The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on July 17, 1924 · Page 2
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The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 2

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 17, 1924
Page 2
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THE BREMEN ENQUIRER. THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1924. MRS. C. W. BRYAN BELOVED LEADER OF S. A. FORCES FLUMES SWEEP BRAZIL REBELS HOLD SAD PAULO GOBI TO MEASURE Charles B. Warren to Quit as U. S. Envoy to Mexicc Atlantic City, N. J. Charles B. Warren, the American ambassador to Mexico, has issued a statement announcing Ids Intention to resign from his post. The ambassador's statement follows: "1 am returning to the United States to resign as ambassador, as the task I came to help is f . . ..: " '-yW).ji)ivaiiiiiii,nirtiiu. . h - v . I ' . O j " 1 " ' - ' "," f 1 0 ( '"i Commander Evangeline Booth who, for the past 20 years, has been in command of The Salvation Army forces in the United States. - " t PACIFIC COAST Report 35 Dead in Washington; Idaho and California Also Hit, Spokane, Wash. Thirty-five per- j sons, including 11 children, are be- ! lieved to have lost their lives vin a forest fire which swept over Wheel er's Mill, six miles west of Pdue Slide, In northern Pend O'lieille county, said a telephone message from lUue Slide. The missing are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wheeler and four children. Mr and Mrs. Wilbur Wheeler and two children, Mr. and Mrs. McDavor and live children. Miss Nellie Dickon, a homesteader, and several mill workers. Idaho Fire Perils 65. Kellogg, Idaho. The mill of the Nabob mine Is believed destroyed, several persons are unaccounted for and other mining properties are in grave j danger from the tire on Pine Creek, about four miles south of this city. At the Constitution mine, which is ; In the direct path of the flames and j with which there is at present no ' communication, there are reported to be sixty-five men, women and chil-! dren, for whose safety there Is con- j siderable fear. A family of five on j Trapper creek is unaccounted for. Six men on the other side of the tire at the Nabob also hae not been heard from. 1,000 Fight California Flames. Sacramento, Cal. Approximately LOCK) men are fighting fires sweeping through heavily timbered sections of Siskiyou county. Efforts are being concentrated in an effort to keep the 11 . nes from spreading down the mountain sides Into the valley settlements. There are fifteen or twenty fires penetrating into the vast forest domains of the central and northern Siskiyou regions, Including the famous Scott's valley. One Day Paris-Warsaw Airplane Line Opened Paris. A Warsaw to Paris one-day air service has been inaugurated. Airplanes leave the Polish capital at 4 o'clock in the morning and arrive in j Paris at 5:15 o'clock in the afternoon. The schedule calls for an average of 130 kilometers (81 miles) an hour. Kansas Twister Kills One Person; $1,500,000 Los$ Augusta, Kan. Augusta, in the heart of the Kansas oil field district, I is in ruins, the victim of a tornado that swept down upon the city. The casualty list has one known dead and .hree-score injured. Estimate of the property damage is $1,500,000. i Facts! LAST YEAR IN THE UNITED STATES 1,634,269 neey human beings were helped to bridge the gap of want by the Salvation Army. More than 500 Salvation Army the three S. A. "West Points." 73,384 prisoners were prayed Army workers. 17,000 poor, daily, were fed by the Salvation Army. Thousands of "human derelicts" were "salvaged" and returned to port "Self Respect" in the one hundred Salvation Army Industrial Homes. It is estimated that nearly 35,000,000 people heard the Salvation 'Army street corner heart-searching messages. 