The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on June 26, 1924 · Page 6
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June 26, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 6

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, June 26, 1924
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TIIE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1921, 6 EIGHBORHOOD HEWS BOTES er of congress and Its payment could not be enjoined by the court. It had been charged that the law was political repayment by members of congress to their constituents and denounced as class legislation. "REMEMBER" Eyes Bad? Try Can.pl.ur THE HEALTHY EYE IS TIIE BEAUTIFUL EYE. NATURE MAY HAVE ENDOWED YOU WITH THE MOST ATTRACTIVE EYES, BUT IT IS UP TO YOU TO KEEP THEM S(- "BURKE." price of $11SS per head. The highest price for a single cow was $GSOO while the lowest price was $400. The two local anen did not purchase any new stock. J. r. Walter and wife and Capt. and Mrs. Shanks have left for Mon- . treal where they will sail for Europe to spend the summer months visiting Scotland, England, Switzerland, France and Italy. They plan to re- t turn about the first of September. j Culver must have a band! That . . ..... : .V R O M- Nappanee Advance-News, Bourbon News-Mirror, Culver Citizen, Milford Mail, Argos Reflector. went to Illinois a few days ago for a visit with relatives. They visited at Gillman, and the father of Mr. Wright, at Armstrong, beside relatives at other points. They were accompanied home by Mr. Wright's brother, Win. Wright, who will visit them several days. The trip was an ideal one and particularly so with the young ladies, who enjoyed one round of social events they never will forget. Edward and Mrs. Wiley have recently had alterations and repairs made to their home on South Main street, that makes it ever so much more convenient and enjoyable. MILFORD IOTES I afternoon and witnessed the first j downfall of the Tigers this season J The Interstate officials who passed , at the han.js of hte Elkhart Conns, through Milford Thursday afternoon liy a PCoro of 4 to o Airtight pitch-in a deluxe intcrurhan car, inspect-! j, on the rart of "Leftv" Halt ing this division of the Winona Lines visiter! the Tippecanoe Country Club, 1-ruiay attcrnoon and were the guests of J. T. Shepard and J. F. Feterson. Of the 27 officials that were there, all were Masons and many of them had already purchased memberships. They looked over the new golf course and club house and expressed themselves by saying "there is nothing in the state of Indiana that will equal it. The marriage of Miss Lucille Stoller, daughter of Mrs. E. E. Stoller of Milford and Lowell To-bais of Nappanee, which took place at the home of the bride's mother, last Wednesday morning at nine oclock, was solemnized in the presence of immediate relatives, with Rev. Time S. Haddock of Nappanee, as officiating clergyman, using the ring ceremony. The wedding march was played by Mrs. Haddock. FolKvAirg the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served. After an injunction order issue! by the circuit court at Warsaw late Saturday night failed to prevent the delivery of a deed to 84.5 acres of land because the Farmers' State Bank of Milford had delivered the deed before the injunction was j Campaign Quiz to Center at Chicago Washington. The senate committee authorized to Investigate campaign contributions and expenditures this year plan to establish headquarters In Chicago and to keep a continuous check on them during the active period of the campaign, when It will meet at the request of any of its five members. Seifator Borah (Rep., Idaho) is chairman. i VhtjTorry About 0, DESTROYER Kills Theml Destroys their eggs Thousands of houM-wives hava quit worrying about moths. Thay ui CF.NOL MOTH DESTROYER. KUlstha larvae that do the damage. Will not stain pleasing edosv Use- it- today. Sold By KOONTZ BROS., DRUGGISTS CENOL AGENCY DR. R. C. DENISON PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Oilice in Shonkwiler Bldg. Phones: Office, 81; Residence 21 Bremen, Indiana. DR. S. B. SHONKWILER PAINLESS EXTRACTION with Block Anesthesia or Nitrous Oxid-Oxygen. Dental X-Ray and Oral Surgery Phone 86 .Shonkwiler Bldg. V. Plymouth ml. li III lMk. WWW (SOU L-W m' in i JVk 'Z1 2IAGLFfFNefi.CO. S SWEEP CENTRAL WEST Deaths and Heavy Property Damage Reported