Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - September 19, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
wiNSI.OWrPIKE COUNTY, INDIANA. FRIDAY MORNING.' SEPTEMBER 19, 1919
f ^ —
Castor oil at Everett's.
Oranges 5 for 10c. McLaughin’s. For Sale-
-Good milch cow. Price
Car load meier’s. _
Navy beans 12Jc Laughlin’s.
J. C. Corn.__
Small nappies dom’s Saturday.
of barrel salt at Klus-
of fountain syringes at
per pound at Mc-
cow. ’ Price $65.
for 10c each at Wis-
Fresh line of candy at Wisdom’s.
line of fancy stationery at
Joan of Arc bean 15c per Laughlin’s.
can at Mc-
School supplies at Wisdom’s
and new stationery
A 5c bar of that good 4c at Robling’s.
toilet soap for 1
Own your own home, the money to do so, see
Dispatch office for Notary work. Those famous Rexall remedies at Everett’s.__
Pineapple sliced, McLaughlin’s.
All kinds Everett’s.
of shoe polishes at
20c per can at Robliag’s.
Coffee, a good balanced blend 42c per pound at McLaughlin’s.
Thomas and Frank Evansville Tuesday.
For Sale—Home Mrs. C. J. Reiners.
' Face powder, cold cream, talcum and perfume at Wisdom’s
A full line of heating stoves at Pirkle’s Hardware Store.
Robling’s grocery department is the place to buy soaps of all kinds.
Concrete blocks exchanged for sand hauling at factory back of mill.
A large can of yellow cling peaches, in heavy syrup 50c at McLaughlin’s.
For Sale-100 head No. 1 stock ewes. Cash or good note. Nelson & Hollon.
Conc'^eta blocks from factory back of mill, priced laid in wall if desired.
timothy grass at Cooper’s Hardware
Red top and good clean ones
T. J. Lemasters of Oakland City •was mingling with friends in Winslow
We will have in a few days seed as follows; rye, timothy, red top. Klus-meier. _____
If you haven’t Mr. Loeser.
Brown Shoe Polish that restores the leather to its color at McLaughlin’s.
Good hard concrete blocks in stork now at the factory back of flour mill.
Wyatt Powell left Tuesday for Ak ron, Ohio where he will work in a factory. '
When you get to cutting corn I have binder twine for you. Heuring’s blacksmith shop. ______
T. J. Roy the Spurgeon photographer, was mingling with friends in Winslow Tuesday.
Call us when you want an auto and driver for any trip, long or short, Everett Fettinger.
Raisins in tin cans 15c and 20e, guaranteed at McLaughlin’s. .
Concrete blocks as low as 13J cents at factory back of flour mill.
Keep worms away from your stock by feeding Sal vet. Winslow Milling Co. _____
Mr. and Mrs. El Thurman and Mrs Siegel Thurman and baby visited Mr.
nd Mrs. Hes Cox day.___
Wanted to Buy or Rent—Good dwell ing property around Winslow or Petersburg. Asahel Ashby.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lybarger and two children of Madison. 111., are here visiting Lee Hearing and family.
There is no stock feed like Salvet If have never tried it come to our Winslow Milling Co
D. T. Henning and wife, prominent south county people, were ^ looking-after business matters in Winslow Friday. __
Mrs. Floyd Oursler and children of Cynthiana, are here the guests of her mother, Mrs. W. E. McNeely and other relatives and friends.
School time will soon be here. We have a full line of pens, ink, pencrth-, tablets and everything for the school )m. Everett’s Rexall Store.
place and try it.
Horse and mule feed, pig meal, dairy feed, middlings and bran at Klus-
Miss Lucrecia Pierson of Seymour, is here the guest of her sister, Mrs. D.
W. Noble. __
Dr. Green’s improved sarsaparilla, guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s
Now is the time to feed Sal-vet to the stock. We have a full supply.
IWinalow MUiing Co. _
.. Harlan ia the name of the new boy botn ItrMr.' ahd Mrs.' Floyd Tisdal of Arthur last Thursday.
Save som.e of your earnings each week, put it in the Building & Loan and watch it grow. See Mr. Loeser.
You may want a new rug or a piece of new furniture this fall. We can please you. Cooper’s Hardware Stijfre.
James Everett Booth, is the name of the new boy born to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Booth of Sugar Ridge, one day last week.
Richard Baas, first-class citizen was attending to Winslow Monday.
a good farmer of Monroe township business matters in
near Winslow Sun*
Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Fisher, former Winslow residents, but now residing in Princeton, were in Winslow Wednesday mingling with old friends.