30,700 patients passed through 71,170 men and 22,851 women were found employment outside its institutions by the Salvation Army. i'iiflmLlIu George N. Feci: of Molinc 111., Heads New Council Formed at St. Paul. St. Taut, Minn. lkruUUd us a conference to discuss and plan .it-la-tivu for producers ail oir the country, the sessions of faiui loaders here t i soi w th the Lunching of an or ganization to renew the campaign for the defeated MeXary-Haugen hill. As a result, the American Council of Agriculture was formed with George X. Pock of MoUue, 111., as its president. The membership la to consist of group membership of any agricultural organization within the United States. Admission is to be granted upon the approval of the board of counsellors. Constitution Names Purpose. While the "declaration of purpose contains an appeal for aid for all producers, the constitution makes it plain that nil the efforts of the organization will be used to revive the defeated export bill and urge its passage by the next congress. The object of the council, as stated In the constitution, Is: "The purpose of this council shall be to secure the enactment by con-gr.s of such legislation embodying tlw principles of the McNary-lIaugen bill as shall be necessary to secure for agriculture equality with labor and industry." Other Officers. Other officers elected with Mr. reek are: Carl Gunderson, lieutenant governcr of South Dakota and representative of the South Dakota Wheat Growers' association, vice president; R. A. Cow leg, Pdoomlngton, III., director of finance and treasurer of the Illinois Agricultural association, secretary, and John R. Mitchell, St. Taut, banker, treasurer. Railroad Unions Lose 15 Million Back Pay Suit Philadelphia, Pa. The United States Circuit Court of Appeals dis missed equity suits brought by System Federation No. IX), of Shopcrafts Men, and the organization of clerks against the Pennsylvania railroad for the enforcement of wage increase and working condition decisions of the United States railroad labor board, on the grounds that the charge of eon spiracy made in the suits had not been proven against the carrier. The suit of the shopcrafts federation was for a claim of Slo,oOO,000 back pay, Steenroos, Finn, Wins the Olympic Marathon Classic Taris. The laurel wreath, symbolic of the greatest of Olympic victories. rested on the brow of a sturdy Finn Albin Steenroos who finished a mile ahead of his field In the marathon race, a grueling grind of 26 miles 3S5 yards. Staggering behind the Finn came an Italian Bertinl, an unknown and In third place was Clar ence de Mar, the American veteran. 400 meters In the rear of the Italian. Navy Airman Caught in Propeller and Killed Washington. A heedless step back ward Into the whirling blades of a naval airplane propeller cost the life of Lieut. Herbert Schiff at Hampton Roads, Ya.. as he was preparing to return to Washington as pilot of a i plane In which Rear Admiral Moffet, head of naval air service, was a passenger. Lieutenant Schiff was Inspecting the plane when he lost bis life. Twentieth Century Hits Automobile ; 3 Killed 1 U 1 1 l . II'1 . I6i i 1 ' Ul IV1H V.'.AAtlllJf Limited, b-n:vl from Chicago, crashed into :v a-.jtom'''lU' at a road crossing three miles w et of this city, killing! U,e t-.rfro occupants. i hose in the ruto were Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Piatt find Louis TIr.gte, all of Montpcl'w, Ohio. They were motoring home from a to relatives on a farm near here. Amy Mans Cap, Blood Stairrcl, Points Slaying Ashevllle, X. C Belief that Maj. Ktm':oi 11. McLeary, who disappeared fit R-ile'.gh en July 2, has met with foul play was expressed by the local poiice when it was reported that an army rap found In the officer's ahan-d'-red automobile near Canton, N. C, was spattered with blood. Report Surveys 1923 Sh ipping in U. S. Ports Washington. A survey of water-bnrne trnflic completed by the shipping board's bureau of research and made public here reports that nearly 126,-OtOM'vo tons of freight, exclusive of Cf'astwise commerce, were handle by American ports during the year ended last December 31. Naval Seaplane in Air 15 Hours, a W orld Record Washington. A new world's endur-if.n-'o record for naval s-eaplanes was set here when Lieut. Frank W. Wead ; nd Lieut. John C. Trice piloted the cinnt CS-- over the Potomac river for a period of 15 hours and lf minutes, voverlng a distance of 1,050 miles. JUti iilL Taps Sounded for Calvin, Junior, at Plymouth, Vt, Plymouth, Vt. After a main street funeral bervice In the Coolidge home town, Northampton, Mass., for Calvin Coolidge, Jr., the body was brought to this wee hamlet for burial. Simplicity marked the funeral services for the boy in tbf capital and In Northampton. Simplicity ruled the burial service. U, S. Flyers Reach Paris in Globe Circling Trip Paris. The United States army flyers who are circling the globe swept over Paris and landed safely at Le Bourget alrdome, 10 days behind schedule, but with a gain of 12 days to their credit since they left Tokyo. They have