in Many States. Chicago. A sudden rainstorm swept through the Middle West in cyclonic proportions, adding rive deaths in 1111-rois and $3,000,000 of property damage to a toll of seventeen heat fatalities in other states. In Itacine county, Wisconsin, It demolished barns, blew down trees, telephone and telegraph poles, and killed crops and live stock, with a total damage of $1,500,000. In Ogle and Winnebago counties the mild tornado caused damage of more than $1,000,000. Seventeen Die in Ohio. Seventeen are dead In Ohio, five of them prostrated In Cleveland. A seven-year-old girl was killed at Polo, ITL, when she stepped on a live wire blown down by the wind. Ernest Ayresman, twenty-eight years old", and his two children, Maxlne. four, and Vincent, seven, of Gibson City, 111, were killed when a large tree fell on the automobile In which' they were riding during a terrific windstorm. The storm's .greatest damage wns indicated in Racine county, Wisconsin, where a strip twelve miles long and a half-mile wide was swept, causing a damage of $1,500,000. In the village of Franksvllle, where the loss was $300,000, practically every building In the village was damaged. Train service was Impaired by crippling of wires. Illinois Cities Damaged. Itockford was similarly devastated. Power, Pght and telephone wires are down. - Roofs were torn off, houses blown over, and a garage and car were blown two blocks. The wind swept through Elgin, Wan-kegan, KIrkland. Belvldere. Woodstock and other northern Illinois towns. Duncan McDonald Named as "Third Party" Head St. Paul, Minn. The "third party" was formed and the following "provisional" ticket named: For President Duncan McDonald, head of the Illinois Workers' party. For Vice President William Bouck of Washington state. Forty farmer delegates bolted, led by W. J. Taylor of Nebraska, who had protested because they claimed adherents of the Moscow Red Internationale had captured the party. LaFollette was spurned In denunciatory addresses. P. A. Peterson of Minnesota, put his name forth, but withdrew It. Frank Starkey, president of the St. Paul trades and labor assembly, and a number of Minnesota delegates quit the convention when Starkey was refused recognition. Other farmer delegates trickled out as the soviet 'platform was being read, and several bitterly denounced the Communist capture of the convention. Action to Declare Eonzis Illegal Ended Washington. A motion to dismiss the two suits filed in the District Supreme court attacking the validity of the .soldier bonus act was entered by Secretaries Mellon, Weeks and Wilbur and Director Ilines of the veterans bureau. The government officials maintained that the act was a valid and constitutional exercise of the pow- r ST OH S7.50 and $S.30 Shell Glasses Complete, Examination included, $5 DR. J. BURKE Over 20 years in the same location. 230 South Michigan street SOUTH BEND, IND. Burke's Glasses Fit the Eye. JONAS A. MILLER AUCTIONEER NAPPANEE, INDIANA Phone R 154 Call At My Expense G. M. BUCK, Ph. G., M. D. Office in Nusbaum Block North Center St. Phones: Office 38; Res. 25. Bremen R. H. DRAPER. M. D. Physician and Surgeon Office in Listenberger Building West Plymouth St. f Phones: Office, 3.r; Res.. 80. Bremen. A Sanitary, Up-To-Dnte Shop where you can get the vpry 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. Weight FAIR PRICES served, Emma Pinkerton and Mary j Tim charming springtime cantata Pinkerton brought suit against their j vv:vs received with hearty applause by In-other, George M. Neher, to have j tne audience and many thought it the the deed set aside. I e5 -musical production ever given Sunt. A. V. Stout, Frof. George ! hore. W. M listen and Frof. L. B. Ehoren- j Robert, six-year-old son of Mr. and man opened the fishing season with j Mr5- rb Newcomer, residing north-a real catch. They went to Dewart ; east of the city, while climbing in the Lake at 3 oclock Mondav morninsr . and at noon had TO of the choice varietv., on their stringer. In the. evening the three .men and their i families enjoyed a fish fry at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stout. The strawberry crop in this vicini-tv will be considerable short of the VZ-YEU-OW PENCIL l "ii RED BAND VtoSJ NEWYORX.U.SA. J estimate a month ago. The plants weeks' vacation spent at Ashland, O., are not setting the berries that was 'and other eastern