Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - November 14, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
'v/rfcT ITMR 72
r WINSLOW. PIKE COUNTY. INDIANA.:
Castor oil at Everett s.
No Hunting. Corn
wanted at the
New line Everett's. Ross
of fountain syringes
Winslow Mill. ■ at
J. Ross Blythe is in business this week.
More of those comfortable socks at Wisdom’s.
Get your hunting license through us. Everett’s Rexall Store.
R. Milller were in
Dr and Mrs. L. Evansville Wednesday
Pie peacbes,20c per can at Robling’s. Plenty of clover hay at the Winslow Mill. _
iMspateh office for Notary wo*Ít. Wanted-Road cart. Louis Goff.
Those famous Rexall Everett's. _
A nice Everett’s.
line of fancy stationery at
Stationery, toilet fumes at Wisdom’s.
Flake hominy, 10c per Laughlin’s.
pound at Me
Get a pure Wisdom’s.
aluminum teakettle at
Dan Lee, a good citizen was transacting business in I Tuesday.
of Velpen*. Winsloitir
A 5c bar of that good toilet soap for 4c at Robling's.
per pound at Mc-
For Sale—Two good heating stoves. Enquire Commercial Hotel.
For Sale—Harris sanitary vacuum cleaner. Mrs. L. R. Miller.
Pinto beans. Hie Laoghlin's Grocery.
See our assortment pf new guns. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Robling's grocery department is the place to buy soaps of all kinds.
The leading patent medicines are found at Everett’s Rexall Store.
Lost—Gentleman’s gray silk Finder please leave at Robling’s Store.
-Good sorghum ^1 25 per gallon. Rome Richardson &
Green’s improved sarsaparill^ guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s Rexall Store._______
Coal For Sale—Screen coal, run and nut coal. Coal out at all ^mes. Charles Biggs.
At least, we
poor ultimate consum ers ought to be thankful that the farm
crs can’t strike.___$
The stork visited the home of Mr.
nnd Mrs. Shirley Jones Sunday and left
a fine girl with them.__
E. R. Barrett, a prominent citizen of Littles, was attending to business matters in Winslow last week.
Dolls, toy stoves, trains, dron» tsa sets, balls, garden sets, trunks and
I other toys at Wisdom’s.
The ‘- World” talking machine is th# beat one yet. Get a demonstratioiMÍk
i Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Mr. and Mrs. William Mcintíre are visiting relatives at Selvin this week.
Before you boy life insurance in»< tigate the merits of the MetropolitaiL i George E. Brewster. Agent.
See our line of baby buggies and push carts. Cooper’s Hardware and Furniture Store.
Photographs make excellent Christmas presents. Gertrude Patterson Carpenter. Petersburg. _ *
Records of every kind for every kind of machine. Come in and look the selection over. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Why wear your life away when you can get 68c a pound for yosir butter fat. Kentucky Creameriea. Clellie Skinner, Agent.
Chiropractor—I will be in Winslcñ» each forenoon from 9 to 11180 excesff Thursday at my office over Millets»' shoe shop. Ernest A. Robinson.
For Sale—Registered spotted Poland boar two years old* A good one. James McLaughlin. Velpen, R. D. 2.
my Ernest A.
The census test for Pike county wlK be held in Petersburg next Saturday.
for census positions will
I Applicants need be ther
o trice the examination.
in” coffee so many people *^t' is good coffee, 38c at
of toat good red syrup, 5 I pound cans 50c; 10 pound cans ?L00 at I McLaughlin’s.
The more we do for our town, thn-more our town will do for os.
James W. Kantz, a prominent farm, re of Monroe township, was attending to business in Winslow Tuesday.
12ic'per pound, pinto riid a large can of Joan of beans 15c at Robling’s.
Tom Bristow spent Sunday in Evansville with Mrs. Bristow who has been i real sick but is some better.
