Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - May 30, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
WINSLOW. PIKE GOUNTV, INDIANA, FRI
Castor oil at Everett’s.
Dispatch office for Notary work.
Chick and hen feed at Woodford’s.
For Sale—A good work horse. Louis
Pinto beans 10c per pound at Rob-Hng’s. ___
Buy your candy and dom’s. _
peanuts at Wis-
Paris green for potato bugs at Woodford’s. ,__
New line of fountain syringes at Everett’s.
Mallard coffee can still be bought for 40c per pound at Woodford’s.
Gasoline 25c per gallon for cash only. The McCord Garage June 1st.
For Sale—Horse or will trade for stock. Archer Doerges.
beans, per one
Paxton fancy red pound can, 10c at Robling’s.
For Sale—One-horse carriage and set of harness. Oscar Royalty. -
Ford size champion x i>orcelain, 40c for cash only. The McCord Garage.
Dr. Green’s improved sarsaparilla, guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s Rexall Store._ .
. For Sale or Trade—Span of young mules, age 4 and 6 years. Cash or good notes. S. L. Reed.
H. O. Brewster of Oakland spent Sunday in Winslow the guest of A. W. Corn and family.
Clyde Lawrence, John Horstmeyer, Virgil Gray and Fred Powers were in Evansville Tuesday.
We have a complete line of the very-best tillage implements. We invite inspection. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Selby, prominent people of Washington township, were here Tuesday visiting with relatives and friends.
Dr. L. R. Miller, Prof, Abe Loeser, C. J. Reiners and Ezra Kerr attended the state track and field meet at Richmond Saturday.
McCrillus Fork, wife and son Edward, Eugene Hicks and wife, spent
Monday in Evansville, making the trip in the Fork car.
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Malott, former residents of Winslow but now residing in Lima, Ohio, spent Sunday here with Mr. and Mrs. Moody J. Kemp.
Claude Grubb of Monroe township, arrived home last week having been discharged from the army. He was overseas but saw no active service.
We have two Osborne mowing machines we desire to close out and to move them have reduced the price to $70.00 cash Cooper's Hardware Store.
Woodrow, a standard bred jack 152 bands high will serve jennets at my harn, 3 miles west of Stendal at $25 for jack colts and $15 for a jennet. D. R.
Rooster Week—June 2nd to 7th. Sell, confine of kill your roosters. Produce more and better eggs. Price of roosters for the week, 15c per pound. C. W. Jean Co.
Notice—Friday being Decoration
Day. our mill will be closed all day. Our patrons will please be governed accordingly and give us orders Thursday. Winslow Milling Co.
We are going on a cash basis June 1st and by selling for cash we can sell many items on a small margin of profit. All parties knowing themsélves indebted to us kindly come in and settle same by a good note or cash. The McCord Garage. _
For Sale—My 20 acre farm 2h miles south of Winslow on rock road. Good
3 room bouse, good barn, ail kinds of^y getting into the dumps.
fruit, plenty of water, good truck patches, already planted. 8 acres of new timothy hay, 2 acres conn planted. Splendid location near mines. All goes 'to buyer,'possession any time.-lerms— 1-8 cash; balance on easy payments. Would take good team or stock as part ■or would rent to right party. See S. L. Reed.
The new law relating to running automobiles over the public highways of the state of Indiana is now in foree. To run an automobile or.truck through the streets of any city, incorporated town or village of the state with the exhaust not property muffled or with a cut-out open is punishable by a fine of not less than $10 nor more than $100 for each offense. It is a violation of the law at any hour, day or night. Autoists about Winslow seem to pay .-no attention to this law. Ev^y day and every niaht cars are running ^gbnoogh the Main street of WInalow me cut-out wide open anff no at-is paid to it. A good atiff fine aoM of these nuisaaeie will
«felt and atop ^ nolMb
Brass wash boards at Woodford’s
. A nice Everett’s. Lemons,
line of fancy stationery at
oranges and bananas at
“Happy Vale’’ apricots, at Robling’s.
per can 80c
Jasper McGilium town Monday.
of Muren, was in
Beginning June 1st we go on a cash basis. The McCord Garage.
Wash Kinman, a good farmer north of town, was attending to business matters in Winslow Monday.
Mn and Mrs. Prentice Barnett of Evansville, are here visiting relatives and friends for a few days.
