Page 1 of 28 Nov 1919 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - November 28, 1919, Winslow, Indiana Dispatch m VOLUME 22 WINSLOW. PIKE COUNTY. INDIANA. FR| >RNING. NOVEMBER 28. 1919 NUMBER 38 Castor oil at Everett^s. Try our prunes McLaughlin's. Corn wanted at the Winslow Mill. Dollar CKcedar mops for 89c at Wisdom's. __ New line of fountain syringes at Everett’s.__ Dock Bell and wife of Sugar Ridge, were in town Tuesday. Get your hunting license through us. Everett’s Rexall Store. 10c I All- kinds of ammunition at Everett’s. Wanted—Baled pea hay. Ike Royaity. Plenty of clover hay at Mill. the Winslow line of fancy stationery at Dispatch office for Notary work. Those famous Everett’s. Rexall remedies at at per Plenty of bulk kraut jjound at McLauhglin’s.__ It is every man’s duty to look out that he does not run in a rut. The leading patent medicines are found at Everett’s Rexall Store. barred Ply month rock sale. Mrs. Wes Spill- Full stock cock^ls for man.____ Mr and Mrs. W. S. Brown were in Louisville last week buying goods for their store^___ 'White fish, cheaper than any other kind of meat at 15c per pound. McLaughlin’s Grocery. _ Dr. Green’s improved sarsapariHa, guaranteed for rheumatism. Rexall Store. Everett’s Trustee C. W. Bee and family spent Sunday'in Vincennes visiting with H. T. Lobhey and family. Slace Erwin, a good farmer of Lockhart townsihp, was attending to business in Winslow Monday. Before you buy life insurance investigate the merits of the Metropolitan. GeQrge E. Brewster, Agent. Some new pop corn poppers have just been put on our shelves, priced at 30c, 25c, and 20e. McLaughlin’s. A big assortment in furniture, rugs and linoleums at Goodloe Hardware Co., successors to W. J. Cooper. Charles Wilder, a good farmer of Lockhart township, was looking after business matters in town Saturday. Don’t express a-positive opinion unless you are perfectly sure that you khow what you are talking about. "George P. Burch, W. S. Burch and Jess Beadles and family spent Sunday visiting with relatives in Monfoe City. Mr. aoiirMrs. E. N. Todd, prominent people of Arthur, were trading and mingling with friends in Winslow Mon-dajf, _ , ^bacco.—I have some extra fine leaf tobacco for sale. Horae grown and a first class article. Pleas Corn, Stendal. phoq^raph for dull December day«c    a wonderful Christmas pr«»«h^!j^)dloe Hdwe. Co., successor to W. j!¿^oper.__ For Sale—li ton Maxwell truck. In good running order having just been overhauled. The price is right. Bar-rowman’s Garage. Pens pencils, school tablets, ink, erasers and all kinds of paper and writing materials for school children at Everett’s Rexall Store. For Sale.—A new dwelling house in Winslow that is paying the owner who has moved away, 10 per cent, on investment. See Qli^ge Burch. Walthall. BUK^&d b^^The Birth ^f a Nation Cfi^^ppears in "The Long' Lane’s    Friday    nite, ■ November 28th. Star Theatre. Meat Market —rOur meat market is still handing out the very finest of meats at the very lowest prices. We solicit your patronage. Richardson & Harper, Woodford stand. Ladies’ 20c hose for 15c at Wisdom’s Saturday. A nice Everett’s. .__ See our assortment of new guns. Everett’s Rexall Store, For Sale—Good Jersey milch cow. W. E. filler, Winslow. New stock Gas Heaters just arrived Goodloe Hardware Co., successor to W. J.. Cooper.