Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - March 28, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
Castor oil at Everett’s.
Take your eggs to Woodford’s^
calf meal for sale
Blatchford’s Winslow Mill. Potato
sets or yellow seed at
Our cold tablets are Everett’s Rexall Store.
For Sale—Lot 83 in Lobbey addition to-Winslow. Price Newton.
We have a cough rémedy for every cough. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Clark Brewster of Lockhart township, was in town on business Monday.
For Sale or Rent—My place of 11 acres adjoining Winslow. W. E. Cox.
For Sale—1 bushel timothy seed; some excellent sorghum molasses. J.
Woodford’s for seeds.
Dispatch office for Notary work.
See Woodford about tatoes.
seed sweet por
Kale and lettuce and green onions at Woodford’s.
For paper banging call Oakland City.
Phil I Tett at
Use aluminum ware and get it of us. Cooper’s Hardware Store. ^
' ^ Dave Booth is in Kentucky this week iaoking after business.
Eventually” a “New Edison.” Why t now. Grover W. Sims.
Jess Sugg cleans and presses clothes at the DeTar barber shop.
If your candy tooth aches Woodford can stop it with good candy. v
Cure that cold with our guaranteed tablets. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Don’t buy seed potatoes until you see Woodford's price and quality.
r The Rexall and every other kind of the finest toilet articles at Everett’s
Place your order for bran now. We have a large shipment just in. Wins
low Milling Co.
Come to our fountain for the soft drinks. Runs the year Everett’s Rexall Store.
best in ’round.
Everett’s cold tablets are absolutely guaranteed to do the work. Ask for them at the Rexall Store.
John Thurman, -a. good citizen of Muren, was attending to business matters in Winslow Tuesday.
For Sale—ip acres near No. 7 mines. Will sell in whole or part. Clarence
For Sale—Square top pedestal table, davenport and an invalid’s chair.
Will have a car load of clover hay in a few days. Call us if interested. Winslow Milling Co.
No use to suffer of a cold when you can get a cure with our cold tablets. Everett’s Rexall Store. /A
A boy was born to Mr.
George Bruce of Hartwell Sunday.
Call on 'Sugg at the DeTar barber shop for shining, cleaning and press»
Iron beds, bed springs and a ful line of furniture. Cooper’s Hardware
For Sale—Osborne binder in good condition. Ready for use. George Jones.
Warner Denzil is the name new boy born to Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Davis of Miiren Monday.
“New Edison” records on sale at Everett’s every-payday, every Saturday evening and nite. Grover W.
For Sale—2 good used Fords. Price right for quick sale. Everett Fet-tinger.
Lay in your coal while there js no rush on and get the best from the Fox Hill mine. George Wickware.
For Sale—Two teams of horses and one team of mules. George Cox, at
foot ef Hill south of Winslow.
Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Erwin were in Evanvsille last week. Mr. Erwin brought home a team of large mares which be purchased while there.
Every farmer who expects to produce every grain of corn his land will give forth should see our line of Culti vators. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Lloyd Hopper, a splendid young man of Muren, was attending to business matters in Winslow Tuesday.
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
in the market. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Mrs. Cromwell Thornton and daughter Anna Will of Owensboro, Ky., are here visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dearing.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ashby, prominent people south of town, were in Winslow Tuesday trading and mingling With friends.
The “New Edison,” no needle 2 change. Only phonograph in the world that plays all make records, satisfactorily. Grover W. Sims.
For Sale or Trade-10 acres ground «ear No. 6 mines, on public road. Would take good work horse or cow.
Ellis Keeton, Winslow. R. D. 3.
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.
For Sale—If you want to get eggs next winter, set eggs now. Barred Plymounth Rocks, bred-to-lay strain 75c for 15 eggs. Mrs. D. E. Hi
,For Sale—Rose Comb White Wyan dotte eggs from thoroughbred, large bone and heavy laying strain. Eggs $1.00 for fifteen. Mrs. F. D. Collins S tendal Exchange.
J. Di daughter Emma of
Washing^n township, spent Tuesday
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.
/ to get an
An effort will be made improved road in Marion About two years ago a rood was petitioned for but failed to carry at the special election held for it. The new road will be attempted under the new law. A petition is already being circulated.
in Winslow. Mr. Hollon was here at tending a meeting of the board of directors of the First National Bank He is a member of the board.
