The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on August 14, 1924 · Page 2
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The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 2

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 14, 1924
Page 2
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THE BREMEN ENQUIRER. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1924 TWO AIR MAIL IS SUCCESS, I SAYS NEWS REPORT DROWNED HATED STEPS011 TO HUE DAVIS ACCEPTS the wmm GEORGE WYMAN & CO. COME AND SEE US. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Store Hours: 8:30 to 5:30. Saturdays close 6 p. m. ANNIVERSARY Democratic Nominee Revives League Issue; Hits Klan and Republicans. Clarksburg, W. Va. John W. Davis, Democratic nominee for President of the United States, accepted the desig ff s nation of his rnrtv here in a sneeeh malte up the legal profession in this country. They know and they will gladly join you In testifying that the upright lawyer sells his services but never his soul. No Clients but Party. "I have no clients today but the Democratic party and, if they will It so, the people of the United States." "I indict the Republican party In its organized capacity," said Mr. Davis, "for having shaken public confidence to Its very foundations. I charge it with having exhibited deeper and more widespread corruption than any that this generation of Americans has been called upon to witness. "I charge it with complacency In the face of that corruption and with ill-will toward the effort of honest men to expose It. I charge it with gross favoritism to the privileged and with utter disregard of the unprivileged. I charge It with Indifference to world peace and with timidity in the con-, duct of our foreign affairs." Mr. Davis did not spare President Coolidge, his opponent in this campaign, declaring that Mr. Coolidge could not escape responsibility for the conditions he condemned. The Democratic nominee was emphatic in his declaration of conviction that the United States should not only enter the World court, but the League of Nations. SALE Continues next week through Saturday, Aug. 23rd with many money saving bargains. Items offered subject to prior sale. J which indicted the Republican party ' for corruption in office. Washington. Continuous nlr mall service from New York to San Francisco Is successful from every standpoint after a month of trial. Postmaster General New declared In a report here. In the 31 days starting July 1, when the new service was begun, not a single day has been missed, despite bad weather, and no accidents worthy of mention have taken place. In that period the mail planes flew 173,910 miles. The average time was 39 hours 49 minutes from New Yrk to San Francisco and 36 hours 21 minutes from San Francisco to New York. "Of the first 20 nights of flying there were only C with clear weather through from Chicago to Cheyenne," according to the postmaster general's report. "Most of the time the air mail pilots encountered cloudbursts, tornadoes and severe electrical storms, which proved a greater menace to aviation than more severe rain and snowstorms experienced in other seasons of the year. "While the gross Income from the service for the first month of its operation is substantially less than the cost of maintenance, said the postmaster general today, it would be unfair to lay too much stress upon the exact balance between Income and outgo until we have had six months' Intensive traffic solicitation." Anniversary Sale Bargains Also many others not listed) Mr. Davis revived the League of Nations issue, dragging In by the heels the Madison Square garden platform declaration for a referendum on the subject, waxed eloquent in denunciation of the Kn Klux Klan without mentioning the organization by name, and pledged himself to administer a Just government If elected. The Democratic nominee was explicit in making alleged corruption In public office his chief issue, but was reluctantly forced by Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Montana, who made the notification address, to dignify a charge made by William Jennings Bryan, that he was the attorney for "big business" Interests. Walsh Mentions Wall Street. "The argument," said Senator Walsh Iowa Woman, Disliking Suicide, Lured Lad to Death by Promise of Play. Waterloo, Iowa. According to a signed confession, made public, six-year-old Nicholas Maharies was thrown Into the Cedar river to drown by his stepmother, Mrs. Marie Maharies, because she "hated the boy and wished to hang for the murder, rather than commit suicide. The authorities refused to believe Mrs. Maharies when