comph ted two-thirds of their epochal flight. ' Cashier Shoots 3 Bandits, Halts a Bank Robber) Kansas City, Mo. Three of five bandits who attempted to hold up the Citizens' Security bank at Knglewood, a suburb, were shot and wounded by C. E. Cole, cashier. The wounded men were dragged into a enr by their companions and driven away. No loot was obtained. Trustee's Notice. As Trustee of German township I will transact official business at my office, in the Union State Bank, Bremen, each Saturday. Remainder of time at my residence or W. Plymouth St., Bremen. Wm. A. EnjreL li. & O. TIME TABLE West Bound No. 45 Chicago train 5.57 ATI No. 31 Local West 7.17 AM No. 7 Chicago train 12.00 I'M East Bound No. 10 Wash-New York . . 12.26 PM No. 32 Garrett Local 5.42 PM No. 46 Willard-Wheeling . . 12.27 AM No. 16 Baltimore-New York 12.42 AM Trains 10 and 46 stop at Bremen to discharge passengers from Chicago or South Chicago and pick up passengers for Toledo, Detroit, Dayton and Cincinnati and all poinls east of Willard. Train 16 stops to receive passengers for points east of Willard. I! Ill 36 in. Tub Radium. 36 in. Changeable Taffeta. 36 it. Changeable Mess-aline. 36 in. Printed Trico. 40 in. Silk and Wool Canton. , 40 in. Sport Satin. 40 in. Georgette Crepe. 40 in. Crepe de chine. 40 in. Flat Crepe. 36 in. Black Charmeuse. $2.95 a yard 40 in. Printed Cinderella Crepe, formerly $4.50. 40 in. Cheney's Printed Crepe de Chine, formerly $4. 40 in. Thoro-Bred, formerly $7. '50. 40 in. Black Satin Canton, formerly $4. WVMAX VcOTnWs U. S. Consul Reports Flight of Governor and Other Officials. Washington. The governor of Sao Paulo and other state officials have withdrawn from the capitol, which Is entirely in the control of the revolutionists, a dispatch to the state department from Consul Ueeberle in Sao Paulo declared. Dispatch Is Official. The dispatch was described as the first official information from the center of the revolt to reach ihia government. It gave no further details, except that protection of life and prop erty had been promised. An official communique received by the Brazilian embassy dated at Rio Janeiro said that the government artillery after bombarding the Luz barracks, stronghold of the rebels, "with excellent results," ceased firing. It was the wish of the commanding officers of the federal forces, the dispatch stated, to spare the city as far as possible. Rebels Form Government. Buenos Aires. A new government Is being formed by the Brazilian forces, who are in complete control of Sao' Paulo and the surrounding countryside, according to ..dvices received here from a source believed to be thoroughly reliable. These dispatches quote an English resident of Santos, Brazil, who has Just returned to that city after visiting Sao Paulo to Investigate the condition of relatives living there. He states that the city is calm under the rebel regime, and that there is no fighting there at the present time. McAdoo Pledges Support to the Davis Ticket New York. William Gibbs McAdoo who has been noncommittal as to the course he would pursue during the Presidential campaign, was Induced to break N his silence. Mr. and Mrs. McAdoo were in a theater audience when Will Rogers, the comedian, pointed Mr. McAdoo out. There was an outburst of applause and the Cal-Ifornian was finally brought to his feet to make the following statement: T am leaving for Europe with my family for a little diversion but now that the convention is over, we must all get together and make sure that we elect a Democrat." Vampire Admits Sucking Blood of Fourteen Youths Oanover, Germany. Mass meetings are being held all over the city of Hanover to denounce the policy of the authorities following the confes sion by Herr Haarmann of the mur ders of 14 young men. Haarmann Is accused of cutting his victims throats and drinking their blood. Mob excitement prevails. Five policemen saved Haarmann from a mob bent on lyinch ing him when he was taken to hla home for an examination. Pirates Board Ship ; Seize Booze and Kill Captain New York. Following a Halifax re port that the French steamship Mul-house was boarded off the New Jersey coast two weeks ago by rum pi rates who took a cargo of liquor val ued at $500,000, prohibition officials here received word that a second ship also was boarded by pirates who killed the captain and threw his body overboard. The identity of the steamship was not revealed. Electricity in Soil Near Washing Machine Kills 2 Glen Lynn, Ya. Powerful electric current in the waler-so.