Floyd J. Briggs, little son ^ Mr and Mrs. George Briggs, died Tuesday morning. He was two months old and
the second of the twins born to them to die*. The funeral service was con ducted from the family residence Wed nesday by Rev. D. W. Noble. Burial was in Oak Hills cemetery.
Carl Klusmeier has just completed the erection of a new ice house on the Mackler switch. He is preparing add to the building by the erection of a concrete block factory. George Cox is helping him with the work and will look after the business when the factory is completed.
Hatching eggs from Regal 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.
Rev. D. W’. Noble and Merril Rhodes attended the Methodist district centenary meetng i n Princeton Monday afternoon.
at Everett’s Rexall Store.
For Sale—Good as Mrs. Bretz Nelson.
Yellow seed sets about Saturday. 7Jc per pound at Woodford’s.
^ W. T. Woodford attended to business laatters in Evansville .Friday.
Let Sugg shine your shoes, clean id press your clothes. DeTar barber
A full line of patent medicines of every kind is carried in stock at the Rexall Store.
Mrs.'-Mary C, Walters has returned i|rom a visk with her daughter in Illinois.
Mrs. Carl Klusmeier and Mrs. Mattie Lawrence visited with friends In Oakland City Sunday.
minutes a day with the New Edison” wiy change your whole life. Grover W. Sims.
I JBefore you buy life insurance inves-gate the merits of the Metropoiltan. rge E. Brewster, Agent.
For Sale—Good 7 years old 0M>d worker; weigh about 1150 pounds. B. P. Richardson, jr. '
Wiliam Sloan of Vincennes, was here this week visiting old friends. He has been sick for some time but is improving now.
Mr, and Mrs. D. H. Thiry spent Sat-]|rday and Sunday in Birdseye visiting Ü'ith W. F. Reiners and family.
For Sale—Span jin years old. Well #ht. Cash or terms.
mules coming broke. Price J. £. Johnson
When an item of news happens about your place^or in your neighborhood we will thank yoti to give it to us at once. We appreciate these helps any time you will spare the little effort.
Corner Chambers and Harry Baseom, contrators of Princeton, were looking after business matters in Winslow Saturday.
For Sale—6 years old mare, fn foal by Ragle’s jack. Will take milch cow or calves in the trade. Clarence Ashby.
Mrs. G. W. Barr of Cannelton, is here visiting her mother, Mrs Marietta Evans and other relatives and friends
Lost—$50 Liberty bond of the Third Liberty Loan. Bond No. 6012145. Finder return and receive reward.
is nothing more servicable titan the right kind of a kitchen cabi-rót. We have the right kind. Cooper’s l^rdware Store.
For Sale—First-class jin mule, y^nrs old and 15f hands high. Well uioke to work. E. F. Corn, Augusta.
Stfndal Home ’Phone.
^row two stalks this year where one grew last year and do it by using doiopmercial fertilizer. 1 have a car of l^t celebrated Bowker brand. Now is t^e time to plan for spring planting
Fipr Rent—My house, barn, good lai^' truck patches, good orchard lecathd 2 miles north of Stendal on
The ^est 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.
Will Fettinger, Will and Omer Nichols, good farmers and first-elaas
citizens north of town, were attendini 4» busiwess malfcega and msegMajg" friends in Winslow Saturday.
road. Will rent reasonably to sij^Fparty. For information address Hewiu'd Carlisle, Westbon, Mo., R. D L ■
The "^Men’s meeting held at the Chr||tBan church Sunday afternoon was'twell attended. Rev. E. M. Hale was"^e speaker of the afternoon. He
For Rent—Good house with barn, garden and truck patches, fruit* and seven acres of good pasture. Rock road within easy reach of mines. Possession April 1st. S. L. Reed.
Col. and Mrs. Sherman Hendron who have been spending the winter in Florida returned last week. Col..Hendron was disappointed in the fishing this winter. He complains that they did not bite so well as heretofore.