she told them she had killed her stepson, but with the finding of Nicholas body a charge of first-degree murder was brought against Mrs. Maharies. The county prosecutor said he would ask the death penalty. In the county jtul Mrs. Maharies maintained a stolid indifference until she was told Nicholas' body had been found. Then she consented to eat a light meal the first !n several days. She said she was "glad she had been proved truthful." The story of Nicholas slaying, as told in the confession. Is one of canning. She told how her "extreme hatred- for her stepson, coupled with her wish to end her life, led her to plot the slaying of Nicholas In the hope that she would not only rid herself of him." but that she would be put to death for the crime. Lured by Promlsa of Play. . She told how she had selected, after several trips to the river, a deep spot ami then lured the boy there on the pretext that she would allow nun to go wading. When they reached the river Mrs. Maharies said she waded Into the river twice to test the depth, and. finding a spot sufficiently deep, she lured the boy away from the bank. Then she allowed him to pass In front of her, and while she threw gtones Into the water, waited until the boy had reached a perilous position and then pave the thrust that sent him to his death. In his notification speech to Mr. Davis, Rich Cincinnati Klansman Kidnaped, Stripped Naked Cincinnati, Ohio. Theodore Heck, Jr., thirty-six, son of the millionaire owner of the Heck company, furniture dealers of this city, and a reputed member of the Ku Klux Klan, was kidnaped by several men and a woman driving a large car( with curtains closed. Heck was later found, stripped .f his clothes, on a downtown business corner and was taken Into a family hotel by strangers. President Coolidge to Rest 10 Days in Vermont Washington. Satisfied with the progress of the Republican campaign. President Coolidge has decided to take a vacation of ten or twelve days shortly after the formal notification exercises, August 14. Mr. Coolidge plans to go to his father's home at Plymouth, Yt following a custom of many years, with Mrs. Coolidge and their son, John. "that you are a Wall Street man, in an opprobrious sense. Is without merit, as Is the assertion that your nomination Is a Wall Street nomination." Mr. Walsh, in defending Mr. Davis on this charge, paid eloquent tribute to him on his law record, particularly as solicitor general of the United States. Mr. Davis, acknowledging this defense, said: "I take note, Mr. Chairman, In passing, of what you were good enough to say concerning my past career and conduct ns a lawyer. I have no apology to offer for either. The answer to any criticism on that score must come not only from those who. like yurself, have won the highest distinction at the bar, but also from the more than one hundred thousand other hon- Madman on Train Kills One and Then Ends Life Cass Lake, Minn. Running amuck on a Great Northern train near here, N. J. Lindberg. believed to be from Portland, Ore., attacked passengers and trainmen, jumped from the train here, where he killed one man and wounded another, probably fatally, and then killed himself. Dry U. S. an Exporter of Liquor to Moist Canada Ottawa, Ont. The fact that liquor Is being smuggled from the United States Into Canada for consumption Is one of the odd revelations of the Investigation of border activities which the Canadian and United States governments have been conducting for some time. ! est and patriotic men and women who G EORGE SOUTH BEND, INDIANA COME AND SEE US Store Hours: 8:30 to 5:30. Saturday Evenings close 6 p. m. Shotgun Duel Fatal to Man; 2 Women May Die Evansville, Ind. One man was billed and two women may die as the result of wounds received when C J. "Buck" Sanders and Otto Heckler, local business men, attempted to settle a feud with double-barreled shotguns. Standing at close range, Sanders fired first, the full charge striking Heckler In the stomach. Heckler fell, and Mrs. Heckler grabbed the shotgun and fired at Sanders, missing. Sanders then turned his own gun on Mrs. Heckler, and she fell acioss the body of her husband. Mrs. Myrtle Lyons, across the street, peeped out of a partly opened door and Sanders fired at her, the charge striking her In the neck. Fashion Floor Apparel Spring Coats $214, $31.64, $41.64. Milosham Dresses $9.64. Milosham, Satin, Dresses, $16.64. New Fall Dresses, satin, crepe, faille, Ben- galines, $21.64. New Fall Dresses, canton crepe, twill, satin, georgette, $31.64. Suits, spring and fall, $21.64, $31.64. New Velvet Hats $1.64. Skirts, silk, wool $1.64, $3.64, $7.64, $10.64. Fur