Page 1 of 3 May 1912 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - May 3, 1912, Winslow, Indiana TheDispatch. VOLUME 15WINSLOW, INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1912. NUMBER 8 White fish at Woodford’s. Fruits and cigars at Butler’s. Woodson A. Harmon, of Cato, was in town Saturday. Wanted—10,000 pounds of old rubber. D. L. Kaplan. See the peg tooth harrow at P. Heuring’s blacksmith shop. Sarsaparilla at Everett's. Gk) to Butler’s restaurant for a good lunch. A. G. Davis is the ice man. Open at all hours. For Sale—Registered sow and 10 pigs. Clellie Skinner. A car load of old papers for sale at The Dispatch office. Ike Stocker was looking after business in Winslow Saturday. Shaker salt 10c per package Dearing’s Cash Grocery. 3 boxes evaporated apples 25c at Woodford’s. Paint your house with “Old Kentucky Home ’ paint at Everett’s. You can get bread and meat for breakfast at Sandage’s butcher ehop.    _ Machine oil, per gallon .........40c Linseed oil, per gallon .........$1.00 at Dedman’s Drug Store. (pall and inspect the most complete line of ladies wearables. Toggery Shop. Garfield Coleman, of Monroe township,, was in town on business Saturday. Prent Roberts, a leading Dog Dog Wood Ridge citizen, was in town Saturday. Lettuce, radishes, green onions, cabbage and rheubarb at Dearing’s Cash Grocery. Charles Usery, the Velpen restaurant and hotel man, w'^as in Winslow calling on friends Sunday. Miss Odyne Thiry was awarded the umbrella at the Spraggins theatorium Saturday. Her vote was 3185. Frank Bee, of Velpen, visited relatives and friends and looked after business in Winslow Saturday. ’t::. Dan Cook and Dr. Henry Pancake, south of town, were looking after business' in town Saturday afternoon. *téír MiSs township, were in Winslow shopping Tuesday. Edward Marshall, of Princeton, spent last week here and at Ayrshire visiting his parents, Wm. Marshall and wife. William H. Hedges and wife, prominent citizens of Lockhart township, were in Winslow on business Wednesday. Jasper Burchfield, an old Patoka township boy, was home from St. Louis where he is employed and spent Saturday and Sunday with his parents, Richard Burchfield and wife. Our spring millinery has gone out in a most satisfactory volume, but we have just as good assortments of styles as ever. New designs every week. Toggery Shop. Now is the time to get rid of your rheumatism. You will find Chamberlain’s Liniment wonderfully effective. One application will convince you of its merits. Try it. For sale by all dealers. Don’t forget that next Thursday is the day to register if you expect to vote. A board of regis -tration will be sitting in your regular voting place and you must go there and register if you expect to vote.^ Attend to this. Register early. Next Monday is the last day of grace for paying taxes. County Treasurer Scales has been quite busy for the past few weeks receiving taxes but some people al-, ways wait until the very last day and next Monday will be an extra busy day at the treasurer’s office. ^ The Pike County Sunday School Association will hold its annual session in Union, Thursday and Friday, May 9 and 10. Many prominent Sunday school workers are on the program and a big time is anticipated. Prof. S. J. Alexander of Winslow, will have charge of the music and that insures that part of the meeting to be a success. Hon. Alden J. Heuring, editor of The Winslow Dispatch, was among the registration inspectors here Monday. Mr. Heuring has given Winslow a paper that is a distinct credit to the town and county and one of which every citizen of the town ehould be proud. There Is but one thing the matter with it :~it ie uncompromisingly democratic.—Petersbtirg Press. We have just what you are looking for. Toggery Shop. Fowler, the jeweler, does first-class engraving. Try him. T. J. Norrick^ of Lockhart township, was in town Saturday. Sherd will fix your clock. Get good, tender meat for your dinner at Sandage’s. Lime and white wash brushes at Woodford’s. Oyster shell per hundred lbs 70c Dearing’s Cash Grocery. Mrs. William Barrowman was in Oakland City on business Saturday. Castor oil at Everett’s. Staple and fancy groceries Davis’. at A full line of base ball supplies at Dedman’s. Don’t let your , chickens die of gaps. See Everett. " John Hays and fami'y, of Velpen. were in Wins’.'ow Saturday. Jars, jugs, crocks and f’ower pots at Woodford’s. Nice pickled pork 12 l-2c per lb. Dearing’s Cash Grocery. Walter Robinson, of Washington township, was in town Tuesday, See Louis Macarty for guttering.