___ P. N. Jones and Mrs. Monroe Roh-ling attended the funeral of John Nichols in Petersburg Monday. ^ The stork visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Prentice Robling one day last week and letf a big boy with them. Come in and see our fine line of glass ware. You will find some articles you have been wanting. McLaughlin’s. Congoleum, IJ yards square to go under your stove. Nothing finer. Come in and see. Pirkle’s Hardware Store. Perfection oil heaters for chilly days, ten per cent off balance this month only. Goodloe Hdwe. Co., suc-^cessor to W. J. Cooper. Joseph Sumners of Oakland City, was in town Saturday attending to business matters and greeting old friends. Joe formerly lived here where he has many friends who are always glad to see him. Beautiful stationery from 15c to fl.OO at Wisdom’s. _ My house and 2} acres of land ne^ No. 4 mines for sale. A. A, Crabtree.. Luther Hale and family spent Sunday in Cynthiana visiting Floyd F. Oursler and family. »,_ For Sale—Bran new cook stove, library table and 4 chairs. Not used a week. Price right. J. W. Hogan. Lost—Black and white bitch hound pup, 5 months old. Any information concerning her should be given to George Shouse. Gus Smoot of Monterey, Ky. and Mrs. Charley Lynch of Owenton, Ky., visited their sister, Mrs. Molly Smoot of Sugar Ridge, last week. Mrs. J. W. Hogan and son Denzel and Mrs. Margaret Payne of Velpen, are spending the week in St. Louis, visiting Mrs. Hogan’s sister, Mr». Nellie Arms. now from Everett, ’s extracte'd honey at of shoe polishes at Shells at Everett’s. Ei Ci ni of ti •The Groat Gamble,’’ ar Theatre, Saturday 6th,. prominent lady in Winslow Tuesday Hiding with friends. have 200 for sale. For Sale—I yellow corn Ichardson & Harper meat se» Harper. ^ Johnson, Sherrel Kind-lomback were in Chicago tnding the Labor convenes irotri‘tbe Ayrshire lo- Dr- Frank Melton and wife of Louisville spent Sunday with Dr.' G. B. De-Tar and family. Monday Dr. Melton and wife, Mrs. DeTar and Mrs. F. M. Bartley spent the day with Captain Bartley who is in an Evansville hospital.    __ The Independent basket ball team went to Jasper Friday evening anc^ defeated the Jasper college team in a score of 16 to 60. The game.was played at the college; The boys are high in praise of the splendid treatment and good time enjoyed in Jasper. "The Great Gamble,"" the greitest "Stunt" serial ever filmed is coming to oar place, Satqrday nile, December 6th. It will rah 15 weeks and each episode will make you grip the seat and wonder how such daredevil stunts could be pulled off by humans. Star Theatre. Comfort for Sale-Apply at Robling’» Store. It was made by the young ladies of Class No. 5 of the M. EL Sunday School and is a good one. Stop in and examine it._ Charles Willis of Indianapolis, was here this week visiting his brothers and other relatives and friends. Mr. Willis and his family formerly lived here where be was a teacher in the schools.  _~    - Lawrence Barchus and wife of Hardin, Illinois, are here visiting relatives and old friends and looking after their farming interests north east of town. They are farming in Illinois, having a large farm of that good Illinois land rented. Now is the time to get to thinking about what you are going to give your friends for Christmas. Nothing is finer and brings any more appreciation than a good book. I have a fine new assortment I invite,you to come and examine E2va Bristow. "The Long Lane's Turning,” a sensational story of politics and lorve—a strong man’s regeneration by a woman’s faith, will be shown at the Star Theatre, Friday nite, November 28th. ' Be sure to see it. Card of Thanks-We desire to ex-{wess our thanks to the many friends and neighbors who have been so kind to us during the sickness and death of our husband and father, Samuel G. Alexander. It seems that friends and neighbors left< nothing undone that ceold be extended to as and we take this means of expressing our thanks. Mary M. Alexander and Family. An Evangelistic Group, Meeting of the Methodist Episcopal churches of J’ike county will be held in Petersburg, Thursday, December 4th Thursday afternoon at 2 o’clock.—Devotions by ^v. Edwin Kitti "Present Evanelist-■' ie Program," Dr. John S. Ward; The -iPUwetof Prayei*, Rev. E. O. Thoma»; t liiymane’» Re»po«i»lbülty. Edward Ifoodruff; Address, Cenbraary Spei^ LiMT. "niarsday evening, 7 o’clock.