and similar climbers is td be ejected in Pike county. The worsi^^e vermin we will have'to con\ei^^|^b will be the canker worm, wkl^HPssaes from the ground as a moth, Hoquently in February, ascends the tranks of orchard or forest trees—preferably apple trees—and upon hatching large colonies of young worms known as “loopers" to be fed on the foliage. Shade trees therefore, will have to he handed early this year to prevent tha wingless females from crawling to the treetops. Sticky fly paper cut into bands six inches wide is effective when tied it top and bottom Juid around tbs truhk. On roagh-bsrked trees it is nscessary to taek á strip of cotton beneath the stSeky paper to. preesmt molhe 'from pai«f Of the barriek.
Bass who is with the army of occupa tion in Germany. He sent them piece of poetry of his own composition which appears another column of this edition. Will was one of Indiana’s foremost school men prior to his entry ^to the army.
^ rf- X
The new dog law provides for the
collection of a tax of $8 on each first male dog, $5 for each female dog and $5 for.,^ach additional dog. The tax is to be assessed against ahe person on whose premises the dog is found and is tq be paid immediately. All real estate and personal property of whatsoever kind is to be assessed at its real cash value, under the new law. The new dog law went into effect March 12tb. If you, were assessed before that time and paid your dog tax nuder the old law you were tucky but if you were not assessed before that time you will pay tinder the new law.
who work patriotically, vigorously and intelligently for ita advancement; those who are >^in a state of apathy or indifference, and those who take a curious delight in discouraging the efforts of otheriEr by ridicule, and by a persistent denial that any progress can or has been accomplished, and by boasts of every other town besides their own. The last class are called croakers, bu t they are really something worse, for their opposition does not arise simply from despondency but from that unenviable spirit that will neither act itself or suffer others to act.
Suit for $20,000 damages, alleging negligence, has been filed in pircuit court by Mrs. Lucy Gray, of Petersburg against Dr. J W. McGowan of Oakland City aqd the Mgthodist hospital. The attorneys for the plaintiff are Carpenter & Ely of Petersburg. The complaint alleges that the plaintiff went to hospital at the suggestion of Dr. McGowan in December last for an operation for appendicitis and that at that time her arms aud shoulders and jaw were in a perfectly healthy state. When she awoke from the effects of the anesthetic following the operatioh she was suffering great pain from her arms, shoulders and jaw and that the servants of the hospital refused to explain the cause. The conaplaint farther alleges that it later developed that the ligaments were torn loose from her shoulders, on# of whieb was misplaced and that an operation w«a necesaary ufxm her injured jaw. . It idleges sb% has been permaneatljr disabled and cfaari^ tb* inlnry Éraa the refolt of negUgeeee when the plidntiff waa in n#É¿adition to earelSG# herself.
Thousands of members of the Amer*w lean army in France—officers and privates—performed feats uf such unusual bravery under fire that they were awarded the distinguished Service Cross in recognition of their gallantry. There is á thrilling stoty behind each one of these awards that is well worth telling, but many pages of newspaper spac^ would be required to print them all. Realizing this. General Pershing’s staff has selected out of the thousands of cases a number that stand out above the others and typify most stihngly the bravery and self-sacrifice displayed by the Amqriean army throughout the bloody fighting in France. The Dls pateb has arranged to print the stories of theen supqr-faeroes of the American army. They are remarkable stories, tellili^ of feats of bravery and physical prodNMS that would bo almost nnbe* |iOb«iblo‘w«ro they not taken from off!-eiH, vofOfd# Some of the storfoo ep-
John Lance died Tuesday night in Bicknell where he was on a visit with a son and daughter who live there. The remains were brought here Thursday afternoon for burial in Oak Hille cemetery. Deceased was born in Warrick county 64_years ago last August. For more than twenty-fiye years he was resident of Ayrshire where he worked on the Ingle aytem. Several years ago bis wife died. Surviving are lour sons and two daughters. He was a member of the local order Juniors wbU’hsd charge of the funeral. He was a good citize^ who was well and favorably known in thlo, community. His death was caused by asthma
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his c arrefie.
hack again. It missed the soldier boy it was addressed to. The package followed him from place to place finally arriving home about a week or ten days after he did. It we^>ne of the packages TJttcbfetM^'theTBBd Cross and wae id good state of preservation but so badly marked that it was bard - to tell all of the places it had been on Its mission of trying to locate the young man it was intended for. ^
has filed suit in
James Robert Jones the Pike circuit court a galnet the Muren Coal Company, which operates a coal mine ai. Muren on the southern railway. Jones claims that be has workéti out wages to the total amount of $850 and of this sum never received one dollar in cash, and that every tidie he went to the office and asked for bis money he was told that he had been given credit on his account at the company store. In his complaint he says he never assigned his wages to the store or to any one else, and insists that the company pay him the full amount due and interest.—Oakland City Journal. ^_
^Ethelbert Young died morning at his home in Union after'an illness of sevaral days of pneumonia. He was 82 years old. The funeral service was held Sunday at the Cumberland Presbyterian church in Union. The remains were taken to Walnut Hills cemetery, Peteijpburg, for burial. Monday night t(ie widow, Mrs. Eva Young, died of the same disease. She was 41 years old. Surviving is a little daughter 2 years old, also very sick. Mrs/^oung was formerly Miss Eva McAtee. Her funeral was held at the Pa^byterian church in Union Wbdnea-day. The remains were takeir Thursday morning to Walhlngton for burial.
•Metkar page of thie fafroe of WBd ethers will i^^pnmíp 'mák. Too wtti wot. w»m hItir jPMi teve Mid th#
Dr. Commodore P. Barre Monday night at hi^ home in Mt. Vernon, Indiana < where he had been living for a number of years. He had been in poor health lor about a year but con tinued to practice his profession until last August. He was 49 years old and is survived by the widow and three children. Deceased was a native of Pike county having been born and reared in Lockhart township. He was one of the family of twelve children, five of the brothers and two of the sisters surviving. Dr. Barrett was a splendid type of man and made many triends. When a young ihsn he taught school in the sehiKfii of this county, laler takiág up thesstudy of medicine. In his pfaetice be made many frfands and aeeomplished much good. He warn a ehristian geptlemaii,a memÍ3«r of tíie General a^itiat ebor^ Mt. Verpon. He wl» ais#»! Odd i^low. fa-
neMl eerfioa wm hald Mt. vanum Wateatdor afteepnen, mdoebtd hr Auv. 3mm a. INWdM eicr
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Capt. Louis L. Ifloberts, a returned soldier of Evansville, says the stories that the Amerian soldier was not well treated is not true. Among other tbyags be said: “The Amerian soldiers in France were better treated at alt tiroes than the troops of any of the allies. The food was excellent and of sufficient quantity. There #ere occa* sional instances at the front daring in-teasive opeartione when it was impoa-sible to send up warm food, but the solcUera always, had" their reserve rations, It is sometimes forgcttea that war is DO debathig society an# the eiMMay frequently integre# with the best of plana. Moat of the advsrae, eritiSism comes from souroes mt eaS-f tied to credeaee. The diaeharge# it#-dier or offieer whe complalna gmierally saw l^e least service, et vil ian investigahir ia frequentHr ‘ ing for. pofftieal capital. Tim toldl«r who gave an arm or leg is net oinoiig the goiQbeh who ere ^wnplelnlng. Tfaeeewf .eur eeldiera wha eaw ameh end onMiped omlen.
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