The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on June 19, 1924 · Page 6
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June 19, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 6

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, June 19, 1924
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Page 6
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THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1924. man died at that place today. Mrs. Alleman resided in Plymouth for many years, residing at 122 west Jef- McGriff, Guy Thayer of Lapaz, Rus- j great message. "A Visit In An An-sell Rheubelt of Chicago, Thurston I cient Tennple' 'appears upon the title Meloy, Wendell Fickerl of rasadena, ! page. The author hps taken the Bible Calif., and Misses Fawn Emigh and ! to represent the temple and has clev-Hettie Scott of Argos and Grace 1 erly and thougntfully built therefrom R. H. DRAPER. M. D. Physician and Surgeon Office in Listenberger Building: West Plymouth St. Phones: Office, 35; Res SO., Bremen, NEIGHBORHOOD HEWS NOTES ierson street. csome nineteen or their hand at cooking and were almost "Teekettlod" to death when Andrew Kinzie and Raymond Langohr went after them, Sunday, for the latter two know how to cook and they had a real fish fry, the first squai-e aneal the boys had been able to have since they went into camp. It was a great outing, if it did not last long . Wartenbee of Ft. Wayne. F R O M- Advance-News, Bourbon News-Mirror, Culver Citizen, Milford Mail, Argos Reflector. Nappanee CULVER CLIPPINGS DR. R. C. DENISON PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office in Shonkwiler Bldg. Phones: Office, 81; Residence 21 Bremen, Indiana. a beautiful piece of work. A meeting was scheduled to be held in the office of the J. O. Ferrier Lumber Company by those interested in Culver's annual fall festival last Monday night, but not enough men made their appearance to hold a meeting. A committee went around to the various business houses before the meeting and obtained "promises to be there but many who said they NAPPANEE NEWS MILFORD NOTES Robert Walker, 19-month old son of !Mr. and Mrs. Charles Walker, was twenty years ago, they sold the residence to Hoy Singrey, which later was passed to the ownership of Ben Linkenhelt. Her husband, P. S. Alleman, conducted a general store at Tippecanoe for a number of years but during the later years of his life in Marshall county operated it through a manager. After his death, his son, Charles L. Alleman came here and closed up the estate. Since that time Mrs. Alleman has resided with relatives in Nebraska and Minneapolis. More heavy rains the past few days have rendered the local farming situation more serious than ever. Many The paving work on State street was begun yesterday morning by Contiactor William O'Connor and operations will be hurried along as swiftly as possible. It was thought that the work would be held up for some time pending some legal complications which arose but that matter has been settled. Two property owners objected to the paving on the grounds that the assessment on their property would amount to more than topic and their talks were thoroughly enjoyed by the Kiwanians, who only wished that they .might have had a longer time in which to have given more extended talks. The meeting of next Monday will be held in the evening, when a radio will be installed that the members of the club may hear the address of the international president that will be given before Representatives frown five firms were in attendance at the special meeting of the town board on Friday evening, when bids for the five street improvements were opened. Besides the representatives of these firms several companies dealing in construction material were represented by would be there failed to keep their promise. Just what will be done has JONAS A. MILLER AUCTIONEER NAPPANEE, INDIANA Thone R 154 Call At My Expense coanmittee. their salesmen. The improvements' the convention at Denver at that time. A portion of south Main Street has been blocked since Monday while workmen are putting in a new corner which will not be so dangerous to the assessment that had been made by the county assessor just recently. However, if it turns out in the victim of a terrible accident Saturday afternoon about 2.30 oclock, when he toddled out in front of a Winona Interurban freight car in front of the Walker home on North Main street. One leg was cut off just above the knee and the other one cut and slightly bruised. The mother who was nearby rushed to him after the wheels of the car had run over his leg, and picked him up. He was rushed to the Goshen hospital immediately where they found it necessary to rcariove a little more of the leg of which a part had been cut off. The other leg will be saved. Robert, who seemed to have a desire to play in the street, had been warned just a few minutes BOURBON BRIEFS More Bourbon boys and girls The vacant lot on the that way, the town will have to stand i car