The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on August 21, 1924 · Page 6
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August 21, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 6

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, August 21, 1924
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Page 6
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SIX THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY. AUGUST 21, 1924. AMENDMENT TO ORDINANCE NO. XX EIGHBORHOOD HEWS NOTES "STUPID JOHN" His Classmates Called Hun. The Proper Glasses Made It Possible For Him To Become The Head of His Class. What About Your Children's Eyes? game was rapidly taking on the proportions of a genuine pitchers' battle but in the old lucky seventh Argos scored three more runs, which gave them a very comfortable lead and which they maintained throughout the remainder of the game. Coe's pitching for the Greys was very effective and the little left hander pulled him Jackson and Flymouth 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 upon approaching said Plymouth street, and on Plymouth street on approaching said Center street cross F R O M N: ppanee Advance-News, Bourbon News-Mirror, Culver Citizen, Milford Mail, Argos Reflector. can Legion was a guest of the Academy and he addressed the meeting upon the purposes of the day and pledged the coopeation of the Legion. He pronounced Defense Day nothing more than a test of our new fire fighting machinery in order to discover if it would function. , Two good sized conventions will be held in Culver next week. About three hundred people are expected to come to the city and enjoy Lake Max-inkuckee as well as the sessions of the convention. The Lumber Dealers will be here next Wednesday evening. The evening's program will be held in Mack's restaurant and in the Hayes' Dance Hall. C. I. Ferrier re ing, and before attempting to cross over said respective crossings, slow down such motor vehicle or motorcycle and pass overv and across any or all of said mentioned crossings with caution. Whereas an emergency exists for 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 13th day of August, 1924. Attest: F. V. Aunis, Town Clerk. S3t3 John Senff, President of Board of Trustees. Natural gas subjected to a tremendous pressure by a secret process turns to liquid at 317 degress below zero, and from it helium then is drawn off. 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 on W. n ymou th st., Bremen. Wm. A. En gel UVJ Be it ordained by the Board of Trustees, of the town of Bremen, Indiana that section No. Six (6) and section No. Ten (1C) 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 the same side of the street or highway for parking and at an angle of 45 degrees, and it shall be unlawful for the 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 (86) 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 j shall be parked or left standing by the ow-ner, 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 or operator .hereof, on that part or por tion 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 permit ted; such portion so designated to be marked by the words "no park ing" 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 arid ordinances of said town in regard to travel over and along the streets, alleys and highways of said town, and the person owning, driving or operating any vehicle on said streets orv highways, shall observe and promptly comply with all orders and directions of the said traffic officers, and no person shall drive or operate any vehicle of any kind on said streets, alleys 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 lights of other persons using such highways. And, provided further, that every person operating or driv- l ing a motor vehicle or motorcycle on South street in said town on approaching the crossing of said South street and Center street shall before attempting to cross over or enter such place of intersection, bring such motor vehicle or motorcycle to a complete stop before proceeding to cross over such street crossing. And provided further, that every person operating or driving a motor vehicle or motorcycle on Plymouth street, Center street, North street, Jackson street and Mill street of said town, at the following street crossings in said town, to-wit: Mill and Center streets, North and Center streets, FAL y m ports that there will probaby be about one hundred in attendance. The Indiana Funeral Directors of the Eighth district will be here all day next Thursday. The portiin of State Highway No. 50 which is not paved and which is on West Jefferson Street, is receiving some repairing this week. A highway commission truck has been busy for the past three days, hauling crushed limestone. This stone is spread over the road and is making a much needed improvement. The road was getting rather rough, especially near the corner of .Main street and Jefferson street. Everything is all set for a big time at the Chamber of Commerce picnic in Centennial Park in Plymouth tomorrow afternoon. All that remains to be done is to hold a conference with the weatherman. Go ing on the theory that it rains every other day, Thursday should be clear as a bell. It is expected that there will be two hundred present. About twenty members of the local post of the American Legion enjoyed the annual boat ride given last Thursday evening. Smokes ami refreshments coupled with a bright Maxinkuckee moon, made the boat ride an outstanding event of the year. Much Driving Hurts Eyes After a long drive always wash your eyes with simple camphor, witchhazel, hydrastis, etc., as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash. This removes dust and germs and counteracts effects of wind and