The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on August 14, 1924 · Page 4
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August 14, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 4

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, August 14, 1924
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Page 4
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FOUR THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1924 Mid Season Sale of Men's and i ultr iQtxmrti tzmimrf r "A Good Paper in a Good Town Every Thursday by THE ENQUIRER PUBLISHING CO. S. M. GorrelT, Owner James K. Gorrell, Publisher Hot Weather United States. We also have an element in sporting crowds unwilling to tolerate victory by a foreigner. It is on record that the French boxer Criqui was unmercifully hissed and booed in this country solely on account of his nationality and we read that only the other day there were "galling displays of patriotic partisanship" at the expense of brave and gentlemanly Carpentier, who fought a losing game with superb pluck. In spite of such unsportsmanlike displays of chauvinistic partisanship, of which elements are guilty, Col. Robert M. Thompson, president of the American Olympic committee, insists that friendly athletic feeling among nations has been cemented by the Olympiad held in Paris this year. No doubt he is riglit in saying there is every reason to continue these interesting international contests. Those whose "patriotism" checks the growth of the true spirit of sport are not widely representative and will be even less so as time goes on. Here is where we save you Big Money. Look at our prices and take advantage. Young men's suits, with one pair of pants, excellent value at $ 1 5 . For $12.45 Men's and young men's suits, with two pair of pants, worth up to $20 and $22.50 For $16.45 Life Long Resident Is Called By Death Mrs. Emanuel Heckaman, eighty-five years old, one of the well known old residents of the community southeast of Bremen, died Tuesday after an illness of about five weeks from arterio schlerosis. She had been in failing health for some time, but was bedfast only during the last few weeks. Mrs. Heckaman's maiden name was Catherine Matz. She was born in Stark county, Ohio, Feb. 18, 1842, and came to this part of the country when she was three years old. On Feb. 11, 1866, she was united in marriage with Emanuel Heckaman, and they have lived at their home five and a half miles southeast of Bremen ever since. Nine children were born to them. Joshua, the eldest, died ins infancy. Those surviving are Mrs. Elizabeth George, Nap-panee; Henry, Willard and Ervin Heckaman, Mrs. Dora Wynian and Mrs. Delia Strang, of this community; Michael Heckaman, Wibaux, Montant; Francis Heckaman, Plymouth The husband also survives, as well as a large number of more distant relatives. Funeral services were held in the United Brethren church in Bremen this morning, followed by burial in the Bremen cemetery. suits, with up to $25 Men's and young men's two pairs of pants, worth For $17.45 Men's and young men's values at $30.00 For $24.75 Men's and young men's suits, some with two pairs of pants, in hard finished worsteds, tweeds and casi meres, regular $35 value For $29.75 M . ILoweimstiime suits, real upon approaching said Plymouth stieet, and on Plymouth street on approaching said Center street crossing, and before attempting to cross over said respective crossings, slow uown men motor venicie or motor-1 cycle and pass over and across a.--' or all of said mentioned cmsL - with caution. Whereas an emergency exi-ts for! 1 1 .A 1 i it's a New Six Of T and sells in their place beef poultry, eggs, milk and cream, the finished products of his farm factory. He gets the manufacturer's profit. He benefits also because his plant operates twelve months in the year. No city factory could operate at a profit with investment in machinery and buildings idle a large part of the time. Yet under the old grain farming system that was precisely the farmer's handicap, overcome now by modern methods which have provided him with a complete factory unit capable of functioning the year round. They are building new barns and silos, not hard times structures, but permanent buildings, equipped with modern dairying machinery, running water, electric lights and all up-to-the minute apparatus. They are purchasing more machinery, continually increasing their investment and always showing the completeness of their faith in their enterprise. A CITIZEN'S PLEDGE. Mrs. Maude Wood Park, president of the National League of Women Voters, is the author of "A Pledge for Citizens" which puts in a few words the very essence of good citizenship. The creed reads: "Believing in governmena, by the people, for the people, I will do my best "First: To inform myself about pub-lip questions, the principles and policies of political parties, and the qualifications of candidates for public offices. "Second: To vote according to my conscience in every election, primary or final, at which I am entitled to vote. "Third: To obey the law even when I am not in sympathy with all its provisions. "Fourth: To support by all fair means the principles of which I approve. "Fifth: To respect the right of others to uphold convictions that may differ from my own. "Sixth: To regard my citizenship as a public trust." A MEASURE OF PROGRESS. The agricultural fail's and contests have played a distinct part in the progress and development of agriculture. In the early days of agriculture in the eastern states, farmers with their best cows, horses, grains, vegetables