Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - September 26, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
Castor oil _
New line of fountain
cow. Price $65.
J. C. Corn.__
A line of good candies at Wilder’s
WINSLOW, PIKE COUNTY. INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING,
Pie peaces. 20c per can at Robliag’s
SEPTEMBER 26. 1919
Ladies’ silk and lisle hose, all
Ladies* silk gloves, at Wisdom’s.
black and white
Michigan hand picked beans, per pound at McLaughlin’s.
department is the
Robling’s grocery place to buy soaps of all kinds.
Concrete blocks exchanged for sand hauling at factory back of mill. '
Concrete blocks from factory back of mill, prided laid in wall if desired.
Red top and timothy grass seed, good clean ones, at Cooper’s Hardware Store.
A 5c bar of that good 4c at Robling’s.
toilet soap for
See Klusmeier for seed seed and blue grass seed.
Large can of peaches in heavy syrup for 50c at McLaughlin’s.
' Own your own home, the money to do so, see
If you haven’t Mr. Loeser.
Dr. Green’s improved sarsaparilla, guaranteed for rheumatism. Everett’s Rexall Store. __
For Sale—17 bead breeding ewes from 2 to 4 years old Virgil Dorsey.
Good hard concrete blocks now at the factory back of flour mill.
More of that good “Come coffee at 38c per pound at McLaughlin’s Grocery-__
Barrel salt and meier’s Market.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brenton of Indianapolis, are here visiting with relatives and old friends.
The man who sees his duty apd does it, is the man that is needed always and everywhere.__
Many a young man goes seek his fortune when Fortune is seek ing him at home. _
When you get to cutting corn I have binder twine for you. Heuring’s blacksmith shop.
Dispatch office for Notary work
All kinds of shoe polishes at Everett’s. __
Good Jap rice, 18c per pound at McLaughlin’s Grocery.
2 pound bucKet of pure 75c, McLaughlin’s
For Sale—No. cutter.
Get a good lunch at Wilder’s restaurant. Fisher’s old stand.
Concrete blocks as low as 131 at factory back of flour mill.
Otto Baue'rmeister of Stendal, was in town Monday on business.
Keep worms away from your st^k by feeding Sal vet. Winslow Milling
E. J. McLaughlin, the grocer, looked after business matters in Otwell Tuesday. _
John Maxey of Stendal, was in town Monday. John is traveling for a fertilizer company.__
Call us when you want an auto and driver for any trip, long or short.
Sale—10 ewes and two Shropshire bucks. Sebastian DeMotte, R. D. No. li_ Velpen, Ind.
Everett Fettinger, For
Sale—Good heavy work horse, good milch cow, young sow and eight pigs. Floyd Ashby.
Come in and see one of our making machines. They do the work Pirkle’s Hardware Store.
Trimmed hats, a good quality of velvet, priced at $2.75, $3.50. $4.50 and
$5.00. Ursa Bell.___
Now is the time to feed Sal-vet to the stock. We have a full supply.
Having purchased the Fisher restau rant, I solicit your patronage in lunches and soft drinks. John Wilder.
Winslow Milling Co.
Edward Eaton of Oakland City, was in town Saturday, mingling with friends and old neighbors.
There is no stock feed like Salvet. If you have never tried it come to our place and try it. Winslow Milling Co.
Gaines McKinney and Thomas J. Roy of Spurgeon, were in Winslow
The Eastern Star Auxiliary will meet at the home of Mrs. Zilla Hicks Friday afternoon. All members are urged to
be present^_ ;
For Sale—House and lot in Winslow
and 180 acres of coal land in Marion township. Mine on place in operation,
hog lard for
16 Papec Clarence Ashby.
' Wanted for which we will pay McLaughlin’s Grocery.
Poatnvaster Oda Dearing of Velpen, was attending to business matters in
School. girls velveteen tarns elastic in head bands, silk tassel, black only, price $1.50. Ursa Bell.