-iked ground around a washing machine caused the J death of two persons and serious injury of two others on the farm of James A. Davis near here. The dead are Mrs. James A. Davis and her seventeen-year-old son, Eddie. The injured are Mr. Dm vis and Dewey Davis, a twenty-year old son. French Senate Supports Herriot on Dawes Plan Paris. All doubt that Premier Herriot would leave Paris shortly for London with the mandate from his country to attempt to solve the reparations problems along the lines laid down by the Dawes report was removed when the senate voted confidence In the government, 246 against 18. One Killed, One Taken by Posse in Auto Theft Benld, 111. John Crochete of Benld was killed nnd Johnny Crowe of St Louis, Mo., was seized here by members of a posse sent to arrest them on suspicion that the automobile they were driving was stolen. Three bank officials were members of the posse. Calles Wins Two-to- One Victory in Mexico Mexico City. All doubt that Gen, Plutarco Ellas Calles has been elected to the Presidency of Mexico was removed when the unofficial count of the ballots showed him the winner by a two-to-one vote over General Florea. Millions of beds were supplied to homeless ones by the Salvation Army. j The Salvation Army was among the first on the job to help "meet the need" in nearly every great disaster, fire and flood. 5,666 prisoners were paroled to Nearly 1,000 missing persons were restored to their loved ones and hundreds were saved from suicide by the Salvation Army. 100,150 Salvation Army Converts were made to straight-forward, Christian living. ' Wife of the Democratic nominee for vice president. . S. SEEKS WAY TO HELP DAWES PLAN Washington. Anxious to co-operate With the British and French governments in their desire to put into Immediate operation the Dawes reparation plan, administration officials are seeking some method by which further American participation could be accomplished. The presence of the apparent ban against American membership on the reparations commission, without first being approved by congress, as contained in the resolution of ratification of the German-American treaty, seemed to be an insuperable obstacle to meeting completely the desires of the Rrltish and French premiers. This resolution of ratification leaves no donht that the legislative branch rather than the executive has supreme control In this regard. The resolution provides "that the United States shall not be represented or participate in any body, agency or commission, nor shall any person represent the United States as a member of any body or commission in which the United States is authorized to par-tienpate by this (German-American) treaty, unless and until an act of congress of the United States shall provide for such representation or participation." First of Income Tax Refund Checks Mailed Washington. The treasury mailed out 2,103 checks to taxpayers covering the amount of refunds due them as a result of the 25 per cent reduction granted by congress In this year's tax bill. The checks, totaling $40,497, represent the first batch of refunds to be disposed of by the treasury from the whole number of 1,05S,000 persons who remitted their taxes In full In advance of enactment of the legislation. The treasury expects to have all of the refunds, about $16,000,000, turned back by the middle of September. Cheyenne Banks Closed; Deposits of $6,200,000 Cheyenne, Wyo. The First National bank and the Citizens National bank, both of Cheyenne, with deposista of approximately $'3,200,000, closed. The First National bank failed to open for business Wednesday morning and the Citizens' National closed Its doors shortly after noon. The First National bank had deposits of approximately $4,750,000 and the Citizens National had $1,4.10.000. The liabilities and resources of the former in the last statement issued at the close of business June SO were c n 0.086,209. United Sla'cs Vins the Olympic Track-Field Tests Paris. -The United States is victorious again, in a thrilling finish, her team led the truck and field1 athletics of the world to the eighth Olympic title for tho Stars and Stripes in 23 years, establishing herself as the criterion of the sport world for four years. The United States' scoring was 255. Finland, home of hardy and brilliant athletes, cause second with a total of 170 