Williams, of Oakland City, a lent of this township, was friends in Winslow Sat-
1 have opened a cream station back 1 of the Barrowman Garage. I tolicit I your patronage. Clellie Skinner, i Agent. _^_
Health Bad? Consult a chiropractor* Will be at my office over shoe shop in Winslow each forenoon from 9 to 11:80. Ernest A. ^Robinson. Chiropractor.
Cole combination beater and can be need in many places to
der and wife, Frank Chesser and Roscoe Chesser spent Evansville. They made the Mr. Snyder’s car.
Auto Livery—Am back into the auto ¡livery business. Go any plaCe any I time. Call Telephone i tinger.
advantage. See it if you have a dining room and kitchen combined. Pirkle'a Hardware Store. __
28. Addis Fet-!
08 figure with you in that new We can supply you with the that will beat serve your pur-Oooptf’s Hardware Store.
Announcement.—Will be at my office in Winslow each forenoon except Thursday from 9 to 11:30. Office over shoe shop on Main street. Ernest A. Robinson. __
If you want to be sure to keep warm this winter and do it for less money, come in and see the Cole hot blast Gives yon all the heat units right in the room and does not let them go out the chimney. Pirkle'a Hardware Store. ___
last Tuesday failed Wtkm of its legislature in ratifying Faderal prohibition amendment by ority of 641, according to com-Tetums __
Coal—Good screened coal delivered in town fWm the Hargrove mine at $3.20 per ton; mine run $2.75 per ton. This is good coal. Now is the time to _____ lay in your winter coal. Call telephone
Carlisle and family hava fiaoved j 74-2. John Northerner.
Arthur into their TOW^me in | rshnrcb Notes -Tbe Sun-
y addition. Mr. Carlisle only y completed hia new boose
Congoleum, IJ yards square to go under your stove. Nothing finer. Come in and see. Pirkle’a Hardware Store.
Elder OUie Kays and wife moved last week from Washington township to Sugar Ridge where they recently
Fawntella tne name of the new girl born to Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Fisher, S09 Stormont Avenue, Princeton, Monday. The Fishers lived in Winslow.
purchased a home.
‘‘Laugh and grow fat,” the proverb runs and its a good one we’ve nio doubt, but the trouble these days is to find something to laugh about.
Everett McLaughlin, wife daughter of Jefferson township, spent
Come in and see the new ‘‘World” music box and hear it play. It is one of the finest you have ever had tl» pleasure of hearing. Ask-for a'dem onstration. Cooper’s^Hardware Store,
Mrs. Ed. Anderson of Logan township was taken to Woodmere asylum yesterday. She
some days until the
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Poe of _____________ _____
burg, spent Sunday here the guests of gQnday here visiting Harvey McLaugh- [Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Russell E. Wert. 1 jjjj family and other friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Wilder of Oak- gale-4 room house with 4 acres
land City, spent Sunday with Mr and j crnnd out huildines. 2 miles
was adjudged insane ago and was taken to jail commitment order
wdds much to that part of town.
Methodist Church Notes.—The day School last Sunday registered 106 in attendance. This was a falling off
_but the morning service showed a nice
The followin|fTnaiTiage licenses have 1 increase ^ver the previous Sunday, een issued by the clerk since our l»st The subject for next Sunday morning
bcae: ^ will be‘‘The Preeminence of Christ.”
Hennan Barnett to Bertha Bement. j The evening service will be held at Joseph A. Schrock to Ruth Marie U.39. Choir practice Friday evening.
Qompf. ___j To all the services the public is not
Dr. George B. OeTar spent Tuesday | only welcome but urged to attend.
The date following your name printed on your paper shows the time to which your subscription is paid. By taking an occasional glance at this you will not run any risk of getting behind if you will pay up when the time shows you are doe to pay.
jín Evansvlle attending the meeting of G. Buchanan, Pastor._
|be Ohio Valley Medical Society. Some! belated vacations are drawls men in the medical profession were ^ close, and everyone is’ settling
to attendance at the meeting and gave ifmne fine lectures.__
of ground, good out buildings.