—De-I, Rev. Arthur Rrlnklow; Mpsic, ehoir; "As Pastors: Out Kasd of iMitevival." Rev. M. a Raehaiiaci; Rev. L. C. Mqtr; AMMt. ^aotswarr Spesker; BaaaiUatfMk at the home of her mother, Mrs. Martha Hollon. near Otwell after having spent a life of fifty years an invalid. She was a daughter of the late Lee Hollon. The funeral service was held Tuesday at Portersville conducted by the Rev. Ralph O. Pearson of Otwell. M. E. Church Notes.—Our crowd at services last Sunday was fairly good.. Next Sunday we are expecting a large increase in the Sunday School and you are invited to help make it so. Miss Angie Godwin, a Deaconess arid Sui>er intendent of our orphanage at Green-castle will apeak -to us next Sunday morning and evneing. In the evening she will speak on the work of the Deaconess. A general invitation is extended to the public to all of our services. M. G. Buchanan, Pastor. A birthday dinner was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will McLaugh lin last Sunday in honor of the aunt'^ 72nd birthday. An elaborate dinner was served which all enjoyed very much. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Gus Dorsey and daughter Hazel, Mr. and Mrs. Otho Dorsey and son James, Mr. and Mrs. Brady Dorsey and daughter Nellicj Mr. and Mrs. Le-onitis Dorsey, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Zack Tate and son Gar-rell, Lee Dorsey and sons, Guy and Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. Putnam Richardson and daughter Daisie and son Dello of Dwight, 111., Mr. Morton and Mrs. Kat»-Abbott of Winslow. Cardof Thanks.—"We wish to thank the many friends and neighbors for their acts of kindness shown us in th» sickness and death of our husband and father, Redman Brewster. They will ever be remembered by ti» wife and children. Mr».'MargareJ BreWi and Children. furlough this week-from camp. of 61 Mr.: Mr»i T. Déi and Steinl Mrs. Tha: ed on wfoich takingl will ne1 if show» We who uesl ion’t that comeldl low In Frankiil for s for a f< conti oat nr and-Frankli up iqg Jn oi tesket hall team went and were defeated Mgh school 9 to 52. The '-composed of new play-ih team is made up He entered army service early in the war but wasl^discharged some time ago after returning from overseas service. He re-enlisted and since his re-enlist ment has traveled over the United States considerably. _ Burning Leaves.—It is a violation of the law to bum leaves. Nothing scat ters disease like this practice. Rake the leaves into piles and use them for fertilizer but do not burn them. Attention of the public has been called to this practice before and I now ask that citizens of Winslow do not burn leaves. Dn^L. R. Miller, Secretary Board of Health. ; Emory Smith, Mr. and , Mr. and Mrs. J. B. amd Mrs Prentice Mrs. R. L. Hollon lie Selby^snd Nora with Mr. and His. ig your name print-sfaows the time to eription is paid. By H glimce at thjB.yoa of ..getting behind up when the time : tQ pay. those cnstomers accounts Sre re make settlement, with the thought other fellow but account. Wins sleep, Benjamin irs was retiuired for a i^an, eight s'people who will jilarly eight boars Aotwitbstanding Sho believe with Ives qjbouldget in the morn-fires all built Guns to rent. Everett’s Rexall Store. _ Time for mince meat pies. We have some excellent mince ment at 25c per package. McLaughlin’s. Auto Livery—Am back into the auto livery business. Go any place any time. Call Telephone 28. Addis Fet- tinger.    %_ Don’t miss "The Long Lane’s Turning,’’ Friday nite. November 28th or you miss one of the great sensational stories of the age. Star Theatre. Coal—Good screened coal delivered in town from 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. Gall telephone No. 74-2. John Northerner. Saturday, December 6, the Star Theatre will start one of the greatest ‘Stunt’’ serials ever produced. It is ‘The Great Gamble," in fifteen episodes. Mskes you gasp in wonderment as there is some of the greatest feats ever attempted by photo artists. Frank Ferguson and Elijah Roy of Monroe township, were in town last