The stork visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Carter, south of town Friday* and left a boy with them.
It is good to practice what preach but be careful what you jureach and make your sermons short.
When you are in need of a new churn we can supply you with the right kind. Pirkle's Hardware Store.
Before you buy life insurance investiste the merits of the Metropolitan. Ge<t:e_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.
Clint C. Welton, of Petersburg, was greeting old friends in town Friday. He formerly lived on Sugar Ridge but sold his farm to the Globe Mining Co.
For Sale—Duroc pigs at weaning time. Males $20.00, females, $25.00. Papers furnished. Service to my registered boar $1.00 in advance. H. M.
Now is the time to do that painting you have been needing done so long.
Notice—Our store will bo closed Saturday, October 4th on account of Jewish holiday. Snyder’s Department Store. _
_ Have a large Maxwell truck ready to do your hauing. Call us when you have anything to move. ’Phone 2-3 or see Topsy Myers. Lee Dearing.
Clellie Skinner was in St. Louis last week consulting a specialist regarding his condition. He was mashed in the mines* about three years ago and has
'Lost—Brown cloth coat with velvet collar and cuffs, between Velpen and Simtown. Finder leave at The Dispatch office.__
Gall at Everett’s store when you want to make an auto drive. We are ready to do auto livery at any hour.
Ours is the Sherwin-Williams, the best on the market. Pirkle’s Hardware
Joseph Taylor, Leonard Chambers Charles Stilwell and Perry Hatfield, prominent citizens of Velpen
been paralized in his lower limbs ever since. The specialists he visited told him they could not help him any.
A marriage license was issued at Jasper last week to Arvin Nelson, a
day or night. Everett
John B. T. Dearing and R. B. Dorsey, prominent citizens of Littles, were jningling with friends and attending to business matters in Winslv™ Friday.____
We keep our place clean and serve good lunches, good soft drinks and the best brands of cigars and tobaccos. John Wilder. .
W ednesday matters.
looking after business
Clarence Thomas and family of ansville, visited Walter Brewster and family from Saturday until Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. Alva Stephens, prominent people of Lockhart township, were in town on business Wednesday.
Save some of your earnings 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 Store.
John Miller, a prominent farmer of Marion townsbij?, was attending to
The Star Theatre will present “Sun-nyside,” Charlie Chaplin’s third million dollar comedy next Monday night. Don’t miss it._____
We have some more of that good buggy paint. Good for getting the buggy ready
for winter. Pirkle’s
Baby bonnets, black velvet trimmed with blue, rose pink or red.*' Sizes 15, 16, and 17 at $1.50 With beaver trimming $2 50. Ursa Bell. ■ • .
Enjoy Charlie Chaplin’s Sunny side’’ which is showing at the Star Theatre next Monday night. All comedy and the finest you have ever had the opportunity to see.
For Trade—Have 16 acres of land in mile of Arthur and i mile of rock road. Good well of water and good
School time will soon be ber^- . have a full line of pens, inkV pencils, tablets and everything for the school room. Everett’s Rexall Store.
Had ware Store.
- ^ Mr. ang/Mrs.
The stork stopped with Mr,
C. M. Haley of Littles one day last week and left a big boy with them. Congratualtions!
Clifton Robling who has been confined to his bed of typhoid feVer for the past three weeks is slowly- improv ing. His many friends are glad to know he is recovering._
Winter time will soon be here ^hen must have fire. Come in and see It IS noted
No trespassing on our grounds near the Ayrshire school grounds. Violations will be prosecuted, eon Mary E. Gideon.
fousinesB matters day. _
in Winslow Wednes-
the Florence line we carry ■for its no soot, many heat units and no clinkers. Cooper’s Hardware Store
“Good Morning ! Have you seen the Courier? Well, 1 guess! Couldn’t get through the day without the Evanvsille Courier.__
For Sale—Recleaned seed grown on limestone soil. Also registered Duroc Jersey pigs. Clover Dale Stock Farm, L. R. Miller, Manager.