Fpr Sale—Light Ford delivery truck. In good conditj[on. See car at Barrow-man’s Garage. Will Kinder.
For Sale—One two-seated carriage and one cream separator. Independent ’Phone. J. B. Cato, Oakland City,
Edison’’ records on sale at Everett’s every payday, every Saturday evening and nite. Grover W. Sims.
Many of you who drank out of Patoka during your childhood will come home for Decoration. We hope to meet you at Wisdom’s Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Hale and children of Oakland City, spent Monday here guests of their parents and other relatives and friends.
Notice to Farmers—I am prepared to take care of your orders for cow peas at money saving prices. Tele-; phone 195-5, Winslow. John Corn.
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. You are invited to come and see it. /F. E. Hearing.
Cultivator Baragins—Genuine Brown cultivators we are closing out at $50.00. This is one of the best riding cultivators on the market. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Clarence Dyer mrvmuh n«mu
was up from Patoka
Dyer and other relatives and friends. Clarence is farming near Patoka and is doing well.
The official summary of t]je peace treaty is printed in this issue. It is interesting reading and every reader should look it up and read it. You will
then know what the terms of the treaty are. It is not hard to ^d as it fills an
entire page of this issue Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolph Sarshall of Kansas are here visiting her pai\ ^s, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Robinson. Mr. Sarshall has only recently returned from over seas. He was a member of the Rainbow division and saw service in plenty during the world war.
There are two hundred and fifty thousand words in the English language and most of them were used last ^un-day by a lady who discovered after coming out of church, that her new hat was adorned with a tag, on which was written, “reduced to $2.76.’’
Mark Marshall who has been in the
army, was discharged and returned
home last week. Mark was the first
man who went to camp under the draft from Pike county. He saw many months of overseas service. He re-ceive^his second honorable discharge, having served an enlistment before the war came on. '
Talk about the advantages of your town instead of trying to figure up the advantages. Speak of the bright side of your business in place of the imaginary dull side. There is nothing goes, without being propelled. You injuré yourself, your business, and your town
When your liver is out of order go to the woods or some- other hiding place until you are better.^ The world looks blue to a man with a bad digestion. Cure yourself first and then everything else will appear all right.
The time has come once more to urge the public to swat the fly. Give every one you ^an reach a eolar'plexus blow that will end his pernicious activity for all time. But better even than swatting is prevention. Flies breed in tilth and their number can be kept down, by keeping the premises clean. There will be some flies, of course, no matter how careful we miv be, and these should be kept out of the house by the use of screens'. It will pay, in dividends of health and security against disease, to screen every door and window. Flies are carriers of dread maladies. To them we owe the i^ead of dysentery, typhoid lever and other intestinal diseases that reap a hea^ toll of Ufe every year. Swat the fly if be gets in-—but keep him <»t of the bouse. Screeae are cheaper than doctors’ and andertakera’ hills.
Rugs at Cooper’s Hardware'Store.
Those famoifs Everett’s.
Bull Head Robling’s.
All kinds Everett’s.
oysters, 17c per can, at
of, shoe polishes at
Mason fruit jars, lids and rubbers at Woodford’s,
Use aluminum ware and get it of os. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Iron beds, bed springs and a full line of furniture. Cooper’s Hardware
very best kind, your order. D.
Binder twine of the See us before placing-H. Thiry Co.
Mrs. Herman Bryant, Miss Vivian Bryant and Clyde Lawrence were in Peterslmrg Friday.
We have three cars in auto livery service. Call on us any hour, day or night. Everett Fettinger.
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;
A telegram received from Herculese
Tegmeyer by his father Thursday announces that be has arrived at New port News from overseas and will be home as so‘on as he can be mustered out.
For Sale—16 acres land, near Arthur. Some new ground, 10 acres planted in corn, good building site on good road. Will sell crop and ground together. Payment down balance easy terms. See S. L. Reed.
Did you feel the earthquake Sunday morning? A little after four o’clock Sunday morning the quake came. People who were awake claim they felt the jar. The quake seemed to have been-felt all over southern Indiana.
For Sale—Good bed piano with tone equal to upright selling for twice double the price ask for this one on time. Also cylinder cedar churn. Call at my new house in Bryant addition to Winslow. W. E. Miller. Telephone 183 2. .