Mrs. S. F. Heacock of the poor farm is in Savannah. Mo., taking treatment in a sanitarium. She was accompanied by Mrs. Anna Evans who is taking care of her.
Pears—We will begin picking pears Friday. They will be $2.00 per bushel at the home. Persons wanting nice fruit can get them from Friday until all are sold. Joseph Thomas.
For Sale—Recleaned seed wheat grown on limestone soil. Also registered Duroc Jersey pigs. Clover Dale Stock Farm. L. R. Miller, Manager.
John P. Vinyard and Ed Whitman are spending the week at the dam on the Wabash river near New Harmony fishing and camping. They are having a great time.
Notice—I have moved my harness and shoe shop in the J. H. Null building on Depot street and will do your work there the days the mines do not run. Forest B. Gipson.
Winter time will soon be here when must have'fire. Come in and see It is noted
For Sale—No. 16 Papec ensilage cutter. Clarence Ashby.
Denzil Robling returned last week from Cincinnati where he has been
Before you buy life insurance investigate the merits of the Metropolitan. George E. Brewster, Agent.
Navy beans 12Jc per pound, pinto beans 10c and a large can of Joan of Arc kidney beans 15c at Robling’s.
Oliver Mason and William Nally, prominent Monroe township farmers, were in Winsjow on business Friday.
Call at Everett’s store when you want to make an auto drive. We are ready to do auto livery at any hour, day or night. Everett
J, S. Barrett, a leading farmer and good citizen of Lockhart township, was attending to business matters in Wins low one day last week.
I The man who asks the fewest favors has. as a rule, the most friends. And ^hen he does really need to have favor granted, he is pertty sure to get
For Sale—40 acres 2| miles north west of Velpen and 4 miles east of Winslow, good 2 room house, good barn plenty water and good outbuildings
Mr. and . Mrs. Thomas Whitman, prominent people of west end of this township, were in Winslow Friday.
While we might not confesa it features of the Evansville Courier we don’t like to miss are “Mutt & .Teff'' and
Mrs. Maggie Broshears of Linton visited her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Johnson and family of near No. 7 mines the past week.
“Square equal right
All under cultivation.
, Now is winter, scarce
Mary Burrell, get ready for
Bristow were in
Deal’/ field fence has no We have a good supply at the price. ^ George Pirkle & Son Hardware Store.
For Sale—Duroc pigs at weaning time. Males $20.00. females, $25.00. Papers furnished. Service to my reg-
isteyed boar $1.00 Fork.
in advance. H. M.
the time to Coal will be very high and this winter. If you get a Co^’b fiot blast you can save enough to toake the difference. Pirkle’s Hardware Store^___
For Trade—Have 16 acres of land in I mile of Arthur and J mile of rock road. Good well of water and good
Mr. and Mrs, C. C. Lemasters, jprom-inent and influential people of Spurgeon, were in Winslow Saturday attending to business matters and ming ling with friends
John Sallee suffered a broken fin^r by getting caught in the machinery at the Globe mines Saturday. It was the index finger of the right hand. Dr. Miller attended him.
Hauling—I have a new truck and am prepared to do hauilng of any kind at any time or any place. Telephone me when you need the services of a first-class drayman. Dan A. Tisdal,
Gaskell Thompson a motorman arWo.
7 mine got the middle finger of his. right hand broken Thursday when the motor wheel ran over it.
Don’t fail to see Charlie Chaplin in “Sunnyside,” his third million dollar picture film showing at the Star theatre, Monday, September 29th.
Dr. M. L. Pipes, wife and son and Mrs. Ada Cox of Moreland, Ky., are here visitng T. C. Nelson and wife and other relatives and friends.
Fall painting season is ^ here. We have a full line of páint for house, barn, roofs and fences. Priced right. Geo. Pirkle & Son Hardware Store, y
Willie Gilley lost the end of one of the fingers of his left hand Thursday when a fall of coal caught him while he was at work in No. 4 mines. Dr. Miller dressed the wound. ^
While cranking a Ford Sunday Loren Hawkins, north of town, suffered a dislocation of his rig’nt arm at the wrist and the small bone of his right arm fractured. Dr. Miller reduced the
Mrs. Elmer Wilhelm is in Evansville at the home of her parents sick. She is just recovering from an attack of pneumonia. She was able to sit up a
Mr. Loeser, secretary of the Building & Loan Association, will explain to you how to own your own home, how to save a part of your earnings and become a more independent citizen. See him about it. _
Merril Rhodes has begun the erection of a new five room búngalo east of his father’s home which he purchased recently. The work will be pushed with all possible speed in order to be completed this fail.