-spouting and tinning of every kind. We have everything in ball supplies, mitts, balls, bats, etc., at Dedman’s. Rev. William Chessar and wife of Marion township, were in Winslow Monday. James and Fred Willis were in "Petersburg Tuesday looking after business matters. Monroe Selby, north of town, was looking after business in Winslow Saturday. Harley E. Selby, of Washington township, was looking after business in Winslow Tuesday. C. A. Littell, one of Dog Wood Ridge’s leading farmers, was in town on business Saturday. George T. Survant, a leading Marion township citizen, was in Winslow on business Saturday. Samuel Nelson a prominent Marion township citizen, was in Winslow on business Saturday. I. N. Barett, a leading Lockhart township citizen and school teacher, was in town on business Tuesday. Florence Reel, of Littles, waB in town on buainess and visiting his Jñrexkton Saftot^ky. ' * "    ’    "    . Balsam of Myrrh, for external use only, for wounds and sores on man or beast, at Heuring’s blacksmith shop. Guaranteed. Mrs. Fred Green, of Robinson, 111., visited relatives and friends here this week. Mrs. Green was Miss Bertha Millard, born and raised here. Joel R. Ross, one of Monroe township’s leading citizens, was in Winslow on business Monday. He was accompanied by his eldest son, Roscoe Ross. P. D. Abell, of V'elpen, was in town Monday looking after his political fences. Mr. Abell is a candidate for recorder before the Democratic convention. Help Wanted—I want a blacksmith helper. Chance for steady position for ¡the right man. No boozer or cigarette fiends wanted. F. E. Heuring, Winslow, Indiana. Z. T. Dearing, of Marion township, was in Winslow on business Wednesday. Mr. Dearing .served a term as commissioner of Pike county many years ago and made an excellent official. For soreness of the muscles whether induced by violent exercise or injury, Chamberlain’s Liniment is excellent. This liniment is also highly esteemed for the relief it affords in cases of rheumatism. Sold by all dealers. Edward Brewster, wife and baby landed back in Winslow Thursday afternoon. They moved to St. Louis recently to stay if they liked it but they didn’t and they have come back to Winslow to stay. Wo are always glad to have our good home folks back home. The Campbellville ball team played the Ayrshire team at Ayrshire Sunday. The score was 4 to 8 in favor of Ayrshire. It was the Campbellville boys’ first game this season. Batteries, Ayrshire Kinder and Woolsey; Campbellville, Sullivan and Selby. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Montgomery of Monroe township, were in town Saturday. John W. Hogan of Monroe town-I ship, was in town Saturday. Arch Weeks and John Pancake, of Monroe township, were in town Saturday. John Thurman, a leading citizen of Muren, was in Winslow on business Saturday. Every voter should remember to register May 9th. The Dispatch published in full the registration law some weeks back and most of the voters in southern Pike county are familiar with the law but they must remember the date. The first registration takes place May 9th in your regular voting precinct. If you expect to vote this fall you must ¡register at one of the registration dates. Thomas Hurt, a leading citizen of Dog Wood Ridge, was in town on business Saturday. Charles M. Hollon and wife, of north-east of town, were trading in town Saturday. Perry Corn, of Marion township, was looking after business in Winslow Saturday. Hansford Sims, a leading .Washington township citizen, was in Winslow on business Tuesday. Make your furniture new by using our high-class varnish stains and liquid veneer. Everett’s. Morton Woolsey, a leading citizen of Lockhart township, was in Winslow on business Saturday. Thomas J. Wiggs, one of this township’s most excellent citizen’s was in Winslow on business Saturday. Joe McCafferty, of Hartwell, was looking after business and visiting relatives in Winslow Saturday. Fred Buechele and Thomas Manning, prominent Monroe township democrats, were in Winslow on business Wednesday That hat you are looking for has just arrived. Toggery Shop. Messalines and dress trimming at Toggery Shon James Uhah(|g^ and: w^e o|^.