sun. Stops dryness and burning. (Fisher Bros., druggists.) adv. Notice of Final Settlement. No. 3111 Estate of Noah E. Senff By direction of Wesley Knepp, Administrator of the estate of Noah E. Senff, late of Marshall County, State of Indiana, deceased. Notice is hereby given to the heirs, legatees, and devisees of said decedent and all other persons interested in said estate that said Wesley Knepp, Administrator has filed in this Court, his account and vouchers for the final settlement of said estate and they are hereby required to be and appear in said Court on the 15th day of September 1924, when the same will be heard and make proof of their heirship or claim to any part of said estate, and show cause, if any there be, why said account and vouchers should not be approved. Witness, the Clerk and seal of the Marshall Circuit Court at Plymouth, Indiana, 5th day of August 1924. 32t3 Glen L Underwood, Clerk Kitch and Eidson, Attorneys. Do you want to sell some of the old furniture and buy new? Use the want ads. self out of several bad holes in big , league style. Next Sunday the Bre- j men Greens play at Argos. Seats are going to be scarce. South Bend ; and Mishawaka will be here strong j and Bremen is coming prepared to j win. it is even rumored that they are not going to take a chance with Oswalt but are importing a pitcher that will be sure to hand the Greys a drubbing that they will not soon forget. Tommy Jefferies will again pitch for the local crew and regardless of who Bremen brings with them there will be a ball game on. The resignation of Jack White as night policeman last week prompted our business men and others more directly interested to approach the question of employing a night watchman in what appealed to many as a more business-like way. It was felt such watchman shoud be a full-fledged police official of the town as is our marshal, that the town should employ him and pay him, a large part of the fund for the purpose being raised by monthly collections from merchants and others most directly concerned. An agreement and peti tion to the town board along these lines was signed almost unanimously and the board accepted the proposal at their regular August meeting. It became necessary for the board to act at once in selecting a successor to Mr. White. After some deliberation during which several names were considered Vernon Boggs was chosen. He entered upon his new duties Saturday night. i Mrs. Adam Rader met with a rather severe accident at her home on Boadway Saturday evening when she fell into the basement through a trap door in the pantry. She suffered a bad cut on the head and was severely bruised on tire shoulder and arm. Fortunately no bones were broken, although there is possibly a slight fracture in the shoulder. She is now resting well and promises to be up and about soon. It seems Mr. Rader had been in the basement and forgot or neglected to close the door when he came out. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Fielding, who for many years have lived in Con-neaut, Ohio, returned last week to their first Iove' takin UP their abode ln the old paternal homestead on Grove street. They have been spending some time cleaning and repair- in and having electric lights ins tail ed and expect soon to be cozily at home. Neil Dow Thompson of this place and Miss Gra'Ce Madeleine Finley of Indianapolis were united in marriage in that city Saturday morning, Aug. 9, the ceremony being performed by Rev. Wood of 2336 N. Delaware St. CULVER CLIPPINGS The chautauqua days are over. The big tent has been removed and the people of the community will settle back to normal again. This year's performances were above par and were well enjoyed by those who attended the ten sessions. The finances for this year's undertaking did not prove to be as rosy as last year. Last year, it will be remembered that there were about two hun-drd dollars left for the treasury. This year, that little sum was used up and still the committeemen went in the hole about $65.17. It is easily understood why the deficit occurred. Financial conditions are not so good this year and the people of the community have not had the funds to , . - , anteed for next year, tenth, eleventh, and thirteenth dis-! tricts was mapped out at a confer-; ence of mayors and business men called by regional chairman, General L. R. Gigniliiat, at Culver Military Academy Sunday. National Commander John R. Quinn of the Ameri- A' I I E; s 'Xji&fSCfQjf phiu I Z:2ZZZ'JJT n I'LNCILCCV .OVTANY ; PH! USA t RAOELPH f.3 r !Sv O: A Ml Km r u i j 1 " - . - --,7 1 $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 street SOUTH BEND, IND. Burke's Glasses Fit the Eye. CAL. L. STUCKMAN AUCTIONEER PHONE 535. NAPPANEE, IND. JONAS A. MILLER AUCTIONEER NAPPANEE, INDIANA Thone R 154 Call At My Expense 3 D A iLill L Tea 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 picious event. About 2 oclock guests commenced arriving and the home was thronged with neighbors and old time friends until a late hour in the evening. Vocal and instrumental musical selections were given by several of the guests, while many took pleasure in recounting the happy ex-peiiences of pioneer days in which they with Mr. and Mrs. Yoder had participated. There will be a change in the management of the Boice theater on Friday, August 22, when R. A. Butz of Mishawaka will become proprietor. He will move his family here as soon as he can find a residence, John Boice, who has managed the theater the past year, will move to Elkhart. Seventy-five were present at the Woman's Missionary meeting at the First Brethren church Thursday evening. Installation of officers and the opening of the mite boxes were the features of the evening. Mrs. Yoder, a missionay of South America, gave a