week attending to business matters. Mr. Ferguson was trustee of Monroe township one term and made a splendid official. Mr. Roy is one of that township’s leading farmers and citizens. la, where Mpboved five week» ago from JelSsfSOh townsbip. Jfor twenty years'he and his wife had Hved near Iva in Jefferson township. The old man put in bis time training bird dogs. He was 87 years old and had many friends. Surviving is the widow. The remains were brought back to this county after a short funeral service was held at the family residence in Washington and were taken to the Public cemetery near Otwell for bur- ia, The quarterly statement of the First National bank appears in this issue. A careful perusal of the statement by our readers will reveal the fact that this popular institution has made a substantial increase since its last re-Iiort. This strong bank is conservatively managed and enjoys the confi dence of a large clientele. Wo will ail admit that America has the best land, the best business conditions, the best schools and other public institutions, and the best people. But did you ever stop to consider just where in this country of ours, these blessings are to be found? Are they in Maine. Illinois, ©r California? Are they in New York, or some little westfrn mining town? They are here, right in. our own little county ; here for all of us to appreciate and enjoy. ^ The remains of John Nichols, a farmer resident of thia codnty, w»na brought hs|:» last wi^k from Arrapas from Hiis fcounEyWlSfiiSiSH* S'6a ago. The remains were taken to the home of his brother, Paul Nichols in Washington township near the Gum Tree school house. ' The funeral service was held Monday at the residence. Burial was in Walnut Hills cemetery. He was 59 years old qnd is survived by two children. His wife died before he moved to Arkansas. He was a good man who was well and favorably known.      ^ Everett will rent you a gun. Ladies summer vests for 10 and 16e at Wisdom's If you want a coffee that will do more than color the water, try our baU anced blend at 46c. McLaughlin’s. The Cole combination heater end range can be Used in many places to advantage. See it if you have a dining room and kitchen combined. Pirkle’s Hardware Store. 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 heater. Gives you all the heat units right in the room and does not let them go out the chimney. Pirkle’s Hardware Store. _ C. W. B. M. Day is to be observed at the Christian church the second Sunday in December. A special Missionary sermon in the interest of the Christian Women’s Board of Missions will be preached by Elder D. B. Moore. This sermon will answer the question. "Did anybody ever receive the baptism of the Holy Spirit at conversion?’’ "The Chatter and Stitch Club" met at the home of Mrs. L. R. Miller last Friday night. A two course luncheon was served by Mrs. Miller. Club members present were Mrs. M. J. Kemp. Mrs. Gilbert McCord, Mrs. M O. McKinney. Mrs. Clarence Bell, Mrs. Ros-coe Woolsey, Mrs. E. G. Spillman, Mrs. Frank Chesser, Mrs. Joe Snyder, Mrs Roy Legenaur, Nell Minnis and Margaret Kemp. Mrs. Legenaur and Mrs. Bell gave several selections on the piano.___ flust A birthday dinner was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ueery Sunday in honor of Mrs,_^Us«ry’a 59tb birthday. A big time was had which all enjoyed. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Asabel Ashby and daughters, north east of town, James Kantz, wife and sisters. Ora Kantz and wife, of Monroe township, A. W. Lauderback, wife and daughter, Mrs. Fred Billingsley and children of Huntingburg, C. W. Usery.wife and daughter Mrs.Hugh Cherry of Muren, Hosea Usory, wife and children of Princeton.Galnea Nally, wife and children and Mrs. Russell Hughes of Oaldand City and Leona Jone,.    