P. M. Welton, a prominent citizen of Logan township, formerly of Sugar Ridge, was mingling with friends and
Mrs. Amel Leighty and little daughter, prominent people north of town, were in Winslow Wednesday trading and mingling with friends.
Louis Simpson, a good fariner of Monroe township, was attending to business matters and visiting his son, Charles Simpson in Winslow Monday.
Charlie Chaplin is seen as a “hired man,’’ the much imposed upon slave of a hpyocritical farmer in “Sunny-side,” his third million dollar comedy
looking after business matters in Winslow Saturday.
Ted WilguB who has been in the navy for some months was discharged last week and is visiting relatives here and in Oakland City before taking a place in Louisiana.
Floyd Oursler, editor and publisher
of the Cynthiana Argus. Ivas here Saturday and Sunday visiting with relatives. His family had been here for a week and accompanied him home.
Verner Holder of the vicinity of Lemmons, cut off part of the large toe of his left foot and struck a two inch
prominent farmer of Marion township, this county, to Emma Armstrong of Jasper. They were married at the Methodist parsonage in Otwell. They will live on his farm near New Liberty church. ____
Mrs. Beatrice Irene Biggs of city and Dr. Hilbert P. Klein of Winslow, Ind., were married at the Presbyterian manse in Owensboro on Thursday, Sept. nth by Rev. E. E. Smith of that city. At 4 o’clock that evening Dr. and Mrs. Kleine left for Louisville. They will be at home in Winslow to their friends after October 1st. Mrs Klein is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Biggs and is very popular with her many friends#.—Rockpert Journal. _
building spot. Wish to trade for good team of work horses or other stock. See S. L Reed.
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 aré due to pay.
gash into his foot Friday when the axe with which he was cutting a green limb, glahced.—Otwell Star.
At the Methodist church next Sunday morning at 10:30 Rev. E. M. Hale will fill the pulpit in the absence of the pastor who is away at conference Rev. Hale has been invited by the congregation to fill the pulpit.
Victor Sullivan and wife, S. P Howard and wife returned home Wednesday after a week’s visit with their sons Earl and Harold in Illinois. They motored through in Victor’s new Chevrolet. They report a nice trip. ^
Rev- and Mrs. D. W. Noble, Mr. and Mrs. William Mclntire and Miss Anna Wisdom are in Indianapolis this week attending the annual session of the Indiana conference of the Methodist church. Rev. Noble has been pastor of the local M. E. church for th^ast two years._
at the Star Theatre next Monday nite.
^ Mr. Loeser, secretary of the Building
atte*nding to business matters in Wins- I Loan Association, will explain to you low Saturday. j how to own your own home,
make our schools eminently sue- j save a part of
The Patoka township grade schools oponed Monday. In the Winslow school 8||iimrolled. Monday. Some bunch of Skvarything is moving off nicely. Every room is crowded to its full capacity but »ll_got right down to business the first day and the indications are for a successful year. The high school started a week ago.
Card of Thanks—To the many friends and neighbors who were so kind and good to us during the long sickness and after the death of our dear wife and mother, we want to publicly express our thanks and sincere gratitude. We will remember the many favors extended us as long as we' live. Claude Beadles and Children.