£v insviile, were here this week at the bedside of her brother. Lafe Heacock w^ho is very bad sick at his home north of town. W. S. Corn, of Augusta, was in town Tuesday. He has been under the weather and was on his way to Martinsville for a few days’ stay in the hopes of recuperating. J. M. Howell, a popular druggist of Greensburg, Ky., says, “We use Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy in our own household and know it is excellent.” For sale by all dealers. Daniel Davis, of Lockhart township, has been in Winslow all week taking treatment for cancer. He has suffered much pain on account of his ailment for several years past. Mrs. J. D. Miley was called to Evansville Monday night to the bedside of Mr. Miley who has been in a hospital there for the last two weeks. He was operated on Tuesday for appendicitis.* At last accounts he was getting along nicely. Gus Dorsey and sister Mrs. Vida Fettinger spent Sunday with their father Robert Dorsey in Spencer. Mr. Dorsey went to Spencer for his health several days ago. He has been down all winter but it is thought he is improving some with the treatment. Hon. H. J. Wiggs Was in town on business Wednesday. Mr. Wiggs has been under the weather all winter and this was his^ first trip to town for several months. He was looking better and feeling first rate and hopes to get strong when fair weather comes again. Winslow merchants pulled off their second Booster Day Saturday. The town was full of people all day and everybody reports business as excellent. The band played on the streets most of the day and everybody was happy and satisfied. The sun beamed brightly all day and the day passed off nicely. From the Folsomville items in the Boonville Standard we learn that Uncle Jim Ferguson is suffering from a^ stroke of paralysis of his left side. Uncle Jim is up in years. He spent his younger years as a resident of Pike county and has many friends here who will regret to learn of his misfortune. Isaac Royalty, a leading Lockhart township citisen, was in Winslow on business Saturday. Thomas W. Shoulders and son, of Arthur, were in town Saturday. Guaranteed cold tablets at Everett’s. Try a box. Ño cure, nq pay. j James Inman and wife, northeast of town, were in Winslow Saturday. Mrs. Joseph L. Robinson, of Washinton township, is reported very bad sick. Visit Sherd Fowler’s place with your dead watches and clocks. Next door to Robling’s. Arthur J. Thompson, of Monro* township, looked after busi- ii«s in Winslow Tuesday. Ño. 3 R)aw Paw apples, 2 cans 15c; No. 3 pie peaches, per can 10c at Woodford’s. White embroidered marquisette and banding for dresses, at Toggery Shop. Sick headache results from a disordered condition of the stomach, an^ ¿an be cured by the use of Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver Tablets. Try it. For sale by all dealers. Leonard S. Farmer, a leading Monroe township citizen, was in Winslow on business Saturday Léonard is sitting on the regular panel of jurors this term of court ‘and is spending his time in Petersburg these days. The flag pole erected on the ■public" square by the local G. A. R. last summer has been leaning northeast for some time caused by the wind, Tuesday it was st;raii^tened and re-jnforced with h||«#Jjj3^ers It *18 In good conditioft now to stand severe winds. Old glory will have a good place to unfurl to the breeze this summer. Did you ever know that there are three persons in the United States who enjoy the privilege of receiving ^nd sending letters without being obliged to use postage stamps? These are the widows of the former presidents—Mrs. Grover Cleveland, Mrs. Benjamin Harrison and Mrs. James A. Garfield. By a special act of Congress these three ladies enjoy the privilege, so u you have occasion to write them you need not affix any stamp to your letter. The Dispatch has received this week a large consignment of new type faces and is now better than ever prepared to turn out high grade printed matter of every kind. The Dispatch keeps right up to the minute in being prepared to