James S. Ridge,of Marion township, was attending to business matters in
signed his place as superintendent of the S. W. Little Coal ^Company farm on account of not béiqg able to get possession of the house.
Prof. Abe Loeser pf Winslow and Warner Crow of Petersburg, were in
Indianapolis this week in attendance at the Masonic Grand Lodge as representatives from the only Masonic Lodges in the county, the one in Petersburg and the other in Winslow.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Fisher and daughter, Blanche and Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Colvin attended a surprise dinner near Petersburg, given in honor of Arthur Floyd Welton. son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Welton, who has just returned from France. Two hundred and fifty people attended the dinner.— Princeton Democrat._
Alpha Newton and Tena Poehlein were married Saturday afternoon at
the Presbyterian manse in Petersburg, the ceremony being performed by Rev. McCIung The groom is employed on the Ingle system as a coal miner. This is his second venture. The bride’s home was in Gannelton. They are good people to whom The Dispatch extends its be^t wishes for a happy and prosperous wedded life.
A wife will insist that the husband shall not go out of the bouse cold, raw days without two undershirts, a liver pad and a muffler on, in Edition to his regular clothesr—Yet as soon as he is .safely down town she will rush out of the l^t kitchen bare-beaded aiid barearmed to hang out clothes, so as to get ahead of the woman next door; or, she will tramp off down town and from bouse to house to work up some society or church enterprise with nothing on her bead but. a little saucepan of hat, and shoes not any thicker than & newspaper. Isn’t this so?
L» m silk gloves and hose for all at W idozh’a.
3 ^ ps “Abe Martin’* canned pump
entually’’ a “New Edison. ’’ Why Grover W. Sims.
Ga dihe 25c per gallon for cash. Barf^mian’s Garage. June 1st.
. Hpllon of Washington township, ttending to business matters in w Tuesday.
re you buy life insurance inves-
tigat the merits of the Metropolitan.
E. Brewster, Agent.
Lillian Barrowman has just re-from a two weeks’ visit with 38 and friends in Evansville.
Mrit J. B. Bolling and Kathleen Hall V Washington, are here visiting MrB.^Bolliiig’8 parents, J. H. Pipes and ^fe.
is nothing more servicable than^e right kind of a kitchen cabinet. iJYe have the right kind. Cooper’s Hard|$are Store.
C^ at Everett’s store when you wani^to make an auto drive. We are reedito do auto livery at any hour, night. Everett
1—87 acres of land on which is a J iod 5 room bouse. miles south of W islow on public highway. Will mak< lerms. Price is cheap in order td close IP Hathaway estate. Fred -Hath-
two stalks this year where one grei^!^ last year and do it by using comikercial fertilizer. I have a car of that Celebrated Bowker brand. Nowis the twe to plan for spring planting. Jobniaogan.
Ndpce to Autoists—Beginning June 1st oi|r garage will .go on a cash basis.
Ever^hing will be strictly cash. This will ^able 'US to sell accessories and BupplMs for less money. Remember not fly ask us for credit after June 1st. W .^Barrowman.
MsM^l Wyatt, Jess Davidson, Georin Drown and Henry McCormack, pron^l»nt citizens of Velpen were in .Win4^ P.9 hStstneset Friday. They
'Florence oil stoves at Cooper’s.
and relatives in the county.
I have 200 acres of land I want put in peas and followed with wheat. Will furnish the ground and give a man all the peas he raises. He will then have an opportunity to have the ground for wheat but does not have to sow the wheat. If interested let me know at once. Gilbert McCord.
On his plea of guilty to grand larceny Leo Asbhy was sentenced to serve from one to fourteen years in the State reformatory at Jeffersonville in the Pike circuit court last week and was taken Monday morning by tbe,^ sheriff to start his sentence. He was charged with stealing brass and copper from the Ingle mines and selling the property as junk.
^TB. Eliza Jane Sullivam wife of Daniel Sullivan of Algiers, died Friday morning after a long illness. She was 74 years old and was ^ good woman who Was held in high esteem by all who knew her. Surviving is ^he hust band and several children. She was a member of the Cumberland church and had been from early life. The funeral service was held Saturday afternoon, conducted by Rev. Grover Kreig. Burial was in the McClure cemetery.