John Ragsdale died Sunday ni the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ñ. B. Coffman in Madison township where he had been making his home for several years. Ho was a native of Daviess county. He was 85 years old and a good man and citizen. The remains were taken to Glendale in Daviess county where the funeral service was held Tuesday._______
Mrs. Nellie Wilhite, wife of William W'ilhite, died Friday night at their home on Lower Main street in Peters-urg. She was 71 years old and was one of the most highly respected ladies of that city. Surviving is the husband and many friends. She was a member of the Methodist church in Petersbm^. The remains were taken to White River chapel were the funeral service was conducted Sunday forenoon by Rev. Golden Smith. Burial was in the Bown}$" cemetery. _
Ollie Gilley, a young man employed 1 We would like for some statistician in No. 4 mines received a broken arm to tell us how many people have been while at work Saturday. He was load- gnied and crippled by automobiles ing coal into a car when the sharp during the past twevie months. But part of a heavy piece of coal fell on I mabye it would be better not to get an his arm fracturing it between the wrist authentic report on the subject, for
•The line of conduct chosen by a young man during the five years from fifteen to twenty will in almost every instance, determine his character for life. As he is then careful or careless, prudent or imprudent, Hndustrious or indolent, truthful or dissimulating in telligeht or ignorant temperate or dissolute so-will he be in after years and it needs no prophet to cast his horoscope or calculate his chances in life.
Advertising is not the work for a dullard. It requires frankness, honesty, tact, originality or quanitness.
Commonplace advertising strikes the reader very much as any other blotch of ink does. A good advertisement
To make our schools eminenuy sue- i o— - .f
ceMful there .hould be the eooperation come a more independent citizen, of teachers, scholars and parents. The I him about it. first two we have. Will the parents now do their duty?
Notice to Hog Breeders—1 have -Diamond Dick.” a pure bred regis-
how to and be-See
tered Spotted Poland male. He is a great grand son of “Chief Plunder. Service fee, $3.00. I want loverS of good hogs to see him. Carl Klusmeier.
A great many posters in Chicago
Mrs. Sylvester Thompson, Mrs- M. McC. Stoops, Mrs. John Watson, Mrs. W. J. Harris and Mrs. Johnny Grim of Petersburg, spent Thursday of last week the guests of* Mrs. Herman Bryant on the Ingle farm south of town.
Charlie Chaplin has to milk and feed the cows, to plow and plant and reap, take care of chickens and • mend the fences. Farm life as it should be is shown in his million dollar comedy
We pay more for labor in this country than is paid in any country in the world, and labor pays
more for rent.
eatch'the eye with the slogan blazoned 1 food and clothing in the United States in large letters: “Throw away your than it does any where else. What the hammer and get a horn.” This is a 1 end will be no one knows but every mighty good booster slogan and it thoughtful man anticipates the anx-
might be a good thing if all our citi- iety. ___
xens would adopt it. j thirty-four years as editor and
I owner of
the idea of State or Nation wide pro- ghould be founded upon honesty of pur hibition of the manufacture, sale or should be explicitly interesting
importation oi' use of automobiles allowed sufficient space to be at
might be started. jtractively displayed. Every promise
Do right and do it right, and care a snap what others will say or do. Of course, the man who honestly seeks to dp right will displease and even offend some, but who are they?..^ A ^d man, an honest man" and a man who has common sense will not be offended at right; or if he is, will soon apologize for his hasty temper. Fraud and hypocrisy may gain a point, but can never hope to enjoy lasting success. What the world needs is men who do right for the sake oj right.
The attorneys for Blythe Lamb, charged with the murder of Mrs. John Rickrich in Petersburg on the afternoon of July 26th, has asked fora change of venue. The case has been sent,to Dubois county. Lamb’s case was called Monday in the Pike circuit court when the change of venue waa asked for. Lamb has been in jail since the murder. He is charged with entering the Rickrich homo and with shooting Mrs. Rickrich while she was seated in a chair in her home talking over the telephone. ____
kept and the
Mrs. George Pancakd 'south of town I in it should be faithfully ^
wrist Friday. She 1 bargains guaranteed to be realized by
tsuu»*« »» *•— .......— - I suffered a sprained u
showing at the Star Theatre next Mon- separating a young calf from its the purcnaser.
day night. Lovers of cannot afford to miss it.
good comedy j mother and had a rope fastened to the t calf and the other end around her hand | The calf was too stout for her and [pulled her down and dragged her.