Mrs. Joe Davis Sr., of near a|gren. | ^th-aest of Winslow. Also have good prepared to do^11 kinds oifcj milch cow for sale. Mrs. Ella Shrode.
work. Home Studio, j man with the money—Would
I am now photographic Gertrude Patterson Carpenter, burg,
safe investment of $2.000 that would turn you $180 a year clear money ap-
Marshall Harrison of Pine Bluffs, Wyoming, has been here this week visiting with M. J. Kemp and family. Mr. Harrison is a native of Pike county but went west in 1878 and has since been a resident of the west.
Any kind of coffee will color water. But the coffee that has the real fiavor and tastes like more is Santos balanced blend at 45c per pound. If you like a cup of real coffee try Santos. McLaughlin’s Grocery
W. J. Biggs who has been very sick | you? If so inqoire at this office.
at his home horth of town for the past few weeks, is reported somewhat
Mrs. Charles Legenaur and Mrs. Roy
Legenaur of Indianapolis, are here vis iting W. S. Brown and wife and D. H.
Thiry and wife.___
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gray, prominent people of Jefferson township, were - friends in
trading and mingling with town Saturday._
James B. Bottom and family moved from their farm to town this week. They are occupying the Dickson property recently purchased by Mr. Bottom. __
You can't go any place where you can be suited wfth a heater like this store. The correct heater for whatever purpose.' Cooper, hardware and furniture.____
A casual gismce at. newspapers^ show a list of men who help to build a town. If you see a good sized advertisement in the paper by eacl^oi the merchants, and a card by each of the smaller ones, you need not inquire as to the prosperity of the town—it's solid.
If ever you have any doubt about the ict that you are living in the best ion of the United States, just take opt in the country one of these lings, breathe the pure, ilear the beautiful views which eye on every hand, and be alive.
down to a long winter of work, only way prices can be lowered is through increased production, end every one of us owes it to ourselves and our counrty to work as hard and faithfully as we can. Even though our
The marriage of Herman Barnett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Barnett of this city, to Miss Bertha Bement, daughter of Sam Bement of Petersburg, took place in Petersburg Monday. The groom served several months in France and went with the army of occupation into Germany, returning but a few months ago. The bride is a popular young lady of Petersburg. They will leave Friday for Detroit where they will reside, the groom being employed there.
A box '^nd pie supper was held Lobbey hall Monday evening for the benefit of the Athletic Association
work is not concerned with the process
^/•nnat'.'rnetinc'. Vet I v*
which came out of the base ball season in tbe hole. When the smoke of battle bad cleared away the association was $128.60 to the good. Pies brought from
being above $3.
of m'iaaf..taring or Wtrnctiog yet 1« ^ b« Mi~r P~ved the n.o.t popa-every kind of worthy work is product- m w oee m. ^ ____
ive work, productive either of goods!
or service. And if the price pf gwris |
and the eo.t of .ervice are tdr bdloV-, ^
ered, we must all do our part.
Pie Supper—There will be a pie sup- I per at the Augusta school house Saturday nigbt. November ‘ I5th. Proceeds go to the school,
Pens iiencils, school tablets, erasers and all kinds of paper and writing materials for school children at Everett’s Rexall Store.
There will be a box and pie supper given at tbe Wilder school house, Wednesday night. November 19th. Every body invited. Cecil Chance, Teácher.