Holhe Sims, Horace Barnett and Marion Beardsley went last week to Bloomington where they entered the State University for the year. These young men . are all graduates of the local high school and are good students
Nothing speaks better for a rural community than a nice lawn in the school yard and a large number of tine old shade trees. Mistakes were made by the pioneers in the size of school grounds; in nearly all cases they are too small.
the Florence line we carry, for its no soot, many heat units and no clinkers. Cooper’s Hardware Store.
Now is the time to build that fence you have been thinking about while yúo can get “Square Deal’’ field fence at the right price. Come in and le< fi, talk it over. Pirkles’ Hardware Store*
;^HEiT''*Mortorr ident but now living in Princeton, was here Friday. Lem is working life insurance and is making quite a success of it. He is a captain for his territory in a business writing contest.
Charlie Chaplin has gotten out another million dollar comedy which will be shown by the Star theatre, Monday September 29. Nobody excels Chaplin in comedy and this his third million dollar film. Don’t fail to see it.
The man who wants to succeed and to do the greater things of life will be most unmercifully crticized. No matter what you may be doing, there are always some foolish people to condemn you. Never mind them, but go ahead.
Notice—Several accounts are due me for bull and boar service. All such accounts are payable to John Thompson who ilves on my farm. All those so indebted will please see Mr. Thompson and make settlement. George T. Acheaon,
building spot. Wish to team of work horses or See S. L Reed
trade for good other stock.
The date following your name printed on your paper shows the time to which your subscription is paid. By t^l'ing an occasional glance at this you will not run any risk of getting behind if you will pay up when the time eépwB you are due to pay
Mrs. Rebecca Ireland has received a letter from her son Horace in the navy. He was in Brooklyn, N. Y. when she last heard from him. He had just come in from his third trip to France.
Announcement has been received here of the birth of a son September 7 to Mr. and Mrs. Ross Mathis of Corpus Christi, Texas. Mrs. Mathis was formerly Miss Eleanor Hendron of this
Come to our store and see the white enamel Gole range. There is no finer range from every point of what you want a range to do than this one. A set of aluminum ware with it $90.00. Why pay more for something no better. Pirkle’s Hardware store.
paths are. gi r is*l3ot*'"^
Block Salt at Klusmeier’s.
Col. John Hogan and wife are in Warrick county this week where Col. Hogan has- charge of a large sale of live stock.
Mr. and Mrs. Santford Singleton spent from Friday until Sunday visiting Prof. J. S. Johnson and family in
For Sale—My home of 2.18 acres, 4 room house, good cistern, young orchard and good out builuings. Mile southwest of Winslow. Also Ford automobile and good as new Player phone. Sam Newton.
Those who visited Aram Grimes and family Sunday were Mrs. Agatha Yount, Mrs. Martha Doub, Lewis Snow, Burl Smith of Greenwood, Cyprus Snow of Polk City, Iowa, Norman Williams and wife and J. M. Smith
George Parke and Mrs. Lizzie Arnold were married at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilder in Monroe township Saturday in the presence of a number of people who were there attending Mr. Wilder’s public sale. The couple went to Petersburg and secured the license and came back to the sale where Rev. James B. Hayden performed the ceremony. They are highly respeted people of Monroe township. Mr, Parke is a good farmer and a splendid citizen; They will live on his^ farm in Monroe township. The Dis-path extends congratulations for a long and happy married life.
Mrs. Flora Beadles wife of Claude Beadles, of Brovvntown, died Wednesday about noon after a long illness of tuberculosis. She had been a sufferer
few minutes Tuesday, most two weeks.
the first for al-
Paul Thiry left Sunday for Ann Arbor, Michigan, where he has entered the university. He will take engineering. He studied one year at Rose Poly, Terre Haute and was a lieutenant in the engineering corps in France during
the war. _ y
A big dinner and. an all day nateting was held at the Logan cemetery in Jefferson township Sunday in honor of William P. Lounsdale of Campbell Mo., a former resident of this county. Those present were: ‘ Peb Thornes and wife of Daviess county, M. L. Capehart and wife, Tbad Capehart, wife and daughter of Washington, John Braden, For*-rest Braden and wife of Petersburg, E. T. Williams and wife, Lee Dearing and wife of Winslow, James Arnold and wife, Ralph Capehart, Tilghman Gray and wife. Vernon Holder and wife of OtwelL Mrs. Edith Baker of Bedkey, Ind., Thomas Steen and son of near Otwell. The entire day was spent pleasantly and all report a fine time.