drivers. G. M. BUCK, Ph. G., M. D. Office in Nusbaum Block North Center St. Phones: Office 38; Res. 25. Bremen the difference between the county as north of the little jog was purchased by the city and that ground is being graduate from institutions of learning, this week, and every one of them farmers have been unable to get their corn planted while others that planted about the middle of May are finding it necessary to plant again. And even the second planting rs jeopardized bf the continued cool, wet weather. Moreover it is getting to be most difficult to find good seed corn. With the calendar now beyond knee deep in June, it is not easy for fanners or anybody are a pride to their parents and their friends. At the Madam Blaker school which will represent an expenditure of from between ?:0.000 and ?60,000, attracted the attention of more competing firms than was thought possible when advertised bids were sent out. All of the bidders named a very leasonable price for the work. The bids of the Seaman Construction company, Goshen, and the Flum-iner company, Elkhart, were the lowest and practically the same. Excellent time was made by the The commencement exercises of the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor will begin on Monday of next week. Miss Helen Mutschler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mutschler, will used to make the curve wider. The curbing has already been put in and the ground is being graded for brick paving. Drivers going south are forced to detour for one block while the street is torn up. sessor's valuation of the property and the assessanent imposed on account of the paving. This morning witnessed the closing scenes of Comjmencement exercises at the Academy when one hundred and sixty members of the graduating class received their diplomas from Gen. Gignilliat and passed through the graduation gate to become mem DR. S. B. SHONKWILER PAINLESS EXTRACTION with Block Anesthesia or Nitrous Oxid-Oxygen. Dental X-Ray and Oral Surgery Phone 86 ' Shonkwiler Bldg. W. Plymouth ft. If you haven't read the wantads, do before the accident by his mother, who was then in the kitcheft, where she was ironing, that he should not go near the street, and thought that he was on the porch at the time of the accident. He walked out onto the It now it pays. else to throw off the blues. Many onion fanners are very hard hit by the untoward conditions. Some who had planted the second time, destructive dry winds having mined the first planting, now find their prospects blighted by a deluge of water. D. A. Boyer, manager of Che Chicago Ganuent Mfg. Co., says that his goods have arrived and that he will soon be running to capacity. He is already receiving telephone M - " graduate f rem the literary department in Indianapolis, Miss Enid Waldrip, daughter of C. O. and Mrs. Waldrip, Miss Helen Luty, daughter of Mrs. Ella Luty, and Miss Mary Reichert, daughter of John and Mrs. Reichert, complete their two years course and are given their diplomas. Trof. and Mrs. Waldrip and ,Mr. and Mrs. Reichert ,attended the exercises. This is an institution of learning that is particularly valuable to aspirants for places in the better walks of teaching, and these young ladies have certainly to be commended for the course taken. Another graduate is Russell Dillingham, of this place, son of Glenn and Mrs. Dillingham, who graduates in electrical engineering at Turdue University, the graduation exercises EsTrilni w.-..! i nil with the degree of A. B. Mr. and Mrs HnVM-H I 1 IT'ji l Gil L '3 I I I t TtrT Mutschler and daughter Miss Isabel, accompanied by Miss Mary Freese, dauchter of Mr. and .Mrs. Edward bers of the Culver Legion. Following this ceremony came the final passing in review, the stacking of arms, the Auld Lang Syne, the publishing of the orders making appointments for next year, the lowering of the flag and the final command of dismissal. Probably one thousand visitors have been piesent during a greater part of the program of final week. The booklets, the author of which . A4 ht K Xi tracks from behind his father's automobile which stood in front of their home and was not seen in time for the inotorman to stop his car. His condition is quite serious but it is thought by his physician that he will recover. Forty-three members of the Good Fellowship Club met at Johnston's Cafe, a t 6.30 Tuesday evening. Freese. will go to Ann Arbor on Fri day to be pi-esent at the commence calls from Chicago and elsewhere for the finished product and made his first shipment through the post office Tuesday. The garments, which we saw and ment exorcises. Twenty-two hundred will graduate from the University of Michigan this year were made right here in Argos, were The Men's Fellowship class of the "up to the minute." is Rev. Tapy, pastor of the Grace Reformed church, are now completed by the publishers and are in the hands of the author for sale. They Tresbyterian church will have its an Word received from the Post Office nual picnic on the banks of Pigeon Department Tuesday that Clerk, Law