A fancy work club was organized the home of Mrs. Frank Chesser Friday evening. The next meeting will be held this Friday evening with Mrs. M. O. McKinney._____
Abe Mosby and family were here from Princeton Saturday mingling with old friends and neighbors. They moved Tuesday to Arkansas where they will make their home. For many
The best evidence of a thrifty and live town is business men patronize papers—by advertising usually looks over the
prosperous, the way ite the news-A stranger newspaper of a
Jeff Miley diiri|»irly morn
ing at the hoifib of hit ndfther, Mrs. Minerva Miley on thd ro»d beteen Littles and Hoamer. Hé 40 years old and has been an invalid the greater part of hia life. His father was Oliver P. MUey who died a few years ago. The funeral service will be held Friday. Burial will be in the Martin cemetery.
town before he buys goods, and the people who advertise are sure to meet him first. His order alone will pay for tbe advertisement.
years they lived here where they made many friends.
Elder D. B. Moore will speak at the Christian church Sunday morning at 10:30 on the subject of ‘‘Sin in its twofold sense.” He will also speak in the evening. ___
Frank Ketzel and wife of Dale, were here this week visiting her sister. Mrs. Mary Katterjohn. Together they expect to leave next week for Florida where they will spend the winter.
Charles P; Fettinger was in Indianapolis «is week attending the confer-«nee of miners. Mr. Fettingér is the representative of this district. He has made two' trips to Washington, D. C. and is one of the leading labor leaders of Southern Indiana.
We need money and those customers who have past due accounts are requested to call and make settlement. Don't put this off with the thought that it means the other fellow but come in and settle your account. Winslow Milling Co. _ ^
At the home of George A. Hurst, south of town, Thursday night, a disastrous fire was narrowly averted. The boys had a candle which they de-
Notice to Patrons—Beginning next Monday I will again be at iny blacksmith shop regularly, after being away since July. Have so fully recovered from my troubels that will be able to greet my customers and friends again at the old stand ^d solicit your patronage as of old. Will have a man with me so that classes of work.
F. E. Heuring._
lai young lady and had tjie honor of cutting the cake. Roraey Stinson held áre t<íbé1olr-1™^c^y number and received the tox of fruit.
spent their money freely, determined our friends and j club out of debt. Col.
John Hogan was
Card of Thanks—To neighbors who were so kind to us dor* 1 was tbe auctioneer. Dr.
ing the sudden death of our darling boy ] Qe<»ge B. l5eTar delivered the opening
we can care for all Drop in and see os.
Jonas Corn is in jail for the want of bond in the sum of $500. He is charged with assault and battery on his brother Bill. The story is that Jonas and Bill Jiad some difference of opinions over who is to blame for the strike. They were at the home of Jonas when he ordered Bill to go but he failed to go fast enough and Jonas used a poker on him with telling effect. Bill will recover. The' trial for the^assaolt and battery charge will come up in a couple of
A new iron fence is being placed around Oak Hills cemetery this week
Charlie. We desire to extend our heartfelt thanks to all who were so good to us. People were much better to us than we could have expected. We wish to thank Mrs. Dillon. Miss Estelyne Grimes and Miss Mable 'rhompson’s pupils for the beautiful floral offerings We also wish to thank Dewey Morton, Eph Miller, John Kinder, Duteb MIL ler, Thomas Roe and wife. Will Nor-rick and Earl Heacock who went with us to Oakland City. We will always remember you all for what you did for us. James Fisher, Mother and Sister, Mrs. Pride.
address and the evening was pleasantly spent. ___
Mrs Fanny Booth wife
Booth died early Thursday morning at their home near the Baptist church after an iliense extending over four months. Her death was caused by tuberculosis. Deceased was 53 years old having been born in Marion county, Kentucky in 1866. She and Mr. Booth were married while they still lived in Kentucky. They came to Pike county 26 years ago. Surviving is the husband and six children as follows: Mrs. D. Tisdal, Mrs. C. W. Bee. William
Those who spent Sunday with C. W. Usery and family were Mr and Mrs. A. W.^Lauderback and daughter Miss Beulah, Mrs. Fred Billings^ and child ren of Hnntingburg. Miss Edith Stin-eou and A. S. Morgan of Velpen. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ueery of Winsl<^. Misses Roth and Helen Hnsaey, Paul Usery and Mr. and Mrs. Waltar Usery of Princeton, Mrs. J. C. Meredith of Bellville, IlHnois, •_ X
Three dwelling houses were Sorned in Litües Friday. The bouse in which
sired to light. They went into the bed room but that was not dark enongh so they put the candle in the clothes closet and ligted it. A bunch of wearing ap-I>arel caught fire from the flames and burned all the clothes of Miss Gladys Bnz^t. Ona of the boys' suffered some burns, hie hair having canght fire. Mr. Hurst was at home and ran to the assistance of tbe boys and soon extinguished the flames.