Next Sunday being the -first Sunday in June Rev. William Chesser will preach his annual “Sermon on the Rock” which was the comer stone of the old Flat Creek church at White Oak. This church burned several years ago and has never been rebuilt and will never likely be on account of its close proximity to Flht Creek church built after the destruction of the old church. But each year since the church burned Rev. Chesser baa preached a sermon standing on the corner rock in memory of the' organization of the Flat Creek class. Large crowds annually attend this aervieg when the weather is at all favorable and this year Is not likely to tw any ex^tion. Rev. Cfaesaer’a^ hoase la »Mr where the old chorch stood an# he baa careuftly kept the old eiasa i& mind.
From every view point the farming class of this country is in better shape now than at any period since the civil war. More people own their own homes and little farms, more are free from the yoke of bondage inflicted by burdensome debts; more are becoming independent each year by making a comfortable living for their families, more are waking up to the necessity of giving their children better educational advantages, and withal prosperity aud contentment seem to prevail throughout the country. Let progress still be our 'watchword. p. ;
Benjamin Newkirk died Friday evening at about half past six o’clock at his.home in the Dutch town neighborhood where be had lived most of his life. He had been in poor health for. many months. He was 70 years, 3 mon^s pud 10 days old and Is survived by the • widow, nine children, twenty-tww^F^sd childven. one brother and onfCiSE^. He was a brother to the laiilj« Newkirk. In 1878 he mar-rla*ÉM*Bbeth Colvin who has been bf»^ ^^iidtkfnl companion down through tha y««i| la 1880 be united with the PrIlblMfi taitiat church at the Am-
by ESder J. W. Ricluwdson the marrtaga care-was i«aaaiit at tba fgoaral. a goal cltiaaa a»d a man aataam by ‘all who knew Ibiistal iarvica araa hald
, church oanduetad
Red Pimientos. 20c per can at Robling’s.
Mango plants 15c per dozen at Woodford’s.
Fifteen minutes a day with the “New Edison’’ will change your whole life. Grover W. Sims.
We have a nice stock of harness. Now is the time to get ready for the spring work. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Louise Beuton is the name of the new girl born to Mr; and Mrs. Oscar Selby of the Grange Hall neighborhood Tuesday.
We have just received the finest new line of iron beds ever shown in this section. Come and see them. Cooper, Hardware and Furniture.
The “New Edison,’’ no needle 2 change. Only phonograph in the world that plays all make records, satisfactorily. Grover W. Sims.
Mrs. Sarah Broyles was called to Patoka this week on account of the serious illness of a granddaughter. She will
remain with her until she im • The stork visited the
and Mrs. William Tett. prodBinent colored people of Ayrshire Monday and left a girl with them. They call her Asalene Aretta.
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 Augnsta ball team went to Patoka Sunday and were defeated in a bard contested ball game, the score standing 2 to 1.' Augusta has a strong ball team this year with Richardson as the twirler.
The time of circuit court was occupied last week with the case of Talton Morton against his wife, Cora Morton, for divorce. Mrs. Morton did not appear. After the evidence of the plaintiff was concluded the court granted him a divorce.
Bert Kemp who saw much service in the world war in France, is home, having beam discharged Monday. Bert
entrance into service he was station agent at Velpen. He has a host of friends who are glad to have him home again.
We heard a citizen say a few days ago that they had never known a big
com crop and a big blackberry crqp to be gathered the same season, and that the indications were very promising this season for a large blackberry crop. The briars are loaded with bloom with every prospect of ripening the fruit, while corn planting is being delayed by the “slow’’ season—w^rmdays have not yet arrived to give seasonable weather for corn.—Grandview Monitor.
Half the joy of life' comes from the getting good out of things as we go along. Some of us are always patting off our enjoyments. After a while we expect to take a rest, see a friend, read a book. But after a while never comes, the good times we are looking forward to lie as far away as ever. AH our life is spent in meaning to overtake It and enjoy it. Meanwhile we toiL drudge, and grow old, passing by with unselfish eye the happiness we migt get out of every day.
Roscoe Woolsey and Lena Jennings were married in Petersburg Saturday afternoon. Rev. McCIung of the Presbyterian church performed the ceremony at the Presbyterian manse. They are splendid young people of this community, the groom being a son of Mr. and Mrs. Manson Woolsey and the bride being the accomplished daughter of Mrs. Mary Jennings. “Rusty’’ is employed on the Ingle system. They will go to housekeeping in a few weeks. The Dispatch joins their many friends in wishing them a happy and prosperous wedded life.