“Sunnyside’’ is the name of Charlie Chaplin’s latest comedy. It is his third million dollar picture film. It will be shown at the Star theatre Monday, September 29th. To miss it means you have missed Jais greatest comedy yet. Chaplin is the world famous comedian.
It’s just as easy for you to eat enough in one day to last you a week, as it is for the business man to advertise enough in one week to last him a year. The business man who thinks he is like a camel and can make a long journey across the desert of business on one spurt of advertising will find himself very dry long before he has reached the first oasis.
The quarterly statement of the First National of Winslow is published
in thfs issue. A glance at it will show you what a splendid condition this institution is in. No institution in the county is growing at the rapid rate,this one is. It is conservatively managed. Every courtesy consistent with somid banking is extended patrons by this sound institution.
érican girls Not so many yeais ago it was considered a ^reat impropriety for girls of the so-called “better class’’ to go into the business world. Today the idle girl is looked upoy with indifference or disgust._ ^
We appreciate the manner in which our neighbors turned out at our sale Thursday and the fine treatment we were accordf^d. We will remember you for your many kind acts and fine treatment. We were well pleased with the sale. George T. Acheson.
Jake Meyer, for the past couple of yeers employed at the local station of the Southern railway but recently transferred to Huntingburg, w'as married last week to Miss Mathilda Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Nelson of Ayrshire, The happy couple will reside in Huntingburg. Their many friends here will extend best wishes.
In his third million dollar comedy showing kt the Star theatre Monday, September 29, Chaplin teaches people how to be happy though tired, how to catch wild oats, how to beatjthe alarm clock, how to win a maiden’s Jove, how to meet real faries. The whole show is farm life as it should be. Don’t oiiss “Sunnyside.” September 29th. __
Herachel Nixop, 14 years old aon of Joseph Nix^ soutown got his right collar bone broken Thursday getting out of an automobile while it was in motion. The accident happened early Thursday morning. The young man was brought to town. Dr. Miller dressed the fracture._
Winslow’s Senior and Junior high school opened Monday morning with 132 pupils. Enrolled in the 8th grade or junior high shool are 44; nrst year, 47; second year, 20; third year, 15, fourth 6. The school is crowded and few more are yet to come in. Every thing started off in fine style and a successful year is anticipated.
The Loogootee ball team came here Sunday and were defeated by the Winslow Cubs in a «core which stood 1 to 0. The fans áre saying that league ball was played aa the game was errorless. It was a hot one so the fans say and one of the best games reported in the pocket this season. By the defeat of the Loogootee team the local team becomes the champions of Southern Indiana,, There is only one possible team for them now that being the Tell City bunch. The local fana are very anxious that the Tall City team pay them a vi«it as they believe the local team is much the strongest. Next Sunday the strong Cheto Cola team of Ev-anaville will be here and fans expect another good game.
The remains of Mrs. Temperance Smith, wife of Sam Smith, arrived in Petersburg Monday ntwrning from Washington, D. C. The Smiths have been living in Washington for several yearH. They formerly resided irf Petersburg. Deceased was 67 years old and is survived by the husband and two sons. The funeral service was held Monday afternoon from the M. E. church in Peterbsurg where the deceased was a member. Burial was in
Walnut Hills cemetery. ^
Coming out of No. 4 mine Monday afternoon Eph Miller was caught by a piece of falling timber and slate which broke his right arm and cut his left ear. He was driving a mule hitched to a mine car. Some fellows in the rear were urging him to make speed. He struck the mule with the whip. The mulé kicked so hard he struck the top and jarred a piece of timber and slate down which caught Miller’s arm laying across the side of the car. The arm is fractured at the elbow and is a serious break. He was brought to the office of Drs. DeTar where the fracture was reduced. They sent him to an Evansville hospital Tuesday for an ex-ray of the elbow. The ex-ray showed the elbow Joint uninjured and the fracture * properly reduced.
for many months. The family formerly lived east of town, a few months ago moving here. Her maiden name was Dillon. She was 26 years old and is survived by the husband and four chilaren. She was a good woman and had many friends. Through all her many months of suffering she was patient and kind. Her death will be mourned by a large circle of friends. The funeral service will be conducted Friday. Burial will be in Oak Hills cemetery.
In every city there are movements which call for the expenditure of mon-Some at these.jakte 0 distinctly pub-
lie charactef'lind áre'páid for thrbUgh
taxation, others are of semi-public character and for.them the funds must be raised through voluntary contributions. These must come from the men who are doing the business of the place and who have money. There is no other way. The man who has the money is the man who must pay the bills, if they are to be paid. Most enterprises of a public nature which have for their object the betterment of conditions, business or otherwise, in a city, will directly or indirectly, return more than the money expended to thosn who pay it __
As James Fair and wife áfid Mrs. Mitchell of Petersburg were driving to Vincennes Saturday they met a woman in a buggy who became frightened and pot twa children in the road which Mr.