Sebastian DeMotte of Marion town ship, was attending to business matters in Winslow Monday. Mr. DeMotte is a breeder of pure-bred Duroc Jersey hogs and makes quite a success of it. He has a fine herd on hand now and has no trouble in disposing of his stock at good prices.
dMfvered a splendid address which was enjoyed by everyone present. Next Souday • afternoon’s meeting- will be i^^e G. B. church.
macher, Christ .Schumacher and . Edgar Riddle, prominent citizens of Monroe township, were looking after business matters and mingling with friends in Winslow Saturday. Mr. Riddle report^ a new boy having arrived at his home Thursday and says he is a dandy
Nothing pays better than good rbads It costs something to secure them, but they are the arteries which connect city and country, along which, the cur rents of comfort perpetually flow. Bad roads, full of chuck holes, kill time team and temper. Be sure then that money thus intelligently expended wisely invested and sure to realize the future results. 'O
Card of Thanks—We take this means of extending our thank.s to the many friends and neighbors who were so good and kind to us during the sickness of our husband and father, T. A. Johnson. We were helped very much in many ways and appreciate the kindness of. neighbors and friends. America Johnson and Children.
Twenty-five'thousand Swiss of German descent went to Germany during the war and volunteered in the German army. When the armistice was signed these men wanted to go back home but Switzerland refused to receive •them as citizens. This little country -.tried to remain neutral during the war ■ and we admire her for turning those citizens down who violated the country’s neutrality. ^
The funeral of Thomas A. Johnson, whose death was given in last week’s issue of this paper, wdi held Friday afternoon from the family residence. Rev. E. M. Hale of this city conducted the service. The remains were taken, to the Williams cemetery for burial followed by a large concourse of sorrowing friends.
What came near being a disastrous fire Monday just before noon was averted by the presence of mind of Mrs. Gilbert Burch. Mr. and Mrs. Burch live in the Bill Abbott property 'in the east end. She was in the front part of the house and bad dinneV cooking. Coming into the kitchen she found one whole side of the room on fire. Behind the stove were two cans of oil. She had presence of mind to get them away from the flames before calling for "help. Neighbors ran to the rescue and with a few buckets of water soon extlngoisbed the flames. Going to the fire the fire track met with an accident. Something came loose on the insides of the engine and shoved a bol t through the case. The only real serious damage was toget a lot of grease . and oil on Gib Mc^rd who was driving. It will soon be ready to go again.
The Reptile Study Society says there are only four venomous snakes in America. All others, the society claims, are harmless enough to be made into household pets, and if treated as pets make ample return in the quantity of vermin that they destroy. With all due respect to the Reptile society we don’t want any snakes in ours. We prefer to fight rats, mice and even “cooties” preferably to having a pet of any kind of a snake about the place we stay.
Miss Mabel Lance, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Lance, the former a rural mail carrier of Sullivan, and Roy L. Keifer of Princeton, Ind., were quietly married last Saturday night by the Rev. John McD. Horne, pastor of the Christian church of Sullivan, at his home in West Washington street. The bridegroom is the sou of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Keifer, formerly of Princeton, and now tif Tulsa, Okla. He enlisted In the army in May 1917 and after serving 21 months he was discharged a second lieutenant. Ha was employed by the Ford Lumber Company of Princeton before hts enlistnqient and when he Returned from the service he was given his old position. The bride a charming young lady has a host of friends in the city who will miss her. The couple left Sunday evening for Princeton, where they will make their future home.—Monday’s Sulllvai^Times.
Notice of Election of Trustee—A new trustee to serve three years will be elected by the members of the New Liberty congregation for the New Liberty cemetery on the Third Satur day in May. The meeting will be held at the church at 2 o’clock P. _M. Minnie Thompson, Clerk.
To make a reputation, take a ton of gall, half a pound of brains, sixteen grains of truth, and fill up with alibi-turn lying. To make a friend, take half a pound of sympathy, a pound of flattery, two pounds of beneficial ser vices; mix well and serve hot. To make an enemy, take an ounce of truth, put it on ice for a minute and, let them have it cold. To make love, take a pound of taffy, a hundred weight of sentiment, and 200 pounds of deception, artfully applied.
The merchant who neglects advertís ing his store is failing to do his part toward extending the trade territory of his town. In these days oF áuto-mobiles the trade territory of the town is much extended oyer the old days of the horse and Hbuggy. People do not mind traveling five or six or even ten mites farther to get what they want and tftey will do it and rambine pleas lire with profit where the merchants use advertising space in the local paper to inform prospective buyers wh«t they have. The trade territory ét this town has been greatly extandeiT in the last few years and.esn be widen ftd by a constant adyertising on the part of the local merchants making known -what they have as the stores here are not only en a par with towns much larger but are above Jtbe average. It only takes adverjtising and posh to bring the people here frona a radius farther away than they are com lag at present The Dispatch offfrs the me-, dium foe. that extension of trade.