river, near Shipshewana, on Thurs KROEHLER Davenport "Bed are attractive little booklets of fifty- day afternoon, June 26. Freed Sdiller, rence E. Hoffman had ben appointed Acting Postmaster at Argos to relieve Postmaster John 3I. W!ickizer, whose six pages tieatly bound in a stiff paper Did d president of the class, is busy with back and best of all, they contain a commission recently exph-ed. Mr the arrangements for a most pleasant afternoon and evening. S. B. Bourne Hoffman entered upon hi3 new and is chairman of the committee on en Following the dinner and regular order of business, a matter pertaining to the new addition of the Goshen hospital was discussed and referred to the committee on public affairs with instructions to report at the next regular meeting. W. C. Redmon gave a very interesting talk. Other brief talks were given by other mesmbers. At eight oclock the Methodist orchestra made their appearance and rendered several selections. Mrs. Wilford Taylor and infant daughter, Letha Mae will leave on Friday for Harvard, III., where her husband has recently taken up a Presbyterian pastoi-ate. Mrs. Tay enlarged duties Wednesday morning, tertainment; M. S. Hoover, transport when the outgoing postmaster form' ation, and R, R. Berlin will see that erauy transferred official respon there are plenty of eats. Mrs. Elizabeth Eckhard, aged SO sibility to his successor. Dorothy Helsel Stratton, No. Mich being held last Tuesday. Air. Dillingham has dilligently applied himself and he has a profession, now, that is just in the beginning of great thing that electricity will accomplish. Lynn Binifieid, of Argos, graduates from the chemical engineering department, Carl Warner, Irwin Hollis, Electrical engineering and Miss Ina May Kes-sler, pharmacy, the last three being of Culver Word has been rampant, the past few days, that State Road No. 2, running from Warsaw west to Bourbon, Plymouth and Chicago, was to be changed from the present route that was supposed to be approved and accepted by the Highway Commission, to the route talked of some months ago, paralleling the Tenn. railway. The fanners along the present route immediately got out a petition praying the Highway Commission to leave the route as it is, as they had freely given the additional ground along the route in order to make the road 50 yeai-s, died at Kalamazoo, Mich., Sun day. Her remains was brought to igan St.. entertained the following at six oclock dinner Saturday evening Nappanee Monday to the home of m honor of Mrs. Frnces Wilson of sister. Mrs. Jerry Miller. Funeral Sycamore, Ohio, Mesdames Lloyd A genuine Kroehler living room suite of, unusual beauty in a modern anti. overstuffed pattern. The back is spring-filled; the seat has removable spring-filled cushions. May be purchased in many varieties and combinations of covering materials, such as velours, tapestries and mohairs. The chair and rocker are luxuriously upholstered. May be purchased with or without the davenport feed. Come in and get our prices. HUFF'S "The Home of Unusual Furniture. services were held at 2 oclock, Wed lor will be accompanied . by her nesday afternoon, from the First grandmother, Mrs. Katherine Bartholomew, and will remain in their Brethren church, conducted by Rev. V. L. Stump, of the Brethren in Christ church. George Cass, who has been connected with the Cass hai-dware store for the past several years, has gone to Lima. O., where he has accepted the PENCILCCMIKNY home for an extended visit. Harvard is situated about twelve miles from Lake Geneva, and is a splendid location. The foundation and basement for the cottage, being erected at Tippecanoe Country Club for James T. Shepard is nearly completed and will be in readiness for the carpenters son. The foundation walls, fireplace and chimneys are being built of cobble-stone. PHILADELPHIA U.S. A. 13 USE CI y SnyderS Sanitary Dairy Foods hi DESIRABLE MIK X Caution and care, are us-M t ed in the production of W Snyder's Sanitary Dairy IJ JIT milk. It is as it should e0 "m pure and sweet and clean rt fa and it belongs in your r feet wide, as the Commission desired. They have gone to work, they say, and moved their fences at great expense and have complied with all the requirements exacted of them when the authorities asked it, so they naturally feel the road should remain as it is at present laid out. The petition was drawn up in Warsaw and Henry Guy started circulating it last Monday, and at noon, when we saw him, he had secured 57 signatures, only two having refused to sign it, up to that time. Perry Moore; one time resident of this place, died at the State Asylum for the Insane, at Logansport, last Friday and the remains were brought position of manager of sales with the Jones Hardware company. He will move his family to Lima next week. Mr. Ceuss has anade many friends in Nappanee who will wish him much success in his new position. Rev. True S. Haddock was in Evans-ton on Tuesday, attending the meeting of the Alumni association of the Garrett Biblical institute. A complete set