and fruits would gather under the shade of trees at some convenient point and compare, criticise and judge the various farm products. From this small beginning has come the township fair, the community fair, the county fair, and the state fair. The Indiana state exposition brings together the best products from the several counties of Indiana as well as from adjoining states. It offers a most desirable place for exhibits of livestock, agricultural products, women's work, farm machinery and other manufactured products. It brings together the best of all classes and lines, not only in Indiana, but from adjoining states. It gives the visitors opportunity to see the best and to know the progress that is being made in the development of the various products. The state of Indiana has financed the Indiana Board of Agriculture in order that the State Fair may serve the people of the state. The work of th Indiana Board of Agriculture and the value of the State Fair will be measured by the attendance of the. people of the state. The State Fair exhibits and educational features will best serve those who attend the fair, who study the exhibits and receive Young Men's CQ, So the immediate taking effect of this ordinance as amended, therefore the same shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage. Passed by the Boad of Trustees, of the Town of Bremen, Indiana this ir.th day of August, 1924. Attest: F. V. Annis,' Town Clerk, , , - 1 ' John Senff, President of Board of Trustees. JlCIC See it for yourself Built Buick Will Build Them PROGRAM Subscription, $Z a Year In Advance. Entered at the post office at Bremen, Indiana, as second class mall matter. EMULATION OF RICHARD. Misers, children with toy banks, farriers of the more sequestered regions and suspicious folk are hoarding $400,000,000 in the United States today, keeping it out of circulation, according to a recent statement by Joseph S. McCoy, actuary of the United States treasury. Mr. McCoy declares that there are S.000 real misers in the United States and that they keep about $44,-000.000 out of circulation because of their miserly tendencies. He calculates that 2,500,000 children with toy banks keep about $1,500,000 out of circulation, too, but that is not regarded as a bad symptom, for the children obviously are learning to save. Rural residents, because of their very isolation, are credited with boi ling $125,000,000 out of circulation, though this is based on a calculation of earnings as against savings bank deposits, and practically any farmer would probably be willing to testify as to the rapidity with which the margin slips away. The suspicious folk who do not know enough about banks to trust them are holding out about $225,000-000. Mr. McCoy believes. The total certainly looks like a great deal, but it is steadily decreasing and will continue to decrease as banking education progresses. . The banks of the United States are spending millions every year to preach the gospel of thrift and safety. In this day and age, there ,is little excuse for anybody to emulate Richard Bellasis who walked the streets of London Towne in the sixteenth century. When Bellasis died, as the story goes, he left 64 pounds sterling to his sister with the note that it was "within a littele pourse of whyte rybbon within a littell lether bagg, which is putt within a white lether shoue and lyeth in the west eynd of the highest Moore of the pressor in the stud ye where the glasses stand." Richard may not have been consistent in his spelling, but he certainly was consistent with the needs of his day in the hiding of money. But now all that is changed; and the man who wants to know where his money is tomorrow, makes use of a bank, and, incidently, helps stabilize his nation's currencv. GOING AWAY AND COMING BACK Summer vacations should bring the folks back home with a broader vision, greater health, and a firmer appreciation of the old home town. Every man and woman secretly nurses in the mind the vision of a town that would be most desirable. They work through the winter months and then when holiday time comes around they make a dash for what they hope will prove their ideal surrounding, only to find as a rule that they have found nothing particular-new. Right then they should realize that the kind of town they really wart can be had right where thev have their real estate investment if j they only set to work to make it so. j As the good verse says, "It's a knock at yourself when you knock your tov n: it isn't your town IT'S YOU." Real towns are not made by listless existence in them. Thev are not built by jealousies r.or by ruinous com pet i- j tic--. Prosperity and happiness are j fruits of a constructive spirit, the re- j suit of every o;vo working for the! same end, no one codeimr a fitting t responsibility. The persistent activ- half dozen unself.sh men, v ideas, can raise a town -lead. Snap and life in anv h:,h i frrm t community simply reflect the character of its residents. IndiiTorence i? the besetting sin of American eom-munitv life. SPORT AND "PATRIOTISM.'' V The behavior of a lower element in the French crowds toward foreign winners has led to the conclusion in some quarters that international Olympic games tend to prevent rather than to foster good feeling between nations. This view is based on the assumption that such unsportsmanlike elements are generally representative, it takes no account of the fact that education in fair play and tolerance is still needed in all countries, and it ignores the fact that with too many of the unintelligent