points. England had 65 H points; Sweden Sl'2 and France 264. Eight Pirate Vessels Seize $500,000 in Rum nallfax, N. S. French consular authorities here are investigating reports of a raid on the French steamship Mulhouse off the New Jersey coast two weeks ago by rum pirates who took 83,200 cases of liquor valued at $500,000. When the Mulhouse arrived here Captain Ferrene reported that the vessel was boarded on June 24 by 30 raiders who Imprisoned the crew for ten days while they transferred the liquor to eight schooners. Ax for U. S. Reclamation Bureau Saves $100,000 Washington. Reorganization of the sureau of reclamation, recently ordered by Secretary Work, will result in an annual saving of over $100,000, according to a statement Issued here. Thirty-five Washington employees were dismissed and a number in Colorado and New Mexico were ordered dropped. 8,132 ex-convicts were assisted them by the Salvation Army. Si Over 3,000 unfortunate girl mothers and their babies were cared for in Salvation Army rescue homes and the maternity hospitals. ICE mm sm .lieutenants were graduated from with and advised by the Salvation the Salvation Army clinics. the Salvation Army. on discharge and situations found by the Salvation Army in this great Why "y'doz$ the on the because, in the days before streets had curbs, the gentleman kept next to the traffic in order to shield his lady from danger and mud. Nowadays No. 6 DISINFECTANT is scientific protection against the dangers in unseen germs and dirt. Puretest No. 6 Disinfectant 'is ten times more powerful than carbolic acid, yet safer to use and less expensive to buy. Use it for household cleaning, for bathing wounds, for quickly killing pests and odors in house, cellar or stable. One of 200 Puretest preparations for health and hygiene. Every item the best that skill and care can produce. KOONTZ BROTHERS The Rqkc&jL Vrvrg Stars Do you want to sell some of the old furniture and buy new? Use the want ads. r ui 5i u'-r --,- - .4 1" y . a ft NOW SELLING Wym an's Silk Packet Sale continues to offer seasonable silks of fine quality at remarkably low prices, The Silk Lengths (1 to 5 yards each), are suitable for dresses, skirts, lingerie and many other thirds. Women who sew will come to this sale and save oa every purchase. 98c a yard $1.45 a yard Millions of dollars were spent Home Service Program. Three Thousand Dead in Brazil Revolution Santos. Fighting in the city of Sao Paulo, seat of the P-razilinn insurrection, has been of the most desperate character during the last few days, according to two employees of an American concern, who arrived here after a perilous journey afoot. They estimated that the dead anions troops and civilians v li a.OOO. The luxurious Hotel Lsplanade at Sao Paulo has been turned into n hospital and is said to be crowded with the wounded. Shells from the besieging federal forces have been falling in the city. Chicago Board of Trade Man Wins $1,500,000 Chicago. With the sale of 300.000 bushels of July corn to a glucose concern at a price around $1.10. Arthur W. Cutten is credited with having completed one of the greatest "killings" on the Chicago Hoard of Trade in recent years. His profits since corn took a jump of 40 cents from the recent low figure are conservatively estimated by brokers at between $1,500,000 and $1,860,000. Illinois Man Slays Father After a Violent Quarrel Dixon, 111 Dr. James M. Durin, fifty-six, of Steward, one of Lee county's most prominent physicians, was shot and killed by his son, Gilbert, twenty-three, In a fit of anger at their home. Refusal of the boy to answer a question asked by his father at the supper table led to the shooting. Doctor Durin, angered by his son's refusal to talk, is said to have slapped him. The boy arose from the table, went to the coal house at the rear of the residence, and returned with a shotgun, shooting through the screen door, without a word, it is charged. 36 in. 36 in, 36 in. 36 in. 36 in. 36 in. feta. 36 in Silk. 36 in. 36 in. 36 in. Tub Silk. Taffeta. Mess aline. Checked Taffeta. Kimono Silk. Satin Striped Taf- . Brocaded Sport Marigold Crepe. Pcngorient. Lining Satin. $1.88 a yard 40 in. Pure Silk Canton. 40 in. Sport Siik. 40 in. Printed Silk and Wool Golf Crepe. 40 in. Plain Silk and Wool Golf Crepe. 40 in. Blossomtime Crepe in Navy and Tan Prints. 40 in. Rhapsody Silk. Silk Packet Sale Continues through July

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