The November term of the Circuit Court opened Monday with Bo-mar Traylor on the bench. The mont important case coming before the court was Carl O.Schmidt vs. Mary K. Clough Blsser, et al. in which a motion was filed by the defendant Blaser to have the cause transferred to Federal court. This is the case in which a piece of the Clough land sold the past summer at public auction, was knocked off to Schmidt at $35 per acre. He was refused a deed to tbe land when be ten-I dered payment on the ground that was an alien enemy.
William Hartley was living caught fire from a defective fina and bumad the house together with all the household goods and family araarlng apparel Not a thing was saved ■from tba liaina.
The home of Esther 9toaa heflto of Harry Hilling the Hartley bouse add brih httárid. latter wa» »ble ^ aa»a
effects. NefgUiova crifiSioa icaoa aád by haroie affar^ tmé tba hooashald affects ef tfa#
Thera waa B»
rnmm canM far «ar
Mrs, Charlotte Crayton, wiid^of Alfred Crayton, died at 11 o’clock Thursday morning at their home In Jefferson township. She had been in poor health for some months and was almost blind for a nurot^r of years. She was 78 years old. She was bora in Tennessee where when a young woman she married Ben Gist Her maiden name Sweeney She and Mr. Gist were married in 1866. They came to this county several years ago. Mr Gist died in 188S. In 1886 she married Afred Cray* ton who snrvivea with Benjamin H Oü^tiiorp, who has lived with them fteea ha was two years old. and many a^ar friends Sha was a member oi dm Ghrlatiaa ÜMmeb and lived a Ufa devoted to Üm prindplaa she loved eo wéiU The faaiijral eervioe as held Sat-
that adds very much to the appearance of this city of the dead. A beautifnl entrance way has been erected which helps the appearance of toe place. There are in this community a few people who do not properly regard this sacred place but have no hesitancy in tretspassing and even going so far as to msr grava markers. The fence was not erected to keep such pwple out as they cannot be fenced ‘against. The cemetery trustees are to be congratulated on their splendid act in erecting the new fence for the beauty it gives. D
Mrs. Kate .Wilson, wife <of Attorney John W. Wilson, died Saturday morning at five o'clock after a long illness. She suffered a stroke of paralsie some years ago from which she never fully recovered and tor many months had been an invalid. She was 64 years, 5 months and 6 days old and was a woman who.waa held in high esteem by all her acquaintances and neighbors. In early liife she united with the Cumberland Presbyterian church end remained devoted to the faith until her death. Surviving Is tbe husband and three children, one daughter and two sons. Tbe funeral service was held Sunday afternoon from the Methodist church in Petersburg. Bflrial was in the Walnut Hills cemetery.
Booth. Roscoe Booth, Lena Booth and Arretta Booth. Mrs. Booth was w Christian woman who was held in high esteem by all who knew her. She was a member of the Christian church and lived tile life she professed. The funeral service will be held from tbe Christian church Friday afternoon. Elder Chris Parka and Rev. E. M. Hale will be in charge of tbe service. Burial will be ip Oak Hills cemetery.