turn out the higest grade printed matter. A large stock of stationery, the best presses and latest type faces with men who know how to put them together and turn out high grade printing make The Dispatch office the most popular place in the county for good printing. The Stibbens boys were acquitted of the murder of their father at Bloomfield Sunday morning. The Stibbens’ lived just over the river from Petersburg' in Knox county. Their father, George W. Stibbens, a wealthy farmer, was murdered last winter in his own barn lot. His two sons. Slater Edward and Ray Stibbens, were indicted by the Knox county grand jui’y. The case was venued to Bloomfield. After being out all night Saturday night the jury returned a verdict of acquittal Sunday morning. This issue rontains a whole page of general news. Three columns of general news items condensed under the heading News of the week besides three columns of other news of the United States. You will search other local newspapers in vain for this feature. Its costs extra money to produce this feature and lye want you to read all of it. The special fea-r tures, markets, patterns, short story, kitqhen cabinet and the regular installment of Kieth of the Border are in this issue. How Cherry Kearton photographed a tiger in his native jangle is' well told in this issue. Everett’s ice cream parlor. We buy eggs. Toggery Shop. C. J. Reiners was in Petersburg on business Tuesday. For Sale—My restaurant stock and fixtures. Eph Tisdal. Pure country honey at Dearing’s Cash Grocery. S. E. Fowler and W. J. Richardson were in Petersburg on business Monday. Pleasant Luttrull, of Marion township, was in Wins’o'v on business Saturday. Fresh and cured iheat, Sandage’s. W. F. Pollock, of Arthur, was in town Tuesday. When in^ Winslow stop at C. W. Butler’s restaurant. When hot, cool off with some of Davis’ soft drinks. Get minute Tapioca 10c at Woodford’s. Pickles, sweet and sour at Dearing’s Cash Grocery. George I. Tyler, a prominent Augusta merchant, was in Winslow on business Saturday. Wanted—Good cook at the Parker Bros. Restaurant and Bakery, Petersburg. A. J. Ross and family, prominent people of Lockhart township, were in Winslow Saturday. Arthur Coleman and wife, prominent people of Dog Wood Ridge, were in Winslow Saturday. Z. T. Dear'ng, a leading Marion township farmer, was in town on business Saturday. Hon. Mike Sweeney and Hon. Richard Millburn, of Jasper, were in Winslow on business Wednesday. Mrs. Elizabeth Rodgers, a former well known lady of this community, died in Evansville last week. John D. Grimes, ex-county superintendent of schools, was looking after business in Winslow Saturday. I will open a crib of 900 bushels of corn May 1st. It is fine and will be sold at 90c per bushel. T. W. Hurst. Mrs. Mike O’Neal and children,of Princeton, are here the guests of her parents, James Myers and family and other relatives and, friends. Fred Jones and wife, of Princeton, visited his parents, • Albert Jones and wife of Marion township and his sister, Mrs. Hurley Fisher north of town, last week. The Woman’s Foreign Missionary Society meets at the parsonage Friday afternoon. A splendid program awaits the members who attend. Mrs. Mariah Beardsley, President. Jake Smith, Floyd Ashby and John Hostmeyer played ball with the Boonville team Sunday against the Mt. Vernon team. They played in Mt. Vernon. They play with the same team against the same team at Booqviile next Sunday- Ciiir' li^tE    ^Eas^ modeled and placed in first-class condition this week making an ideal place for taking a bath. Tickets may be had 5 for $1 or 25c for single bath. Come and see tins modern convenience. C. J. Reiners. Henry Wood and wife and Wes Welton and wife, of Sugar Ridge, were mingling with friends in town Saturday. Louis Macarty, the tinner, will put that new roof on right and at the right price. He does the best guttering, too. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. English, of Ayrshire, spent Sunday in Princeton the guests of their daughter, Mrs. John M, Wiggs. Gilbert Thompson and wife and her mother, Mrs. Jane Dedman who lives with them, have moved from Evansville back to Patoka township. A B. & O. switch engine ran over little four years old Margery Johnson in East Chicago and did not kill her. The whole story is told in this issue. Dr. T. E. Chapman arrived in the city Wednesday looking well and hearty. Dr. Chapman formerly lived here and practiced medicine but his health broke down and he went to Virginia. He is looking finfe m>w._ 3pUs many friends According to scientists a fly is the most prolific thing extant. One female crawling out of a warm corner in the spring months will start a family tree which in September will Tiave a membership of three trillions. With this point in mind there is some satisfaction in fly swatting. Think of being able to eliminate three trillion flies at one swoop. So swat the fly. Mrs. Prentice Barnett returned to her home in Evansvüle Saturday after a pleasant week’s visit with relativ^es in Marion township and here. She was accompanied home by her sister. Miss Opal Ridge who will spend a week or so. Orvil Hamilton, wife and baby, of New Madrid, Mo., are here visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Emma Hamilton and his aunt, Mrs. Lon Williams. Orval spent his boyhood days here and has m^ny friends. He is taking a month layoff on account of being thrown out by the high waters. New Madrid was under water during the recent flood and business is ruined. Is there anything in all this world that is more important to you than good digestion? Food must be eaten to sustain life, and must be digested and converted into blood. When the digestion fails the whole body suffers. Chamberlain’s Tablets are a rational and reliable cvire for indigestion. They increase the flow of bile, purify jthe blood, strengthen the stomach, and tone up the whole digestive apparatus to a natural and healthy áction. For sale by all dealers. County Auditor John D. Gray issued a call some time back for a special meeting of the county council to be held at his office last Friday to make some additional appropriations for assessing in Logan and Washington townships and for $600 worth of new bridges. Friday was such a bad day that the members of the council could not brave the weather and there was no meeting. Another call will have to be issued for another date. The members of the county councU of Pike county are Henry Coleman and B. H. Osgathorp, of Jefferson township, Robert Simpson and William Langford, 6f Monroe township, John B. T. Dearing and P. A. Mc-Roberts, of Patoka township and Dan Gladish, of Madison towshtp. The remains of Heber Basinger who died in Alberquerque, New Mexico, arrived in Petersburg Friday ev’^ening. The funeral service was conducted Saturday afternoon, interment being made in Walnut Hills cemetery. He was 25 years old and a son of Dr. andf Mrs. T. W. Basinger. He went south in the hopes of regaining his health. He was a splendid young man and had a host of friends about Petersburg where he was raised. Emmett Garland and Ada Jones were married in Henderson, Ky., Tuesday of last week. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Jones, prominent people north-east of Winslow on the Highbank road. Mr. Garland is a prominent farmer, of Bassett, Nebraska and came here for his bride. They were refused a marriage license in Pike county and went to Kentucky. After the wedding they returned here to the home of her parents and left Saturday for their western home. They are both sterling young people and have the best wishes of The Dispatch for a smooth voyage along life’s stormy sea. The editor of the Swayzee Press got a little hard up last week and this is the way he told ’em about it: This is the season for planting seeds, and ’tie also the printer’s time of need. Sow radish seed, and lettuce too, and pay the printer whatever is due. Go build yourself an onion bed and remem-, ber the printer must be fed. Sow several rows of early peas and pay for last year’s paper, please. Dig up the earth ’round each strawberry vine and if you want The Press drop us a line. Plant some potatoes to put in the hash and remember the printer is short of cash. Fix up a hill or ao of beans and with ye editor divide your means. Of watermelon* you’ll need a patch—the editor’s pants needs one to match. Pay up TOUT subscription, theu plant your corn and you’ll raise a big crop, as sure as you’Ire born.

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