The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on July 3, 1924 · Page 6
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July 3, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 6

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, July 3, 1924
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Page 6
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THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1924. "Are Your Eyes Normal? Miller, the little flower girls, Misses Beatrice Goss, of South Bend, and Verda Huff, of Bremen leading. The attendants were Miss Olive Eng EIGIIBORHOOD NEWS iiOTES Uline is an interesting and entertaining speaker and his talk was much enjoyed by the Kiwanians. The local Modern Woodman lodge entertained a delegation of thirty from the Elkhart lodge and fifteen members of the (Mishawaka lodge on Tuesday evening, when they initiated a class of nine new members. The Mishawaka and Elkhart lodges :F R O Nappanee Advance-News, Bourbon News-Mirror, Culver Citizen, Milford 21 ail, Argos Reflector. Would Have Children Taught How to Spend Washington. J udlcious spending, rather than hoarding of money, U a secret of thrift which should be emphasized to American school children, speakers said at the opening session of the national conference on thrift education. The conference was preliminary to the convention of the National luducatlon association. The principal addresses were those of Miss Olive M. Jones, president ol the education association, and John J. Tlgert, United States commissioner of education. Both urged home budgets as an aid to thrift. R. H. DRAPER. M. D. Physician and Surgeon Office in Listenberger Building West Plymouth St. Phones: Office, 35; Rea 80., Bremen. DR. R. C. DENISON PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office in Shonkwiler Bldg. Phones: Office, 81; Residence 21 Bremen, Indiana. G. M. BUCK, Ph. G., M. D. Office in Nusbaum Block North Center St. Phone: Office 38; Res. 25. Bremen JONAS A. MILLER AUCTIONEER NAPPANEE, INDIANA Phone R 154 Call At My Expense BREMEN MEAT MARKET Wm. E. Walter, Proprietor Close One Eye Then Bead This Or Other Print. Next Do The oame Thing With The Other Eye. If You Cannot See As Well With One Eye As With The Other You May Need Glasses. It Is At Least a Warning. "BURKE." $7.50 and $8.50 Shell Glasses Complete, Examination included, $5: 00 DR. J. BURKE ,Over 20 years in the same location. 230 South Michigan rreet SOUTH BEND, IND. Burke's Glasses Fit the Eye. 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 Rt. Everybody reads Enquirer want ads. It now it pays. A Sanitary, Up-To-Date Shop where you can get the very best quality of FRESn 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 The Touring Car s295 P. O. B. Detroit Demountable Rim and Starter tSS xua SeAnn $685 lish, of Plymouth, and Mr. Marion Balsley. The bride was becomingly gowned in white silk mull, and carried no flowers. The party took position under a floral canopy, and the solemn marriage service was said by Rev. J. H. E;ans. After congratulations and felicitations had been extended a sumptuous wedding collation was served. The presents were very numerous ,and valuable. A large number of friends from South Bend, Plymouth and other neighboring cities were present. Mr. and Mrs. Balsley left on the early train this morning for St. Louis, where they will visit the exposition for several days, after which they will be at home to their many friends. Italy's Government to Return to Normality Rome. A return to constitutional parliamentary government and the restoration of the normal conditions of a democratic state were Premier Mussolini's gift to Italy tn an epochal address before the senate. He reaffirmed his pledge In a speech to the Fascist! deputies, who form a majority In the lower house. General Sawyer Gives Up Official Position Washington. Brig. Gen. Charles E. Sawyer resigned as personal physician to the President. The action was taken. It was explained, so that he could return to Marlon. Ohio, and de-vote hla attention to the Harding Memorial association. The resignation was accepted by President Coolidge. Bulgaria Will Give Up American Crooks Sofia, Bulgaria. Ratifications of the convention for extradition were exchanged between the United States and Bulgaria, nereafter any Americans arrested for felonies committed at home will be extradited. Thousands of Germans Allowed to Go Home Parts. Premier Herrlot has Instructed General Degoutte, commanding the Franco-Belgian forces occupying the rtuhr, to permit, with few exceptions, tlie return to the industrial region of all Germans expelled since the beginning of the occupation, tn January of last year. While the exact number affected Is not known, because their families were sent out with all Germans against whom expulsion orders were Issued, It Is understood the new order will permit the return to their homes of about 210.000 persons. Eyes Bad? Try Camphor For eye trouble there is nothing better than simple camphor, hydrastis, witchhazel, etc., as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash. One small bottle helps any case sore, weak or strained eyes. Aluminum eye cup free. (Fisher Bros, Druggists.) adv. Runabout 0 tSSa Be sure summer intended what an life, more Delay GOOD MEAT Honest 20 YEARS AGO Items of Interest Reproduced from the Files of the Enquirer After the , Lapse of a