points. Their indicated that they would when in j daughter, Miss Mary and son Doug-bloom. The late frosts hurt many i las, who accompanied them, remain-of the p. itches and the continued ! d for a more extended visit, nir pr-m ta h!;-i-t n certain ner rent ' Supt. J. A. Abell returned home the BREMEN MEAT MARKET Wm. E. Walter, Proprietor has been the feeling in the community ail along and now the entire community is to have the opportunity of helping support the band by buying the booster cards which are selling for one dollar each. John Mitchell and family and D. H. Smith and wife got an early start Sunday morning on their eastward trip. They aimed to make Wads-vorth, Ohio, where they expected to stop over night with Rev. Edward Zechiel and family. Mrs. A. J. Michaels and daughter Elizabeth of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, are visiting friends in Culver. Mrs. Michaels is the wife of Rev. A. J. Michaels who was pastor of Grace Reformed church for eight years. .Mr. and Mrs. Oren Riggens motored through from Atlanta, Ga., and will be in Culver indefinitely. They arrived at William Riggen's home on Friday morning. Lieut, and Mrs. Leland will spend the summer in Boulder, Colorado. Lieut. Leland will be a student at Colorado University. BOURBON BRIEFS The Chautauqua opened Tuesday night in a blaze of popular approval because of the excellence of the program. The Creation Orchestra held the attention of a good audience from the opening number until the closing one, ai d stamped the program as the best by far, that the town ever has heard. Applause was loud and long and appreciation was evidenced from start to finish. When M. M. Gear introduced Mr. Ross whom the Mutual-Morgan bureau so graciously sent us again as their platform manager, he was thoroughly made aware of, the way we esteem him here. He introduced the other members of the force who look after the tents, etc., and then introduced the company. Last year a few men made up a deficit that netted them more than ?21 each. There were only 18 guarantors on the list then, but many of them swallowed the pill in good . grace and signed the contract again because they wanted the coin- SUUlUty to hear good things. This year there are 75 guarantors and unless these rally quickly and effectively, they will be called on to mak P deficit of about ?G each. 1 nc response to tne can icr neip in putting the Chautauqua over without a deficit, has been half hearted. Few there were who made an attempt to help. The results in the next few-hours will tell whether these men will again attempc tue leat oi making a -iul.Uv1u whether we shall "pass .the buck." If uu - U1 " ua pledged tickets and did not get them, j ou should come forward and help. Wheat is heading nicely and the corn is growing. Still a little too much moisture for working the ground, but farmers are hopeful the siege of wet weather has let up. Onions are pretty weedy because onion grounds remained too wet to work in. Clover looks fine, hay like- j wise, alfalfa is going strong, soy beans are poking along. Cherries are to be abundant again, local strawberries are on the market and are of lucious quality, though the quantity will not le as in former years because of the damage done by frost. Gardens are looking better and many of the dogs have already been tied up or muzzled, to keep them from the truck patches. In fact things are more encouraging than they were a few- days ago. Twisted up like a letter "S" Orville Wrood has been cm pel led to do light labor at the Bourbon Lumber & Coal Co. the past week . While working there last week he got in such a position that the muscles of one side and his back suddenly "locked" out of position as it were, and you, reader, if you ever have had that trouble, know how painful that is. He is better now, and if he behaves himself for a few days will likely get along all right. Edward and Mrs. Stoffer and daughter have completed arrangements to move to Elkhart . The decision has recently been made and they will take their candy making plant with them to enter a field they bclieve is larger and more conducive of results. They will make the change in a few days. We had hoped the family might remain here, but since they deem otherwise we trust they may prosper and be happy. S. O. Wright and wife, their daughter, Maud and the hitter's j r.vtual friend, Miss