everywhere, "patriotism" largely consists in an unfriendly attitude toward foreigners. This is true to some extent even of Great Britain and the Positive and automatic lubrication of the Buick valve-in-head engine, fan, transmission and universal joints, keeps a Buick owner's mind free from worry all the time. THE CHANGING WORLD. Probably nothing in all history has made so great a change in living conditions within a single quarter of a century as has the automobile. By far the greater part of present-day problems, both financial and social, can be traced directly or indirectly to the motor vehicle. Consider for a moment the startling changes that have come about almost within the lifetime of the younger generation, all because of this one innovation: Extending of the suburbs of cities, making possible larger aggregations of people. Greatly extending the territory upon which factories can draw upon for help. Greatly increasing the attendance upon all places of amusement, particularly in the county seat and small towns. Extending the field of labor of the doctor of medicine, thus helping out in the shortage of country physicians. In connection with the telephone, reducing the death rate, as many a life is now saved which would have been lost in the days of old. Extending the possible friendships and visitations between more widely separated acquaintances. Promoting a better knowledge of nature, both near and remote. Greatly facilitating the escape of criminals from the s seat of their crime, thus making possible bold daylight robberies in the cities, as well as extending the field of operations in country districts. Increasing the personal indebtedness of citizens by many millions; their taxes, and the public debt for road building and maintenance. The overturning of other agencies of transportation, putting the horse off the roads and the electric lines out of business. Is the automobile worth what it has cost? It is probable that the vote would be in the affirmative. Somehow no one seems to want to go "back to the ways of our fathers" in transportation. .. , . VACATION VALUES. Better health, new friends, broader acquaintance with the wide world, and a clearer mini are some of the rewards of the vacationist and traveler. Casual contacts with strangers frequently establish lifelong friendships. People who meet at the highway crossings of the world while seeking recreation and diversion are usually in the mood for friendships any slight mutual interest or as sociation is enough to strike the J spark that sets the warm fires of affection burning. Apart from their ordinary pursuits, men and women find it hard to sustain an interest in mere things no matter how much they excite curiosity at first. In the press of affairs the ordinary business man rarely has the time to glance aside from the thing in hand to get moiv than a good look at the people with whom he makes the contacts that are incident to the carrying on of his business. But in vacation time the man is the thing, and people get to know one another more intimately in a few days on a ship or a train or at a resort tlmn they do in years of ordinary business, or even social contacts. i i THE FARM FACTORY. The farmer, in working out the problem of turning a deficit into a surplus, has made his farm more and more of a factory. Formerly in this area it was chiefly a farm. It produced raw materials in the form of hay, wheat, oats, barley and other grains which were hauled to market and sold to dealers, subsequently to be purchased by manufacturers. Now, however, the farmer, instead J of selling the raw materials, feeds them to a large extent to live stock Frank Rush Answers Final Summons Tuesday Francis Rush, eighty-five years old, died suddenly from apoplexy Tuesday at noon. Funeral services will be held at Grace United Brethren church Friday afternoon, Rev. A. F. Knepp, pastor of the church, officiating. Burial will be at the North Union cemetery northwest of Bremen. Mr. Rush was born near Dayton, Ohio, July 4, 1839, and at the time of his death Tuesday was eighty-five years, one month and eight days old. He was married first to Margaret Howard and came as a young man to St. Joseph county. His first wife died in 1SS3, and on Sept. 28, 1SS5, lie was united in marriage with Kath-erine Reasor, who survives. Mr. Rush was one of eleven children, of whom only three brothers survive Jeff Rush of Eldorado, Kansas, James Rush of Monon, Ind., and Daniel Rush of South Bend. He leaves also two step-children, Frank Reasor of Henrietts, Okla., and Mrs. Edward Wilmer of near Bremen. Well Known Wyatt Man Answers Sudden Call "Jonas Williams, eighty-three years old, for many years a well known citizen of Wyatt, died suddenly from heart failure Tuesday morning. Mr. Williams had been spending the summer at Bear Lake, Mich., where he was enjoying the warm season at his favorite sport of fishing. He was in Jones, Mich., at the time of his sudden death. Mr. Williams was born in Columbia county, Ohio, April 7, 1841. He served three years in the Civil War and was later married to Lo-vina Pentecost, who survives him. He leaves two children, Charles and Dora Williams of Wyatt, two sisters, one brother, and many other relatives. Sheriff's Posses Make Mule Raids at Rutland Sheriff Earl Bennett and several assistants made several raids at Rutland early Wednesday morning. Walter Smith was arrested for having a still and a quality of mash and liquor. Mose Fish was also arrested for receiving liquor and Oscar Working was taken on an intoxication charge. Funeral To Be Held Here For Dietrich Baby Relatives