Generation. t Martin L. Horein and Miss Pearl E. Dietrich were married at 5 oclock yesterday evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. j Dietrich, Rev. E. Brenion officiating. ! Only the immediate relatives of the young people witnessed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Horein are both natives of Bremen, and highly respected young people. They left this morning for St. Joseph, Mich., where they will visit for a few days, going from there to the St. Louis exposition. The Bremen Crescents met and defeated Wyatt, Sunday by a score of 9 to 5. Earl Carbiener pitched a nice game and with good support would have shut out his husky opponents. The Crescents are made up of Bremen's future stars, and under good tutorship should be able to hold their own with faster teams. Take a whack at Plymouth, just for fun. A. G. Harlin, receiver for the Jensen Glove Co., George Jensen, and a gentleman from Michigan City and another from South Bend, were in town Tuesday, and with W. H. Borne- man, of this place, made an invent ory of the stock of glove factory. E. M. Wright has commenced the construction of a new residence on west North street. ..While walking on the B. & O. track early in March, Milton Koontz found a loose rail, and notified the section men just in time to stop fast train No. 7. His action was reported to the railroad authorities, and this week they signified their appreciation by sending him a pass to St. Louis and return. He will leave for the exposition city tomorrow. Win. Davis was at Ligonier, yester day, where he purchased a Shetland pony for Henry Schlosser. The home of County Treasurer O'Keefe, at Plymouth, which he bought but a few weeks ago, was almost destroyed by fire last Friday The fire is supposed to have been caused by crossed electric wires. The large new bam of Henry Laudeman, south of town, was struck by lightning during the storm Monday afternoon, and badly damaged Mr. Laudeman and two other men were in the building at the time and were not injured, but a cow was killed. Miss Maude Laudeman was given a "kitchen shower" by a number of her lady friends Tuesday evening. The affair was a complete surprise to her, and was greatly enjoyed by those present. Trustee Carbiener presented a pe tition to the commissioners last week for two bridges, one across the Armey ditch to be known as the Heckaman bridge, and one across the Heston ditch to be called the George Kline bridge. The petitions were granted. A very pretty home wedding was the marriage yesterday evening at 8 oclock of Alvin O. Balsley and Miss Maude Laudeman, the wedding ser vices being performed at their handsomely furnished new home on South street, in the presence of nearly two hundred relatives and friends. On the stroke of 8 the party entered the parlors, to the strains of the wedding march played by Miss Cora Quick Relief All the sufferincr in the world "won't cure disease. Pain makes most diseases worse and sometimes brings on still further disorders. Stop the pain and give nature a chance to work a cure, DR. MILES Anti-Pain Pills One or two will bring relief. Your druggist sells them at pre-war prices 25 doses 25 cents. Economy pack-Ce, 125 doses $1.00, M made him by a big concern in New York state and will take charge of his new duties next week. His new work will call him away from home for at least three months. Mr. Wenger returned from Utica, N. Y., Saturday, after spending two weeks with the company. The band concert this evening will be his last evening with the local musicians. Isaac Closson, the oldest male resident in Milford at the present time, and a pioneer resident of the town, made the remark to some of his friends recently, that he expected to be in Milford for at least dleven years yet, at which time he will be 100 years old. Mr. Closson, a civil war veteran is now 89 years of age and enjoying fairly good health. Isaac M. Groves, aged 81, has been considerably indisposed for the past few days. He is suffering from much pain in his head, back of his eyes, and also has some stomach trouble. The Kosciusko County Bankers' Association picnic will be held on the grounds of the Tippecanoe Country C2ub, on July 16th. All banks in the county will be closed on the afternoon of that day. Mrs. Thomas Self and two daughters of Goshen spent Sunday afternoon in Milford visiting with friends. Mrs. Self is past 80 years of age. She is a former Milford resident. NAPPANEE NEWS Contracts for the paving of five streets in the western part of town were let to the Flummer Construction company of Elkhart at the special meeting of the town board on Thursday evening of last week. There were five competing firms bidding for the work which will cost between ?o0,000 and $60,000. Specifications for the work call for a five-inch concrete base and a two-inch granite top. This will make a lasting improvement and one that will be a credit to the town board and our enterprising - citizens. The contract was let to the Plummer company at $2.20 per square yard for the paving; 60 cents per cubic yard for excavation and 65 cents per lineal foot for combined curb and gutter. From these figures it will be easy for property owners to figure the amount the improvements will cost them. Tire bids ranged in price from $2.54, including excavation and 67 cents for combined curb and gutter. The board was fortunate in having a very reasonable bid from