Mary Border, sough, the port side flinger on the Conn mound, aided and abetted by s,vni f;5.,t work on ho infipU. k-pnr the Timers from crossing the rubber but twice, when in the fourth inning they put two runs across the rubber. Falvey, for the Tigers nvas not so fortunate, and Conn stick-weilders garnered a total of 11 hits from his delivery. Falvey whiffed six, while Hartsough retired nine by the one-two-three route. The band of the First Brethren Sunday school, under the direction of their leader, Rev. E. L. Miller, gave a most excellent concert on the public square last evening. Hundreds listened with pleasure to the varied selections of the program, which commenced promptly at 8 oclock. The musical ability of the young people received many favorable comments and the fact that so many musicians of promise are growing up in the community was regarded as an indication that Nappanee will always be regarded as a musical center. A most excellent rendition of "The Rose Maiden" was given at the Methodist church Monday evening by the Nappanee Choral club, under the direction of W. W. Wilson. oarn, leu ana t.islocatca ami tinctured both bones of the right arm at the wrist. Local surgeons reduced the n-.jury witu aid ot the JV-Kay and a perfect result will follow. Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Price and daughters Dorothy and Marjory, returned Monday evening from a two latter ivrt f thf wpaV -from a vi5t i " " - at his former home in Greentown. His soi Julian and lighter, Miss Alice, who have just completed their! freshman year at Indiana university, j ;:ccnpanied him home. j Last Sumlav closed the first vear of t the pastorate of the Rev. R. X. ,MC- i Michael in the Cromwell-Svracuse-! Nappanee parish of the Lutheran church. Mr. McMichael began his work in the parish on June IT, 1020. The Nappanee Horseshoe ciul U-; r.allv completed the lineup of six! teams last Thursday evening. There are more than sixtv-five members in ! the club, part of whom are honorary enly. A pretty home wedding was solemnized at high noon Thursday, June 12, when Miss Bertha Sheets, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John O. Sheets, became the bride of Joseph Wiley of Indianapolis. CULVER CUPPINGS Word lias been received here of the death of Armin C. Koehne of Indianapolis, who, for the past thirty years without interruption, V n. ni- n vw-irtirm of each Summer on the banks of Lake Maxinkuckee. Mr. Koehne was loved and admired by all who knew him here for he always had a place in his heart for the communitv. He has been con fined to an invalid's chair for about nineteen years. He has been active in public life having been treasurer of Marion county for two years and was also a senator in the legislatui-e. His many friends in the community will mourn his departure. The news agents of the Indiana- polis Star arrived Sunday in four special coaches and a baggage car. There are 260 boys from Indianapolis and about seventy-five from other cities of the state. The trip was won by the boys through paper sale compe tition those who show a certain increase in sales and keep it up. Since their arrival, they have been busy boating, fishing and swimming. Then there are hikes and many other forms of amusement to keep the boys busy. C. W. Newman and son John have returned from Wisconsin where they attended one of the largest Hol.-tein salos, as far as prices on the animals a-e concerned, that has ever been held in the countrv. Thev report t! that there were eighty-six head of cattle tli.-po.H'd of at an average j Out of The Gloom Many a Gloomy Countenance in Bremen" Now Lightens With Happiness. A bad back makes you gloomy. Can't be happy with continual backache. The aches and pains of a bad back are frequently due to weak kidneys. Doan's Pills are recommended for weak kidneys. So Bremen citizens can testify. Ask Your Neighbor! Mrs. Will Smith, Indiana, St., Bremen, says: "I have found Doan's Pills a good remedy. My kidneys were weak and I had dull, nagging backaches, which made it hard to do my housework. There was a steady, dun ache all the time over my kidneys and I tired easily. My kidneys acted irregularly. I used Doan's Tills and they helped me right along until I was free from the backaches and other signs of kidney trouble." Trice 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Tills the same that Mrs. Smith