Fair must either run over or take the ditch. He took the ditch. Mrs. Fair’s nose was broken, both eyes blacked and her right arm broken. Fluge’s nose was skinned and be was otherwise bruised. Mrs. Mitcbell’fl face was bad ly bruised. The car suffered a broken wheel, windshield and the top torn off. Dr. Miller was called to Petersburg to
attend thenu _
Will Robinson, a prominejnt Wtizen of Marion township, died Saturday afternoon in an Evansville hospital after having been operated on a few days previous. He never regained consciousness after the operation. The remain* were brought.to Velpen Saturday nigb^ and were taken to his home. He was one of that township’s substantial citizens and one who will be missed. He 58 years old and is survived by the widow and six children. He took sick about a year ago and went to the hospital for an operation as a last resort but without finding the relief he sought. He was a native of Marion township where be was well known and liked. The funeral service was held Monday fbrunoon from the Liberty church, Rav. C. E. Barrett conducting the service. Burial was in the Liberty emetery.
Trustee Reece Burns has selected the following corps of teachers for Monroe township for the coming school term : Spurgeon, Anna E. Falls, principal; Emory E Gouts, Mabel Kuhn, Charles Oxby, Lydia Langford and Lesta Parke; Simtown, Everett Julian and Josie Gryder; Wilder, Cecil Chance; Rosa. Golda Jenkins; France. Clesta Walker; Burdette, Roy Smith; Leach, Lowell Wallace; Mason, Normel Fowler; Ballard, Dello Wilson; Shilo, Elza Leach; Black, Ruth Faries; Lincoln. Esther Parke. __
Before the water in a river can-be purified the river bed must be disturbed and the water made very muddy and dirty, only to come out of its purifica tion process without a flaw to mar its excellence. -Very often in order to cure a pátient the doctor has to make him sicker before he makes him better. The same principle might be applied with profit to our little towh. Not that we are very muddy or very sick id any sense of the word. But we are not perfect and perhaps if we would al start in and work hard and' cure these imperfections, the result <vould justify the general upheaval throuhg which we would have to pass.
James Z. Bell, familiarly known all over Pike county as Zack Bell, died Sunday, afternoon about 5 o’clock at his home in Petersburg after being sick about a year, four months of the time being bed fast. He was one of the best known men in Pike county. He was born in Jefferson township, November 9. 1862 and would have been 57 years old November next. Most of his life he spent as a resident of Jeffer-1 township where he worked on a
later entering business in Al-Thirteen years ago he sold out
Mrs. Jodie Morton, wife o Morton, died Sunday night at their' home north-east of town of tuberculosis. She had been in poor health since lasV summer. During the inflaenz» epidemic last winter she contracted the disease and had not been well since. About three weeks ago she took bad. Deceased was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel G. Alexander. She was born November 24. 1872 and would
have been 47 yeara old thia November. Septebmer 7. Í890 ahe married Waah Morton. To them were born twelve children, aix of whom with the husband and father survive. Mrs. Morton waa m good woman and lived the life of a chriatian. She w«* a member of the Church of God. The funeral aervice waa hsld Tueaday from the Flat Creek church conducted by Elder Haate. Burial waa in the Flat Creek cemetery.
and went on the road as traveling sales-for Hulmán & Co. He visited every store in Pike county and was eminently successful aa a salesman and was universally respected and liked by all with whom he came in contact. Eight years ago he moved to Petersburg. December 27, 1886 he married Amanda Kinman. To them were born two children who with the widow survive. The children are Edgar Bell of this city and Miss Edna who has b^n his constant companion. Surviving also are five brothers and three sisters. Few tpen were better known over Pike county than Zack Bell. He was strict-ly honest and stood for the right at all times. His was a positive nature and he had no hesitancy in declaring his position on any question. He was an ardent democrat and made two racM for county office, being defeated both times. One race he made several yeara ago for county treasuref. Last year he was the democratic candidate for county auditor. Re was a Christian gentleman, for twenty five years a member of the General Baptist church at Algier*. He had many strong friend* and valued them by never failing them when expected. In the death of Zack. Bell Pike county loses one of her atrong citizen* and he will be greatly missed. ■ The funeral aervice took place Wednesday from the Presbyterian church in Petersburg. The eervico wee in charge of Rev. McClung pastor of that church end Rev. W. P. Deerlng of Oakland City. Burial waa in Walnut Hills cemetery.