each of the competing firms. The bid of the Plummer company is considered exceptionally favorable to the interests of the town. The five improvements to be made are as follows: Centennial street from the west line of N. Clark street to the east line of N. Rosen-berger street. North Nappanee street from the north line of W. Market street to the north line of W. Van-buren street. Clark street from the north line of West Lincoln street to the north line of Broad alley. North Locke street from the north line of W. Market street to the north line of lot 19 in Eshelman's addition. Lincoln street from the west prop-ei-ty line of Coppes Bros fc Zook to the west line of S. Clark street. Nappanee proved to strong for the Warsaw Specials at Warsaw Sunday, and at the end of seven innings, when the game was called on account of rain, were in the lead by the score of 9 to 5. It looked as though it was going to be a real game for the first four innings. The Specials took the lead in the second inning when they put two runs over the platter. Nappanee, however, came back strong in the third and scored three runs as the result of three hits and a couple of errors. In the fourth, the Specials added one run and tied the score. Two more scores were added by Nappanee in the fifth as the result of four hits and an error and four more scored in the seventh when the first three batters walked, which was followed by several good hits. Warsaw was able to score one more in the seventh after which the game was called on account ot ram. Barney Uline addressed the members of the Kiwanis club at their noon day luncheon at the Coppes hotel Monday, regarding his experiences in the Civil War. In three year and nine months of service Mr. Uline was able to report for active duty every morning. This is a record that is seldom if ever heard of. Mr. Uline al.-o told of his early day ex- :t.i active r ut in the extermination of the saloon fion our midst. Mr. brought their degree teams and exem- j plified the work for the local lodge. ! It was the most important meeting held in some time by the Nappanee lodge. Lowell Stump, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse S. Stump, and a erraduate of the Nappanee high school, graduated ! from the University of Michigan last week with the degree of A. B. He will attend the law department of the same university for the next two years, studying for the degree of L. L. B. Many members of the Eastern Star and their families attended the picnic supper at the Masonic hall Tuesday evening. The chapter observed Wor- j thy Matrons' and Patrons' night at their meeting following the supper. Mrs. Harold Johnson and son Junior have gone to Limon, Colo., where they will remain for the summer months. They will spend most of their time at Evergreen, in the mountains, for the benefit of Mrs. Johnson's health. CULVER CLIPPINGS That Wilt, the last of the five thugs who held up and looted the Exchange State Bank in December of 1921, is in captivity at Delphi is a possibility according to word received here over the telephone from S. C. Shilling this morning. Shilling learned that a man was being held I in the jail at DeJphi who answered the description of Wilt and he de cided to investigate. Mr. Shill- ing left yesterday afternoon for Delphi where he looked the man over, got his picture and talk ed with him. Sir. Shilling re- j ports that the fellow is in a great many respects the double of the man j Wilt, the only one of five who escaped when the local bank was held up in December, 1921. How- ! ever, Mr. Shilling was not sure and i in a case of this kind he wants to be absolutely certain of his man. i The gang of three who are being j held in Delphi were caught near Frankfort last week. They were seen under a bridge with burglar tools and some guns by a fanner who lived near the spot. This farmer notified the sheriff and a posse was organized. The posse went near the place where the gang was seen by the fanner and awaited their re turn for their luggage which they . had left. When the supposed rob bers arrived on the scene, the posse closed in on the gang. The man who is supposed to be Wilt, drew his gun and shot at the sheriff in an ' instant, being the same way Wilt handled the gun when in Culver. After a little scuffle, the three were taken to jail. Probably the largest crowd that Culver has been called upon to accommodate in many years was here Saturday night when the Ku Klux Klan gave a parade and demonstration for the public. An actual count of the number of people that were in the parade was made by The Citizen which totaled 633. This , figure included every man, woman or child, walkers and riders from the parade marshall to the last car. However, it is doubtful if there were over 600 inasmuch as two parties have called The Citizen and stated that they " were in the last part of the parade in their cars against their wishes. It seems that they fell in behind the parade and were not allowed to turn out at side streets on acoount of the crowd and were kept moving. It is possible that other cars were in this same condition. However, the entire line of march included 633. A letter has been received from George N. Mannfeld, Supt. of the state department of conservation, fish and game division, by C. C. Longfellow of this city which states that carp should not be seined from Lake Maxinkuckee. This letter was in answer to a letter