had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. adv. Taken for Complicity in Matteotti Murder Rome. Cesare llossi, who lias been hunted all over Europe as one of the plotters in the kidnaping of Deputy Matteotti. millionaire Socialist, gave :iiinself up to the Rome prison authorities. The Fascist! leader said he had been In the vicinity of Rome and had made no attempt to leave the country. Christian Conference to Meet in Sweden Stockholm. The crown prince of Sweden has been named chairman of the Swedish committee which is preparing to entertain the delegates to 'he Universal Christian Conference on Life and Work, to he held in Stoek-lolm in August. 1025. The conference svill he the guests of the Swedish 'nation. Japanese Talk War With United States Tokyo. The situation in Japan following the slaying of Japanese in California is growing more tense, and even the p tssihility of war is being .liseussed. Responsible people and the nut horii h s are trying to check this sentiment. This Helps Eye Strain Simple camphor, hydrastis, witch-hazel, etc. ,as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash strengthens eyes and helps any case weak, strained or sore eyes. I.avoptik acts very quickly. Aluminum eye cup free. (Fisher Bros., druggists.) If you want to Duy, sell or rent, Knquirer wantads will help you. Everybody reads the wantads. Are you nervous? Do you become irritated at trifles, start at sudden noises, lie awake nights? Your nerves are out or order. If you neglect them you may have nervous exhaustion, hysteria, nervous indigestion or serious organic trouble. Dr. allies' Nervine will help you. Try just one bottle. We'll refund your money if it doesn't relieve you, Your druggist sells it at pre-war prices $1.00 a bottle. GOOD MEAT Honest UNITED STATES TUE S AKE GOOD T I IV E S t.i s L'i. I'll'U.U. j Wi -liana Neher, retired farmer, ! aged SS years. 6 months and '20 days, Mil-Vid-s oldest male rei.kut. died, ;-.t nW-p on West Er.-.ciine street. ' '.i. y inc. June 12th, about v'O oclock, of a heart attack. ot the i,.vne Thursday 'and interest of l:in a era i .ui.i tht ir wives cr.. at I:. gall's li Fridav ewnlnn a Kiw a. i club on gave a talk in the j Lscwe iraideninc. vd business men and j ve i ch-'ekeu dinner i iC,i;'n p.-k- ! NAPPANEE NEWS Joining in with all of the 1240 Ki-wanis clubs in the United States and Canada, which met simultaneously at the same hour, the Kiwanis club of Nappar.ee Monday night observed "All Kiwanis Night." The meeting which was held at the Coppes hotel, took the place of the regular weekly nc.oa luncheon. At the Fame hour the tpe:-.in." .-ion of the Eighth Annual International Kiwanis Convention was l i in Denver, Colo. The feature j the "All Kiwanis Night" meeting j was t V.-. '-TV.,, ITr,-.!,-" f-ft 00,1 iiiir. vue period, when all the clubs sim- u 1 1 a r e o u 1 y o b s e r v ed same program. This exactlv the consisted of a "Fellowship Moment of Silence" when all clubs of the continent and the ass. -mbled thousands of delegates and visitors at the convention synchronizer! with each other, a message from Edmund F. Arras, President of the Kiwanis Club International, patriotic songs and a fellowship song "Onward in Kiwanis," written by George S. Holmes, president of the Kiwanis club of Denver. Claude Coppes, vice president, was in charge of the program carried out by the Nap panee club. Hoy S. Ruckman read the splendid address of President Arras exactly at the moment that it was being delivered before the Denver convention. This was the first time in the history of Kiwanis, or any similar organization as far as io known, that such a simultaneous meeting was ever arranged. It was one of the most outstanding examples of united action that the country has ever known and was especially unique because it brought SS.000 Ki-wanians in over 1200 cities together in u railed fellowship at precisely the ! -amo thro. I Tw a-- i ,1 the more rapid ; pi S ' I I ft 'jd ml 1 1 ' 1 I & - t 3 1 R Buy U. S. 30x3 FOR Fabric ard of It's a the cheap cord Costs The you a lot the money. FABRIC TIRES and 30x3Vz inch many years the USCO has been the stand value in a fabric tire better tire today for light-car owner than a of unknown make less and gives more. USCO Fabric will give of tire service for Tires from MAST & KUNTZ BREMEN, INDIANA.

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