Car load of Quaker Dairy feed just arrived. $2.60 per hundred. Winslow
We have a nice stock of harness. Now is the time to get ready for the
spring work. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Samuel J. Julian of Spurgeon, spent a few days here last week visiting with his daughter. Mrs. Fred Powers. Sam is one of Pike county’s leading citizens.
Loeser who is a soldier in the regular armj^is home visiting-his mother at Alford and his brother. Prof. Abe Loeser of this city. Edmund has been in the regulars for several years.
For S^le—My farm of 90 acres 2 miles north of Winslow. Have good bouse, barn and other necessary buildings. Plenty of good water and everything convenient, Omer Nichols.
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.
The O. E. S. Auxiliary will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. S. Johnson. A full attendance is requested. This is the time for the election of officers. Mrs. Zilla Hicks, President.
Notice—The congregation of the church of God will meet at the Christian church Friday night, April 4th to elect three trustees for the church of God. All members are requested to be present. Andrew Haste, Pastor.
The Evansville Courier brings us the wonderful new, before the ink is dry on the paper. The people in this Section are fortunate in having a newspaper of such rare and original quality as The Courier
Mr, and Mrs. Harry Sutton who have been living in Illinois, are here this week visiting relatives. They are preparing to move to Sebring, Florida where Mr. Sutton will engage in the garage business with his brother-in-law Fred S. Bee.
Although Easter Sunday does not come until Sunday, April 20th, we feel reasonably sure spring is here. Only this week we have seen the sure sign— women out picking greens. As a rule we do not have much settled weather until after Easter but the green sign is as good as Easter. ""O
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.sJMsfc, Unfor. died
Saturday, death being soon after the birth of her baby. She was 33 years old and was a splendid woman who was held in high esteem by the entire
Hattie Riley of Duff, was in town Friday. She spent Saturday and Sunday in the White church neighborhood visiting with old friends and attending services. She has been spending the winter with her sister in Hazleton.
Gilbert McCord is in Indianapolis this week making arrangements to secure more Ford cars for the McCord Garage. He attended a Ford luncheon Thursday noon. The McCord garage is arranging to greatly increase its business in every department.
A Carter Hutchinson, editor of the Cayuga Herald, has published a book-
community. She was the only daughter f James Hughes. Surviving are the husband, the new born babe and babe 2 years old. The funeral service was held Monday, conducted by Elder A. J. Willis. Burial was in the Union Odd Fellows cemetery.
let of Victory Songs and Poems of bis own. Every one of them is a jewel. “Hutch” is some poet. The poems are high-grade and many of them will live long after the author has passed to the great beyond. There is no money in writing such things that appeal to the heart but if we could do it we would feel that our life had not been altogether in vain.
In a great
measure the commercial landing is reckoned accord
ing to'Yhé tiumtiier and value of it* business enterprises; Its moral standing, according to the number and 4K)wer of its institutions, exerting a good influence as opposed to those exerting a bad. These things being true, it should be the intent of the citizens of a place to encourage such new enterprises as tend in any way to make the place better; for a town is greatly what its citizens .make it. nothing more, nothing less.
John Christmas, a prominent citizen of Logan township, died Sunday morn ing after an illness extending over several diiys of influenza and liver troubles. He was 40 years old and á mfn who was held in high esteem by the entire community. Survivng are the wife and ñve^ children. Deceased was a mepiber of the Odd Fellows' lodge of Union which bad charge of the funeral service held Tuesday at Knights chapel.
Death walked into the ho*^ of Mr. and Mrs: Olarence Anderson, who live near the Needmore school house in
Surprising their many friends, Walter South wood and Mies Ruby Wilder went to Princeton last week and were married. The wedding did not leak out until Tuesday when they arranged to go to Akron. Ohio whore Walter has secured a place in a factory. Walter IS a son of Mr. and Mrs. William Southwood and is a splendid young man. The bride is a young lady of ■many accomplishments, a daughter of Mr. ajid Mrs. Edward Wilder of Monroe township. The Dispatch extends congratulations and best wishes for a happy and prosperous wedded life.