For Sale—Good K E. Hiekjs.
Jap Rose, the best per bar at Robling’s.
toilet soap, 10c
Call us when you want an auto and driver for any trip, long or short. Everett Fettinger.
and Joe Myers, rural route carriers of Velpen, were in Winslow Sunday greeting friends and attending a meeting of rural carriers.
Mrs. Fred Hollon is here from Detroit, Michigan, visiting with relatives and friends. This is^ her first visit home since she and Mr. Hollon moved tc Detroit four years ago. Fred is doing well there being employed in a large motor factory.
When you want any article of merchandise, buy it of a reputable home dealer', that the profit may remain to enrich the community. Send your money abroad only for what you cannot purchase at home. Home talent,.home labor, home industry, home capital, and home pleasures are things to be fostered, encouraged and patronized.
Mr. and Mrs. William Harmeyer of Stendal, are holding a family reunion this week. Both their sons are home. Carl having been discharged the first of the month in New Mexico. He arrived in Winslow Tuesday and was met by bis brother Herbert and sister Mary. Hugo who' suffered a broken leg while in France is home from Ft. Benjamin Harrison on a few days’ furlough. He expects to be dicharged some time next month.
The NG—4, a seaplane designed, built and manned by Americans has set the world a new record by flying across the Atlantic ocean. The plane made the trip from Newfoundland to Lisbon in a flying time of 26 hours and 41 minutes. We have bad a lot of talk about flying machines and flying from the new to the old world but it took American ingenuity to turn the frick. That the feat of crossing the ocean will be a common occurrence before very long ia now a settled fact. Improvements are constantly being made in flying machines and before many years flying will be as common as Fording is now.
William Whaley, one ;sF the oldest residents of Marion township, died Thursday night at the home of his daughter. Mrs. George Miller near Velpen. He had been in his usual good health until Thursday when be became sick and died that night. Deceased was born in Crawford county, Indiana, but came to Marion township when very young msn and has made that community bis home ever since. His wife died several years ago and only tbe one child. Mrs. Miller survives.
He has made bis home with her for the past year or so. Wb^n the civil war broke out be enlisted with the union caoee end served with honor and tanálU He was 88 yeárs old and was ena of the best thought of men in the mmr mimtty where he has lived aoéumgr ymirs. He wee m chrietian mww e
member of tbe .Donkard _
church. The^f«mlr«l ee«f«e
John Horstmeyer arrived home Friday evening having been honorably discharged from the army. He arived in the states from overseas some weeks ago. During his stay in France he saw some of the fighting but the signing of the armistice saved him from more active service. He visited the Rbeims cathedral and many other places of interest including Mam battlefield. His impressions of the country are interesting.
The Methodist Centenary drive has been worked in the county, the larger part of the work having been ^ne Sunday. All the' Methodist chnrcbea
^rsmaaidatcdTfhoir quhtag^HTRrhhave just a£out compÜhed their canvass. Winslow charge has a few members that could not be seen during the rainy weather that will be seen later when the weather clears up. The committee having the work in charge worked hard in order to ^ut tbe centenary over and are very proud of the response given by the people to the appeal to have Winslow do her part toward christianizing the world.
Our high school bunch the district school track and field meet fell down when they entered the state meet at Richmond Saturdai/. The boys came out with but three points. It seemed that a series of misfortunes followed them. Ted Engleman won second place in the half mile race which was tbe only points they were able to make. They did not seem to be able to stand the endurance. This possibly owing to not having any place to practice. During the past term of school they had no athletic coach which worked to their disadvantage. The weather was bad and our boys were jiot able to stand the strain.
Mrs. Elizabeth Black died Tuesday afternoon at the home of her son Roy Black in Velpen where she had been making her home for a long time. She was 81 years old February 27th laat and was one of the best known and loved women of that community. She was a daughter of the Rev. Henrir Borders who long since paseed to tbe other side. She was bom and spent her entire life a resident of Marion township. She was *marriad ^ to John P. Black who died 14 years ago. Meet of her time since she hm mede her home with her eon Roy who survivee with sev«id sttp chil^»n, a rioter nad five* hdriltittts. Seriy in Ufh converted and onited with the General Baptist elHirhh ts'wtiieh «ritk Am Uvsri fiaithfnl ontB her deafib. eoericn won hrid TkmmAf tkom rite