the wrist. It was at first hand was broken but
Physicians are predicting a return of the infiuenza epidemic the coming winter. The prediction is that the die ease will not be as severe as last year and that many folk who' had it last year will escape entirely this time. Asked what the people should do to
Th.eauin«tialr.in,of Sandiiy .nd j owner or the and cooled the air. Pastures are considerable
briabtening up and certainly the but-1 weea. ne imo u»
ter end milk wiU be a little richer, experience in the p^llcaUm^bueini^
The plowing for wheat ha. been re- Mr. Chewning « one •* Sonthern In-in^iwher? the ground weeeo herd it diana-. with hT. d^gh-
had to-be «topped. The great danger a good part of hi. time with hi. daug
now is an early frost which every one Iter in Florida.
is hoping may not come.
Frank Hollon and Sarah Stucky surprised
their many friends early last Thursday rooming by taking out a marriage license and being married. The ceremony was performed by Rev, McClung at the court house. They -caiiie to Winslow and spent a.few day* visiting with bis sifter, Mrs. J. D. Arnold. The bride is a daughter of William Stucky, north of Petersburg 4ind eras operator at the i*ikc County telephone exchange for four years. The groom is a well known young man in
The public service commission held a hearing in Petersburg Thursday re-gardihg the raise in the rates of the Pike County Telephone Company. The meeting was advertised for any who bad any kick to register against the raise to appear before the board but no one appeared. From this it appears that the subscribers are watisfied with the service and the raise the company made recently. There was a strong kick made when the company started to charge a 10c toll charge between ex-ebanges of the county but when this
The dreaded disease, tuberculosis, is more frequently found in the crowded parts of cities, where homes are built I spraihmg closely together in which pure air can- thought her
not cireuUt. freely, and where .a- pro».<i to b« only . .pram. , noth
light cannbt enter. Over-crowded, xh/^^n high school started work- avoid the disease they advise “o^h poorly ventilated homes and workshops ^ Monday. Next Monday the grade ing in particular can ji®.^
tend to spread the disease. We may ! Marion township will start, keep the general condition of the ^dy
well be thankful for the abundance of has selected the foL Us healthy «» P®®®»ble^
pure air in our country homes. j corps of teachers for the term : sleeP *\”‘®
On «count of their f.ilur. to deliver Velpen nigh «^l-John Com, euper. ^h. epidemic i.
Mhool books according to contract the Intendenti H. O. Breweter. »"”»'*>•*•'
flrm. holding the ,chool contract Opal toaper eupervi^r
with the etato are liable to lose their P. Bordere. Cberlee Smith and A. V , „ ^ ,
contracts. The matter will be discuss- Hoatetter; Sulphur Springs. Hilton charlea W. Befdlea waa k«ed-Wed
ed by the state board of education Robinson; Now Liberty. Mary Mor^n,I week in St. Louia by
meeting in Indianapoila Friday. Therellron Bridge. Clyde M^rs; Hoff g,^gj„cuted. Beadles was a 1 ine-
h«i been a serious shortage of school Branch. Ullian Lindsey; White Oak. __
books all over the state. School# are I Charlee Hays.
starting all over the state and fowl j^^^ies Burns and Mias Anna Bee
books are to be had. | married Monday afternoon at the
fatigue as possible, not expected to come until after frost when bouses will'all be closed and the fresh air shut
differencol homo of Frank T. Woodford where the
man pnd was stringing a lighting wiw when he touched a “live” electric wire and received 2800 volts. He was pulled from the charged wire by fel low workmen who placed a rope around the body and pulled it away. His death was insUnt. Deceased waa born
in^ht ipfriTof twna? ^When' yoü go]bride has n^de her home ■^“®® ®J®^“ _______
into some towns everybody seems glad a small 8»^- ® i?*’^W**^Noble in the 1 in Velpen. November 20, 18S0 and waa
you came and when you go into others j membera of the family. |38 yeara 9 roontha and 28 days old. H«
you go into others the people act li’ae they Wonder what I pwaence of
When the place The newly married people are among worda or 1 thia community'a best young people and have the respect of all. Mr.