Waehintgon township, this week and left his mark when he took two of their little boys. Elden,- aged 5 months and
12 days died Sunday of pneumonia.-Elmer G., aged 1 year, 6 months and
13 days, died 'Tuesday night of pneumonia. The funeral of the first little fellow was held Hl’onday and the other one Thursday. Elder David Moore conducted both services. Both were buried in the Anderson cemetery.
want of confi-
_ More towns die for dence on the part of bueioess men and lack of public spirit than any other cause. When a man.in search of a home, ór a business location goes into a town-and finds everything brim full of hope and enthusiasm of the prospects of the place, and all earnestly at work to build it up, be soon becomes Imbued with the same spirit, and as a result he drives down stakes and goes to work ^ith the same interest. When, how*
iver, he goes to a town where every ne expresses doubt and apprehension for the future prosperity of the place, jinoping about and indulging in mourn ful complaints he naturally feela that it is no place for him, and be at once shakes the dust off bis feet while be puila out with all p<Maible speed for some other place. CJonsequently try •nd make a live, enterprising town out of the town in which you live. When you are working for or saying s thing for your town you are aeeos*
Wc^ have been told that years ago this community was inhabited by panthers and other wil^easts but in our generation we have neveiTsiShq^a panther. But one cannot make Jess and Bud Suggs believe but that they saw one on the way hom^from Winslow to Ayrshire one nigh^ast week. Bud says he known it was a panther for he has seen many of them down sonth where he was raised. He says he knew it was JBL panther as soon as he saw itn- eyes shining like electric light globes. Asked if be ran he said he did not for he was afraid if he ran ^be thing would chase him.
An all around newspaper man should be able to write a poem, weigh com, discuss the tariff, umpire a ball game, preach the gospel, beat a lawyer, report a wedding, saw wood, describe a fire, make one dollar do the work of ten. shine at a soiree, address a horticultural society, measure calico, abusa the liquor habit, test whiskey, subscribe to charity, go without meals, attack free silver, defend bimetalismo sneer at snobbery, wear diamonds, invent advertisements,over look scandal, praise prize babies, delight pumpkin raisers, administer to the afflicted, heal the disgruntled, fight to the finish, set type, mould opinions, sweep the office, move the world, scorn the flesh and the devil, be everything, feel everyting, see everyting on this foot stool mt a small salary and support a family.
Palace Lodge of Odd Fellows is enjoying quite a boom in membership. Monday evening eighteen candidates were taken from ber/s to Petersburg where the second degree work was conferred on them. Atfer the degree work a splendid time was enjoyed with the neighboring lodge by those who went along. The following were among those who attended: Virgil Smith. Fred Smith, Louie Bolin, Paul Doughty, Elmer Minnis, Seth Littell, John StocklQger, Edward Brust. Claude Willis, Edgar Northerner, Claude Smith, Ra,? Abbott, George Swincr-sneim; Sam Newton, Holiday Cook, Bert Nelean, Shirley Jonee, Barry Sharp. Stinley Seuthwood; Lómale Jones. Gilliert MeCswd, JLouis Tynsr. M. O. MeSÜBiiey.' W. A*
George Benedict, John Luyntfk K 8. Bureh. tn Sr
There hasn't been a week since the armistice was signed that the friends of the Old Germany haven’t made some sort of * an attempt to soften American hearts toward that evil, shattered empire. We hfive all heard soft-pedal, sympathetic talk about the “war is over,” about “forgetting and forgiving.” And the ruins of Rheims. Louvain,Yprea and Cambrai have hardly ceased smoking. The barbed wire of the Hun has hardly rusted yet. The grass of one summer has not growir on American graves in the Argonne. For some mysterious reasons the pro-German in America is trying to kill the Fifth Loan. He and Germany’s well wishers, and there were and are thousands of them still, are trying to stifle and smother the Fifth Loan, trying to leave the American government without the neceesary resources to impose its settlement terms on the Hun. Listen for the pro Germen now that the loan is at bend. He is whispering in trains and strset cars, fn cross roads Stores and on street corners drfld «ad foolish stories of ext»va|t«noo «ad waste, of needtsss bteedslMd. «ad a tbúimuámuá
pliabing «II the more for youbwlf^