V ArthuirTiSilsy'WSrenFound dead under bis horse at midnight Saturday night. His death was caused by the horse n Brewster died Saturday morning early at his home In the east end of town after an illness extending over many months. He had been bedfast (or a long time. Deceased was 77 years old March 7tb last, having been bom and spent his life in tois community. He was born just north of town on the Petersburg road and has lived here his entire life. He wa« well known and liked, being a men of strict honor and uprightness. February 12, 1863 he wak'married to Margaret Gipson who with seven children, »3I grown, survive. The children are William, Maree, Rufus, Walter and Eddie Brewster, Mrs. Sam Heacock and Mrs. Cart Kluameier. All live ih and near here except Maree who lives in Anderson. He if survived also by his twin brother, Jason Brewster who is the only remaining one of a family of fourteen children. The fanecel service was conducted Monday afternoon from tha tamily reliance wfth Eldar D. B. Moora in dutfga. Burial waa i« Oak Bills cafn-atarr- Sim Masoo^e of Pike county’s best known and molt highly respected citizens, died Monday at his home in Monroe township. He was 82 years old and was one of the most widely known men in the county. Ho was a successful farmer and a pioneer resident of Mon roe township. He was a man of good judgment whose advice in many matters was widely sought. His was a high character, always strictly honest and fair in dealings. Surviving are the widow and nine children. Mrs. Abijab Beatty, Mrs. W. S. Thompson. Mrs. Isaac Parmer, Flora, Will, Mike, Shelby, George and Grover Mason, all residents of this county. The funeral service was held Wednesday morning at Blackfoot church. Burial was in the Blackfoot cemetery. Kat^Miley. wife of James D. Miley Jied Friday night in^ an Evansville hospital where she was operated on a few days previous. For several years she had been a sufferer of cancer and had Httlo hop® when she went to the hospital but thought there was a cliance to have her health restorad. She was one of tho best known women of this town. She was a daughter of the late Richard Einman who lived a mile north of town where the deceased was born in 1862. She was 57 years old last October. In 1887 she was married to Mr. Miley. One child, I.,awrenee E. Miley who, with the husband survives, ^seboro to them. About six years ego Mrs- Miley united with the Christian cboreh and remained in the faith until her deaifh. She had a pleasing dispositMli alwajMi kind an|i friendly .to all wi^ whoa she earn# in eontaet. Stw Bpewfe most^of bar time at home caHbg    fettilf.    She ikill he ilBeimlbytb* father enfi mu ^whom lMo ow doTotod. The «amaina    btmmhM    lame    Batordaf regtdam falling on him while on his way home from Petersburg. The horse and rider were both dead when found. Arthur Miley was a son of William Milsy of Logan townsbip and was 19 years old. Saturday afternoon he went to Petersburg horseback. On his way home in the evening the horse fell with him on the public highway near the home of Thomas Lamb in Madison township. He was not found until about midnight when Delbert Sanderson, son of Sherman Sanderson came along and found him. Young Milej^had a horse blanket wrapped about him and when the horse fell be could not extricate himself and the supposition is that the horse falling on him mashed bis life out. Thy ground where the horse and rider were found was perfectly lovsl and it ia guenad by men of exparlonee who viewed tho place that the horae droppod dead* Decaaaed va4V^ yaara old Juuo 20th last and waa a ayfandid Mhd Tha fonaral atrvtoo wnrhofed Basador sftsmoon, horial ‘haiag -dw miiuurnktmr- ^ Captsitr P. M. Bartley died at 6 o’clock Wednesday morning at an Ev-anaville hospital where he went for treatment and where he was operated on a few daya ago. He had been here at the home of his daughter, Mrs. G. B. DeTar for several weeks. He was 78 years old and is survived by the widow, one daughter, Mrs. DeTar and several grand children. He waa a man who made many