scarfs $8.64, $29.64. Glove Silk Vests $1.64. Bathrobes, Beacon Blanket, Corduroy, $4.64. Kimonos, cotton crepe, $1.64. Philippine Gowns, Chemises, hand embroidered, $1.64. Silk Over-blouses, Jacquettes, $2.64. Knit Union Suits, women's, 64c. Children's Gingham Dresses, $2.64. Girls' nainsook Princess Slips, $2.64. Children's Knit Capes, 4 to 6 yrs., $2.64. Girls' Jap Kimonos $2.64. Girls' Gingham Petticoats, 64c. Girls' navy Wool Dresses, $3.64. Curtain Materials, Lamps Cretonnes, imported, domestic, 87c. Marquisettes, Scrims, Filet Nets, 22c. Drapery Silks, Madras, 98c, $1.19, $1.84. Terry Cloth, Cretonnes, 64c. Lamps with silk shades, floor, bridge, table, $10.64, $14.64, $17.64. Imported Irish Point Curtains, $5.64, $7.64, $11.64, $13.64. Luggage and Toys Walrus Traveling Bags, $13.64. Cowhide Traveling Bags, $6.64 and $8.64. Women's Pullman Cases, fitted, $16.64. Round Hat Boxes, $4.64. Full sized, Indestructo insured Wardrobe Trunk, $36.64. Other Indestructo insured Wardrobe Trunks, $29.64, $33.64, $44.64, $5640, $39.64, $64.00. A. B. C. Cars for children, $1.64. Steel Coasters, disc, wheels, $7.64. Coaster wagons, $6.40 and $6,64. Ives Mechanical Train outfit, $4.64. Jointed Dolls, 74c, 94c, $2.64. Mama Dolls, $2.64 to $5.64. ' Rugs and Linoleum Wild's printed Linoleum, cut in pieces 4 to 17 sq. yds., 64c sq. yd. All wool Smyrna Rugs, 26x50 in., $2.64. 9x12 Velvet Tapestry, Axminster rugs, $24.64, $36.40, $53.64. 11 ft. 3 in. x 12 ft. Tapestry rugs, $33.64, $36.64, $47.64. 8 ft. 3 in. x 10 ft. 6 in. Velvet rugs, Axmin- sters, $36.40, $49.64, $86.64, $93.64. 36x72 in. Axminster Rugs, $6.40. 36x63 in. Hartford Saxony, Axminster and Wilton Rugs, $6.40, $10.64, $16.40. 27x36 in. Hartford Saxony Rugs, $6.40. Yarn Rugs, 24x36 in. to 36x63 in., $1.64 to $6.40. Silk Hose, Handkerchiefs, etc. All silk Hosiery (Irregulars) $1.64. All silk chiffon, Italian silk and out size silk hosiery, $1.64. Women's lawn handkerchiefs, 9 for 64c. Women's linen and lawn handkerchiefs, 5 for 64c. Linen and lawn gift handkerchiefs.. 4 for 64c. Lawn, linen, voile and crepe handkerchiefs, 3 for 64c. Fine linen handkerchiefs, 2 for 64c. Men's all linen handkerchiefs, 2 for 64c. Men's Beau Brummel Handkerchiefs, 3 for 64c. Embroidery and insertion, 25c yard. AU over embroidery, Irish and filet lace and insertion, 64c. 4J2 to 5 yard lengths Embroidery and Insertion, 64c length. '2 in. to 1 inch white Val laces, 12 yards 48c. Irish crochet lace, $1.64 yard. Domestics and Bedding 40-in. unbleached Muslin, 10c. Lace edged Pillow Cases, 50c. Wear-Well Sheets, unbleached, $1.15. Krinkle Bed Spreads, $3.64, set. Terry Cloth, 36-in., 64c. Nile Cambric Percales, 13J4C Outing Flannel, 19c. 32-in. Kalburnie Dress Ginghams, 22c. 27-in. bleached Shaker Flannel, 18c. Kenwood all wool Blankets, $10.64, $11.64. August Blanket Sale now on in the Daylight Basement. Silk Dress Fabrics Satin Canton Crepe, $2.44, $2.84. Charmeuse, $1.34, $1.64. Canton Crepe pure silk, $1.94, $224. Junior French Crepe, pure silk, $1.94. Jacquard Crepe Faille, $1.64. Silk and wool Golf Crepe, $1.94. Mallinson's Chim-Ring silk, $2.94. Mallinson's printed Chim-Ring and Butterfly Voile, $3.94. I Waverly Silk and Wool Crepe, $1.98. Washable Radium, $1.54. Chiffon Velvet, black only, $3.44. Satin de Paris, black only, $1.84 Wash Fabrics- Linens Glenmore Chiffon Voile, 29c. Imported Ratine, 64c. Buty-Chyne Satinette, 49c. Zephyr Gingham, 32-in., 24c. Punjab Percales, 36-in., 24c. Imported Tissue Gingham, 32-in., 29c. Embroidered Dress Linens, $1.64. Imported Japanese Crepe, 24c. Irish Linen Pattern Cloths, 70x70 in., $2.94. Moravian Linen Lunch Cloths, $1.94, $2.94, $3.44. Irish Linen oblong Pattern Cloths, $6.94. Hemstitched Linen Lunch Cloth, $1.64. Damask Lunch cloth, Scotch Linen, hemmed, $1.64. Hemstitched Lunch Cloth, Linen Art Crash, $1.64. All linen Crash, unbleached, 16-in., 124c: Bleached Crash, 17-in., 12Jc. Pure Linen Crash, bleached, 17-in., 24c. Double thread Turkish Towel, 18x18 in., 24c. Double thread Turkish Towel, extra large, 44c. Novelty Umbrellas Notions Graduated Pearl Necklaces, 64c to $4.64. Imported Wood Necklaces, 34c. Imported Crystal Necklaces, 64c. Bag Frames 64c, $1.64. Imported Beaded Bags, $1.64. Mesh Bags, $2.64. Ivory Clothes Brushes, $1.34. Shell and Ivory Hand Mirrors, $1.64. DuBarry Hair Brushes, $134 and $2.64. Three-piece Ivory and Shell Toilet Sets, Mirror, Brush, Comb, $3.64. Garwood's Toilet Water, 34c. Palmolive Shampoo, 24c. Narcissus Talcum Powder, 14c. Rubber Household Aprons, 34c. Rubber Baby Pants, 24c. Thermos bottle, quart size, $1.64. Thermos bottle, pint size, 64c. High grade Scissors, 44c. Tape