psriay frofai Ifa* Ctmk eborib coe dtteM far^Cfa#* William Cha»s»r. Tba fadd to Hat la tfaa Pial
Leaders of the United Mine Worlters of America were ordered to rescind toe strike order of October 15, wbicb became effective November 1, before 6 o'clock Tuesday evening and to sand notices before that time to all local anions, in a mandatory injnnctltm issued by Judge A. B, Anderson in tha United States District Court datorday. The order of tha court ^ also grants • temporary injunction which repeats tha language of tba tamporary restraining order issnad last week on complaint of toe United States, alleging violation of the Lever Act by the miners in coo-spiring to reduce the production mfad. United Mine Workers officials eallod toe strike and aeeapted an invitaHon to meet with the omoratora in WMtlng’ ton. D. C Prldajr. Whilo too atvt^ order has boao oattod off, tfaa nan not rotntnfng to week aor wfU ontíl an i^samant in raaéfasd,' Ippi
oontaatlon of tba uMbsrs is toa»
bavo no ooatftot aodto wNleb and tbay will not go to wa^ oontnetia amda, tboai^iiadea atribaaa.
Mrs. Csrrie Montgomery died Friday morning at the home of her father, George Montgomery of Cato. She waa found dead in bed when the members of the family wont to toe about her Friday morning. What tima doring tbe night she died is not known. For two years she had been an invalid and bedfast. The coroner was called and bald an inquest over tbe remains. Deed wee one of the best known ladies of this community. She was 40 years old August last. When a young lady sha married George Schell, them were boro two daughters survive. A few yeers ago «ho was divorcmt from Mr. ScheH und bar rouiden name Montgomery ratUJ^ to her. Sba w»s a member of the General Baptist church wlto mamberehip at F^CxMk. 8bo waa a chrlatlan ledy and SurrlvtBg be-
who Uv* with ^elrS§*?S^m»bM!toera, twoaia-with mwotlmr
Tbe Appellate Court of Indiana last week suetained the Pike Circuit Court in the case of Seth Burch vs. Ohio Oil Company. The Ohio Oil Co. took a lease on Mr. Burch’s farm, the lease providing that if oil waa struck in the wells the appellees were to get one-eighth of the oil, but if gas only was struck in sufficient qusntities to transport from the preroieea, the leasee should give the appellees what gas was desired for domestic use and pay a yearly rental of $160 a year. The evidence shows that a well was bored in 1911 which produced gas in such quan titles that its escape could be faeard for a mile and not over three burrels of oil, and now produces such gaa toat its escape can be heard for fifty feet and does not produce more than ona-fourth of a barrel of oil a da;ri»nd that
the appellant has furnisbwl ^
laes gaa from tbe well and. im»d the gas in other sarreunSngpriNP^^to for power, etc., and by tha»e located for foal, «towiato ««irtsays that em* a laaae I» toVij*iUf« »b»tigly conetruad agaiwt tha MÜÜ wba pra-pond R, and that tfaa parts tfaa
Hardly two wfaeks yet until Tbanke-giving which comes November 27th. Since the time of the Pilgrim Fathers America has celebrated this day. Sometimes, in our prosperity, our feasting and our merrymaking, the day loses its significance and we forget tha condition under which this holiday was initiated. Tbie year, particularly, when moat of us are inclined to find fault with world conditions, with tbe government, and with things In general, we should draw a comparison be-tween our Thanksgiving Day now and the first Thanksgiving Dsy on that bleak New England coast. What did that remnant of tha Mayflower's passenger list have t be thankful for? It most have been a great deal to them for it served as an impetus for them to start this national holiday Why were they thankful to their Creator? For just two things; namely, fhat some of them still survived the rigors of toat climate and that they had managed to wriaa a aepnty harvest out of tbat soil. How little setisfled wo would be with the conditions as tfaey found them—we who fuse about too of living when most of ua
iavwopmtortablo homos and plootp of lotbtog—we who worry mid frot bboot tbo fwtoi* ^rt^ our granarlos ^ ^ mi. «P takaan oMoot
AMd» ftoto tfa%it»Migy