frienda, a native of fjsrrison county where he apent almost his entire life. He was a public man most of his life and his death will be mourned. The remains were shipped from Evansville to his old home in Corydon where the funeral was held Thursday. The many friends of the old civil war veteran here and the friends of the family are grieved to learn of his death. __ Alexander died Sunday afternoon at 5:30 o’clock at his home north-east of town after a long sickness. He had been bedfast but about three weeks but for three' months he bad not been able to be out. In his death one of the beat and moat highly respected men of this community passed to the. great beyond. He waa born March 7, 1847 in Lawrence county, Indiana and was 72 years old last March. When tho civil war broke out be enlist ed and served with honor in Co. B, 36 Ind. Vol. In 1872 ho was marrisd to Mary M. Jones. To them were bérn six children, two of whom, Samuel J. Alexander of Pennville, Ind* aad Jetin Q. Alexander of thi* epuuty, wrvlvp with the widow. Many years ago the family moved to this coontyr deesasi^ fpending most of his lifs a rtoidant of this community.^ Ha. wag a ebristlaa gentleman who wa»h«mB;^gh by all <rba )in#w end frioMÜrlifc#»*" "    ^ ^ ed. Ila as no respectable man ever slanders his family, so no respectable citizen ev«r "knocks" or in any way defames the town in which he lives. A man who will not uphold and praise his community, the community where he earns his money and which affords him many privileges, is not worthy to be called a citizen. If he is dissatisfied with his surroundings let him keep still and do his beet to better them, or go some place where he can be satisfied. We have room only for the boosters. _______ Arid again our old enemy the "flu’’ is being thought of and talked of. But the less attention and publicity wa g!v§ him, the better. Doctors agreed ^ha( file "flu’’Taat year raged tordest In tlM wMKimAnitM that disease. Even though we ourselves may be unaffected by our words, yet we may implant a fear in the mind of a friend which may prove dfsaatroaa. So let us cease thinking and talking of the "flu.” Let us live healthy, cheerful, normal lives, with plenty of sleep, fresh air, and nourishing food, and then nothing can bring harm to either mind or body. The young ladies of ClasPKo. 6 of the M. E. Sunday School held their regular monthly social at the class room Monday evening. They invited a number of young men and the evening was pleasantly spent. At the close of the meeting a young men’s clase was organized with the 'following named as members: Clellie E. McCord, President; James Stinson, Vine President ; Merril Rhodes, Secretary-Treas-urer; Prof. Abe Loeaer, Teacher; Roma Stinson, John Horstmeyer. Virgil Gray, Maurice Evans, Charley Cooper, Virgil Smith, John Williams, Harry Ellison,. Loral Shaw, Virgil Kemp. Cyrus Ragle, John Woolaey, Prof. Elmer Beadles. Prof. Carl Har-meyer. Hurley Dedman, Pearl Robling, qyfton Robling, Floyd Biggs. Walter Jones and Marve Stockinger. There waa held at Princeton. November 17, a conference of the Superintendents and Trustees of the first congressional district. The rural school problem was the main topic of discus-aion. The state speakers were L. N. Hines, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, E. B. Wethrow, Stato' High School Inspector and Z. M. Smith. Stat^ Supervisor of Agriculture Education. One of the roost interMting lectures was given by Snperintondent Lee Driver of Randolph county. Hie anbjeet was Tho Consolidated School# of Randolph Connty. illustrated with the lantern. Ho showed hew tfca schools of hie oranty with 181 one roea houses had heee consolidated till thera wue only 9 one room boosM waw^; Thia lhad heaii aeeompUshad in tha lato to ldara Tka high aehoal otroUaiMto iiad inartosad from 61 to 73*. toattaadowafitoa Hk* Réao# mm omMiiM», ts» ■'k

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