edge Umbrellas, 8 rib, $1.64. English handle cotton taffeta Umbrellas, $2.34. Men's fine Gloria umbrellas, $3.64. Imported Gloria Umbrellas, $3.64. Women's pure silk umbrellas, black and colors, $4.64. Children's Umbrellas, $1.64. Gloves 2-clasp Silk Gloves and gauntlets, 64c. 2-clasp and gaunt'et Chamoisette Gloves, 2 prs. for 64c. I I . U. I I CENTER SI. ' v I r- : 1 srr J . p 1 E ' Is o z: ri o c ;k So S - , ! -J L ' I 1 I J fi """" VJWUtnNGTON AVE. 1 f 1 I Vr 1 r II 11 i I x fN 45 Million Pounds Powder ; Burn; $28,000,000 Loss Nashville, Tenn. Forty-five million rtounds of powder, manufactured for the federal government during the war at a cost of approximately $22,500,000, Ttras destroyed by fire at the Old Hickory powder plant near here. Machinery and buildings which cost more than $5,000,606 were destroyed by the flames, which swept over an area of 40 acres. The total war-time cost of the property destroyed was estimated Bt more than $28,000,000. Fifty factory buildings were consumed. There Kvbb no explosion, and no one was severely injured. Now! A Free Parking Service Coolidge Will Ask Wales to White House Luncheon Washington. The prince of Wales will be paid the highest possible honor ty President Coolidge by being Invited to a private family luncheon at AUTOMOBILE STORAGE FOR WYLIAN CUSTOMERS the White House when he arrives in the United States this fall. A Washington newspaper which has announced the official plans of the White House says the affair i tendered in return for the honor paid Secretary Hughes this summer when he lunched with the royal family while he was in An Important Service to Out of Town Visitors to South Bend. This important an dprogressive service will enable Wyman's many out-of-town customers to park their cars under cover and without worry over the one-hour street parking limit. This parking garage, as shown by the map above is within a two minute walk from the Wyman store and the shopping center of South Bend. 1 Drive to Central Garage at Mill and N. St. Joseph Streets. O Park your car and ask attendant for a Wyman parking tag. 3 Walk two minutes to the Wyman store for your shopping. A After making purchases take sales ticket to Wyman's main office where your parking ticket will be stamped paid. 5 If requested, your packages will be taken direct to the garage. 6 The garage ' attendant will release your car without charge by presenting this Wyman receipted tag. Three Killed cn Way Home From Grandmother's Burial Covington, Ky. Leaving the little cemetery at Mason. Ky., where a grandmother was buried three of a family were killed when their automobile stalled on a railway crossing and e fast freight crashed Into the machine. Mrs. Eva Johnson and Telma, cine, her daughter, were killed instantly. George W. Johnson, fifty-four, the husband, died three hours after the accident. Robert, ten, 9 son, suffered severe Injuries, Kenneth, eleven, the other member of the family saved his life by Jumping. Geortre Wyman & Co., of South Bend has made an arranfrrment -whereby customers of the Wyman store may store their cars within one block of the Wyman store free of charge. This free parking privilege has been made with the Central Garage located one-half block east of the Wyman store on North Mill, East Onter and North St Joseph St. This jrarage can (are for 100 cars and is only two mlnutras walk from the Wyman store. This privilege Is extended to the customers of George Wyman & Co. Ask the garage attendant for a Wyman storage check, which when presented at the office of George Wyman & Co. with sales checks for that date, win be stamped "paid" and will be received by the garage In lieu of their usnal charge for ca r storage. The hours for free storage are during Wyman trading' days from 8:00 A. M. to 6:30 P. M every day excepting holidays and Sundays. This Is an Important step In service rendered by George Wyman & Co. to their customers near and far. This Wyman arrangement together with "hour parking on the main business streets, unlimited parking on other streets outside of business district and good roads to South Bend should make automobile trips to tTOUth Bend both pleasant and profitable. 2 M. A. C. Students Found Dtowned on Michigan Beach Benton Harbor, Mich. Discovery of the bodies of D. Brockway, twenty-two, and Jay Slaughter, nineteen, on the Lake Michigan beach at Bridge-man, Mich., brought the total drownings this season In Berrien county to seven. Brockwny lost his life In an-atteinpt to save Slaughter. Both are from Michigan Agricultural college. 64th Anniversary Sale Now On See other adv.

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