written by Mr. LongfeJlow about a week ago. There was some aggitation here among the members of the Izaak Walton League and other fishers, to get permission from the state to sein all carp out of the lake. It was thought by these local men that the carp was a hindrance to the game j fish in the lake and that the former should be taken out. Trustee's Notice. As Trustee of German township I will transact official business at my oifice, in the Union State Bank, Bremen, each Saturday. Re-mainder of time at my residence on W. Plymouth st., Bremen. Wm. A. Kneel BOURBON BRIEFS Jay CaWwell, who has travelled much and knows the value of a camp for tourists, also has a heart in him as large as the opening in the east side sewer. He went to the fair grounds, Tuesday, and gave the tourist camp site there the once over with his mower, and would hardly let us thank him, let alone accepting any other remuneration. If we had a town full of people like Jay Caldwell, we'd raise up one comer of the earth and put a chunk under it and we'd sure put this burg on the map. Miss Addie S toiler, 63 years of age, died at the home of her sister, Mrs. Berger, at Bremen yesterday morning, after ten years of ill health. The body was brought to this place and prepared for burial, then taken to the home of her sister, Miss Lizzie Stiger. Funeral services at the home Friday at 2 eclock, with burial at Sandridgs. The obituary will be published next week. Dr. R. B. Short, one time resident of this place, which residence was several years ago, died at his home in Union Mills, last .Monday. The deceased was 74 yea re of age. The funeral was held yesterday. He leaves the wife and two brothers, the latter being Henry Short, of Ft, Wayne, and Timothy Short, of the same place beside numerous other relatives and many friends. The Sunday heavy rain did not go far south. It is reported that a mile south of Tiptown the road was dusty and the cornfields dry. Some farmers say their com fields are too wet for cultivating and that the weeds are smothering it. It seems that the weeds and the big cut wonn have badly injured the growing corn. Maybe it is all presidential politics or another time of evil. Bourbon's taste for chautauqua was more than satisfied, this year, by a program far superior to anything we ever have had before. The Mutual-Morgan talent, composing the offering for 1924, could not have been improved on and stay within the capability of guarantors to make good for. Every number was of exceptional merit. Attorney John M. Treesh is finishing his home on West North St., giving it practically an entire and larger new veranda on the front, and when it is finished he will not recognize it, nor will his neighbors, as the one of yore. S. B. Iden spent Tuesday in Indianapolis in the interest of the proposed state road that is planned from Elkhart to Peru. The fanners along the proposed road have donated land to make the right of way 50 feet wide, and are anxious for the road. H. F. Bowman is suffering with an afflicted leg, at the home of James and Mrs. Matchett, the latter his sister, and has been ill several days, but doing nicely. He is yet in bed. The Gerrard oil station, on east Center street, is nearing completion, and it certainly is one of the greatest improvements in that section of Center street. MILFORD NOTES According to a check-up made through the seed dealers in the county, by County Agent T. A. Parker. 12.000 pounds of alfalfa seed ' is beins? used in Kosciusko county thus year. Approximately 60 per j cert of this seed will be certified j Grimm. Over 1500 bushels of soy- beans have been placed among the farmer- of the county by growers who listed their beans in the county a cent's oilice. Reports from over the county indicate that the alfalfa and soybean acreage will be practically double this year. The alfalfa sown last vear came through the winter in fine shape and that coupled with the glowing reports given by men who fed Ifalfa and soybean hay is helping along the legume project in fine shape. Wheat is heading nicely and corn is grow in sr. Still a little too much moisture on the heavy oil but faim-- are hopeful that the .-eige of wet weather has let up. Onions are quite weedy because the ground remained too wet to work in. Clover looks fine and alfalfa is going strong. Cherries to bo abundant again with plenty of lucius strawberries on the market. Gardens are looming up better. Raspberries will be plentiful, in fact things are much more encouraging than they were a C' ur !e of vi i k ago. Arthur Wencer of Warsaw, who 1,,-c-n directing the Milford ban! - .!!, has a ce-ote-1 an ." r V 3iYEaowr pencil wgssaw JVpl RED BAND ur CTaGLFPFNCL CO. NEWYORKUSA J oft ftSae TTdDQiiQ tmtofMD)!! that your efficiency and your comfort this have the help of that car you have always to buy. You know its value you know essential aid it is to a fuller activity, an easier healthful hours out-of-doors. invites disappointment. Why wait? Buy now V Detroit, Michigan $265 Coup $52? Tudor Sedan $590 All prices f. o. b. Detroit Tor dor SEE THE NEAREST AUTHORIZED FORD DEALER THE UNIVERSAL C A XI You can buy any modal by making a mmall down-payment and arranging maty term for the balance. Or ynu can buy on tner'ord Weekly Purchase. Pian. The Ford dealer in your neighborhood will gladly enpltiin both plana in detail WH85aw

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