of new buildings for the Garrett Biblical institute has been built on the campus of Northwestern university and these buildings were also dedicated on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Merrell Blosser of Cleveland, O., visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Blosser, over Sunday. Mr. Blosser is known as the cartoonist who draws "Freckles" and has Good Land is the Cheapest Thing You Can Buy Today, and the Safest Investment WHY NOT BUY A FARM WORTH WHILE ? ARGOS ITEMS What seemed for eight innings to be certain defeat for the home club Sunday was turned into sweet victory in the closing chapters by the everlasting fighting spirit of the Greys which in the last few games has been very con-spicious. For eight innings Liberents had the locals stopped at every tlrn but in the ninth the same old feeling shared in by each of the home ath-eletes which pulled the Bremen game out of fire again came to their rescue and scored enough markers to run the game into sessions. C. E. Alleman received a telegram Monday from Ray Alleman of Minneapolis stating that Mrs. P. S. Alle- i to this place for burial. They were een in New York recently, represent JSfepiR's Sanitary Dairy ; 1 YOUR MILKMAN ing the National Enterprise association at the national convention of daily newspapers. Sunt. J. A. Abe'tl of the Nappanee schools autoed to Greentown, the first of the week on a few days' business trip. His sen Julian and daughter, Miss Alice, who have just completed thtir freshman year at Indiana university, Bloomington, will return home with him. Fred E. Coppes and Irving Copps will leave Friday for Denver to attend the annual international con takot to the Williams Undertaking Parlors, where in the chapel of hta institution the funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 2 oclock, and the body buried in the Parks Cemetery. Mr. Moore was 72 years of age. Mrs. A. A. Kiuzie, was taken very ill, Thursday night of last week, at the beautiful country home of the Kinzie's, north of this place, and for a time her condition was such that her life hung in a balance. At the present time she is better, we are glad to report. Rev. W. H. Rittenhouse and wife were at this place, since our last issue, visiting their son, Wayne ,and wife. Rev. Rittenhouse has purchased property in Warsaw and will move there after his year's work at Frankfort, in the U. B. (ministry, is over. He will retire from the ministry. There is no use going to the Tippe JZ0 RED BAND V imuZZrvm Taglfpenclco. newyorkusa. TBtw2f I have a good 160 acre farm, 3 miles from Bremen, on main traveled gravel road, near school house. It could be made into a fine dairy farm. All crops grow big on the place About 25 acres of mint ground, balance good for diversified farming. A pleasant home place with nine room house, large bank barn, silo, windmill and outbuildings. Good fences, well drained and all in good repair. Terms will be made to the right man. Here is a real chance for some young farmer to get a start. Now is the time to buy, while the price is low. See or write John F. Grise, Bremen BREMEN MEAT MARKET Wm. E. Walter, Proprietor canoe river to fish for a while, for six of our youngsters went to the Hodges place, southwest of Tippecanoe last Friday and camped until Sunday evening, catching all the fish there vention of the Kiwanis clubs as delegates from the local club. They expect to be away for about a week, carrier pigeons released on Saturday, May 31, by Express Agent H. L. Wey-gand in their flight to their home at Washington, D. C. The first bird and the winner of the race was timed at 4.09 p. m., taking a little over ten hours for the flight. It belonged to the United States Naval Loft. Twelve of the birds belonged to W. R. Pennington, among them being one that had been released by Mr. Weygand for nine consecutive years. Mr. Pennington wrote iMr. Weygand that it was doubtful if he ever would send the bird again as it deserved to be retired. Most of the nine crates of birds are home, many of them homing on the same day of liberation. George Freese and Frank Coppes were the speakers at the Monday noon luncheon of the Kiwanis club at the Corpes hotel. "Reminiscences of were in the river at least they say there surely were no more or they would have caught them, for they tried hard enough. .In fact one of them, Floyd DeVore, even jumped in A Sanitary, Up-To-Date Shop where you can get the very best quality of FRESH and CURED MEATS at all times. Wholesome roasts, juicy steaks, tender young poultry, cold meats for the hot days everything in our line is here for you. the river to get one of them, so had to go to bed while his clothes dried. The party was made up of Floyd DeVore, Clyde and Harry Kinzie; Harold Sharp, and Kenneth Fisher, They fished, told stories that made your hair stand on end, imagined Indian ghosts were prowling about GOOD MEAT Honest Weight FAIR PRICES Early Days in Nappanee" wa3 their the camp, fought mosquitoes, tried

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