here received word today of the death of Earl Sherman Dietrich, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Dietrich cf Laporte, after a short illness last night. Funeral services will be held at the First Evangelical church here Sunday afternoon, Rev. H. H. Senne officiating. AMENDMENT TO ORDINANCE NO. XX Be it ordained by the Board of Trustees, of the town of Bremen, Indiana that section No. Six (6) and section No. Ten (10) of Ordinance No. XX, be ammended to read as follows : Sec. 6. All vehicles shall stop on the right hand side of the street or highway for unloading and on th same snle of. the street or highway for parking and at an angle of 4T degrees, and it shall be unlawful for thei owner, driver or operator of any vehicle to park or leave the same standing on the west side of Center street in said town, on that portion of said Center street where said street abuts on Lot -No. thirty-six (36) of the Original Plat of said town. And provided further, that 'no vehicle shall be parked or left standing by the owner, driver or operator thereof on said Center street on that portion of said Center street where the same abuts on the following lots in said town, to-wit: Lot No. nine (9) of Dietrich's Addition, Pomeroy Lot, Lots No. One (1) and thirteen (13), of Heim's Addition, lots No. thirteen (13), twenty-four (24) and twenty-five (25), of the Original Plat, all of the said town ! of Bremen, except such vehicle be parked or left standing parallel to the curb and as near said curb line of said street as possible and on the right hand side of said street. And provided further, that no .vehicle shall be parked or left standing by the owner, driver or operator thereof on any street in said town within ten (10) feet of any fire plug or hydrant. And provided further, that no vehicle shall be parked or left standing by the owner, driver oi operator thereof, on that part or portion of any street in said town, where said part, parcel or portion of said street is designated or marked by said town as and for a place and portion of said street where no parking of vehicles will be permitted; such portion so designated to be marked by the words "no parking" on that portion of the street so excluded from parking privileges. Sec. 10. The traffic officers of said town shall enfoce all the rules and regulations and ordinances of said town in regard to travel over and ways of said town, and the person ! owning, driving or operating any ve- j hide on said streets or highways, j shall observe and promptly comply : with all orders and directions of : the said traffic officers, and no per- j son shall drive or operate ny ve-; hide of any kind on said streets, al- I leys or highways of said town in a careless, dangerous or reckless manner, or so operate or drive such vehicle as to interfere or effect the rights of other persons using such highways. And provided further, ; that every person operating or driv- ; ing a motor vehicle or motorcycle on i South street in said town on ap- j proaching the crossing of said South j street and Center street shall before attempting to cross over or enter ! such place of intersection, bring such motor vehicle or motorcycle to a j complete stop before proceeding to j cross over such street crossing. And I provided further, that every person operating or driving a motor vehicle ! or motorcycle on Plymouth street, j Center street, North street, Jackson j street and Mill street of said town, j at the following street crossings in said town, to-wit : Mill and Center j streets, North and Center streets, Jackson and Plymouth streets, Plymouth and Center streets, shall while so operating or driving such vehicle or motorcycle on said Mill street upon approaching Center street, and on North street upon approaching said Center street, and on Jackson street f 5 FLOYD V. BYRER BUICK SALES AND SERVICE BOURBON, IND. TTT q When Better Automobiles Are " "" ; If"3 La WEEKLY the benefits of the instruction givn HOW ABOUT YOU? When Abraham Lincoln was a young man he ran for the legislature of Illinois and was badly swamped. He next entered business failed and spent 17 years of his life paying up the debts of a worthless partner. He was in love with a beautiful woman to whom he became engaged and then she died. Entering politics again he ran for Congress and was badly defeated. He then tried for an appointment in the United States Land Office, but failed. After this he became a candidate for the United States Senate and was defeated. In 1S56 he became a candidate for the vice presidency, but lost the race. In 185$ he was once more defeated, this time by Douglas. In the face of all this, he eventually became one of the country's greatest men, if not The Greatest. How would you stiyid in face of such setbacks? Think it over. Lapps Famed in Witchcraft. The Lapps at one time had a great reputation for witchcraft and it was said English seamen used to go to Lapland to "buy a wind" from the Thursday, Aug. 14 "VIRTUOUS LIARS," a Vitagraph picture, with David Powell, Edith Allen and Maurice Costello. Also Larry Semon Comedy. Fri. and Sat, Aug. 15-16 "RUGGLES OF RED GAP," a Paramount picturea comedy of western life, with Ernest Torrence, Lois Wilson, Charles Ogle, and a good supporting cast. Also Comedy. Sunday, Aug. 1 7 -ROMANCE RANCH," a Wm. Fox picture, with John Gilbert a good western play. Also Comedy. Thursday, Aug. 21 "BEHOLD THIS WOMAN," with Irene Rich and Harry Myers based on E. Phillips Oppenheim's novel, "The Hill Man." Also Larry Semon Comedy.

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