you came there for. will express its feelings in words or actions it is a sort of an underlying
“?nTtb.t i. b„d‘«."¿a;, but
deteet. It-, up to the indtvidu.1 citi- The bride I. • ofjmnk S ^ ^
mmmuriU whW.;;. uVed for mv- t.k.n .if tt« eube^b».^rrily
He went to the army from 1 accepted tba raise on the monthly toll
«ral years, here and haa been wockiug in **»• fields WMt of P^eraburg ainee ble return fteaa ter vice. The Diapatch ex-Xei^eongretuletieBa to the couifie.
cbarge. No one appeared before the otmtmiaaioii last Thnndey end probably tecAuee they were a«t|«fled with the adjuatment of tbe boalaemL ^
zen ae to which elesa our town goes in.
Do you stand and atare at atrangera op] spent do you apeak to them kindly «id giv*|P«nBg any information wanted. To be friend-will
Bee of Velpen. Ail her life abe hjkñ tbia cemmoMtar. She ia e of many aoeompliab-ideal wife.
many aaa^ an
was a son of William C. and Man^ E. Beadles. Hie boyhood days were~mfwnt in Velpen where he is well known. Surviving ere the perenta. tjhe widow
The children are
H«ry aged 16, Caryle, 14 and Mary Catberioe, 10. Three brotbere. Glenn mmá Forreat and three aiatera, Effie Bi»edwell of St. Lotóe.
any iniorra«M«ii w«nn.w. --I lira. Daisy Tbad# of iWnceton and Mrs*
ly with people coata nothing and bringr[flM 11 jiif^ GrlffUb of WtRtf Tho
the community a reputation that migfaty valuable. Let every fello do hip pert. A amile wUlMoik HSnd-lMM* era.
Kt^doina in «tondbm thorn ]
lÉiieraLof tbo imfM4nna$e mm »•»
in 8t UftíB ^Mdair wRfc Mirlal
The business house that does not ad-^ vertise through the newspapers, ia a dead one. If the business is too small to advertise it is too small to be in business. Such a business bouse is not worthy the patronage of the public and does not long get it either as the pub-lie is changing. - For instance not so many years ago the main travel in thia town waa ail on the east side of Main street. Not so now. The reason for the change is there ia no business house on that corner. Put a live, advertising business on that comer and it would b« that way again. People have learned to go where the store advertises be-eauae they feel that the merchant who lefuses to advertise is not sure of hie ground. The advertising merchant knows that he knows how to buy and handle the line of goods he handles.
Saturday evening, September ^b, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Robinson entertained quite a number of young people in honor of their daughter Gleny’a sixteenth birthdey. Those present were: Albert Hammond. Buthyl Brenton. Dennia Selby. Rex Weathers. Harley Beroent. Lyndon Selby, Sampson Alexandar. Jesse Hollon. Orbra Breta. Horace Bement, Ellla Weathers, Leo OodfU. Edward Ennis, Rufu* Steinhall, Floyd Fettinger and Courtis Weathers, Misaee Vonnle Brenton, Mildred Bawiett.Glada Tegmeyer. Bertha Froat, Emma Hollon, Dorothy Swinehart, Frieda Cham* neaa. Esaie Tboropeon. Marie Alexan--der, Opha Hughea. Haael Robinaon, Esta Hobaon, Aliene Selby, Ardlenn Selby, Panoy Nance, Hollie Thelma Roblnaoo. Mary Mra, Georgo Cox end dangbtait lüp» red of EvaáwUIe. ov^ng
epwt In muMft mé n^new R^re$|^ aaenta. wete adpeed. 8be feeeiaed
Idee pmeeW-' W ntn^
beem drtaWnt S* hWT