veiy interesting address. Special music was jjiven. Considerable excitement was caused Monday forenoon by the arrest of three hobo youths Chas. Hook, 17, hig cousin? Wiibur Hook, also 17, and Herbert Grindle all of Mishawaka for stealing two bicycles from the Coppes Bros. & Zook factory and one from the Lamb Bros. '& Greene factory. MILFORD NOTES A Ford car belonging to Charles Gilbert of Syracuse, which was parked on Emeline street near the Oppenheim store on Saturday evening, and which was driven to a side road west of Milford, was found Sunday morning stripped of some accessories. The car was found on the cross road which extends north from the Wesley Charlton farm to the Andrew Rapp corner. Police authorities started working on the clue Monday morning and by Monday night had made three arrests. The young lads placed under arrest were Ellis Brown, formerly of Milford, and now a resident of Bremen; Wm. Ruch and John Ruch, sons of Sam- uel Ruch of Milford. The two lo cal boys were placed in the Milford j iail ovr mVht. wl.ile Brown was talc- '. en to the Syracuse jail. Mrs. Blanche Parks and daue-htpr Helen spent Saturday night at the j home of Mr. and JMrs. Wright Meyers of Wakarusa, and on the following' dav accomnanied them to Plv- mouth where they attended the j Swovprland reunion hlrl at th homP ! of Jesse Stuntz. While enroute the large car in which they were riding collided with a Ford car at a place known as Bloody Corners. Both cars were badly damaged and Mrs. Meyer received a couple of gashes on the head and arm. The party continued their journey after necessary arrangements could be made. Excavation for the new Warsaw Masonic Temple was started last Thusday, the first shovelful of dirt being removed by Ed Cammack of Milford, who is a member of the buiding committee. The temple will be located on North High street, just north of the K. of P. Home. The structure will be 40x100 feet, three stoies high and will probably be com pleted by January 1. Merle Hodges ! of Warsaw has the contract. The ! estimated cost of the building is $75,000. j Gypsies, in gaudy attire and ; traveling in autos, stepped in Mil- ; ford a short time Fridav afternoon, . . . . . e ,TT . after being escorted out of Warsaw; were soon informed that they were not wanted and traveled on. Dr. F. J. Young and C. D. Barnes motored to Culver on Sunday where they represented this community at the National Defense Day Conference, held at the military academy grounds during the afternoon. The third annual reunion of the Evan Miles family, was held at the home of Mr. and iMrs. Douglas Miles just south of town, on Sunday. ARGOS ITEMS Weather conditions were perfect Sunday for baseball and a goodly crowd journeyed from the county seat to witness the game between their own much talked of Athletics and the old tried and trusty Argos Greys. With Yaros pitching it seemed to Plymouth that they surely must win since he was packing the reputation of having beaten the fast South Bend club only a short time ago and in fact until the seventh it did look like any- body's game. Both teams had scored one run eaoh until thi time and the i , j : BOURBON BRIEFS A errifie bombardment of the leavers bo.ean last Friday evening about 7.50, and lasted until one a. m. the next morning, intennittantly. The lightning began about 7.30 when the report of a stioke of lightning sounded as if a huge charge of dynamite had been thrown into the heavens, giving that dead, tremendous roar that has never been heard in this community, as far as we have been able to learn . Toward midnight another demonstration was staged by the elements. The thunder was so deep, so terrific that homes were shaken as if by an earthquake and windows rattled as never before. The earth trembled most preceptibly and no quarter but felt the same about this community. Prof. Seward Craig, of the Manual Training High Sehool force of teachers, in Indianapolis, is at home for a visit with his mother, Mrs. Maud Craig. He has a years leave of absence and will get his Master's degree at I. U. the coming year. Death came to the relief of Albert Slaws, lasi cauiruaj, auSum and tl e remains were buried last Mon- day. Mr. Slawson had been ill for j rtl 1 i ' i 1 n 1 Ail. I some months with heart trouble Jack Aldridge and wife of Waco, Texas, came to this place, last Tuesday to lt at the home of Wm. and Mrs Iden, the latter the uncle and aunt of Mrs. Aldridge. Mrs. Wilfred Erwin went to Fly-mouth. Thursday, to attend the D. A. R. Tunic at IYetty Lake. She accompanied her sister, Mrs. James Erwin of Inwood After a long .sickness, .Mrs. John Thend died at her home in Tippecanoe last Thursday and the remains were buried at Plymouth, Sunday afternoon. NAPPANEE NEWS The installation of the door on the new vault of the Farmers Loan & Trust company is being made this week. Five teams were required to transport the door from the depot, which weighs 7,000 pounds. It is built of drill proof and unburnable steel, 7 inches in thickness and is absolutely fire, mob and burglar proof. Twenty-four 2-inch bolts slide back of the jam when it is locked in position, making it air tight. It is also safeguarded by a double combination lock and a triple time tick. There are 116 deposit boxes of various sizes for rent and a separate private vault with a manganese cash safe for the protection of the bank's currency. The door is from the faclory of the Die-bold Safe & Lock company at Canton, O., and is being installed by C. Springer, one of their representatives. The finishing of the interior of the bank's new home will now go forward as rapidly as possible. The Nappanee Schools will open Sept. 1. School will be in session about one hour. The object will be to enroll the chidren and explain what books each grade will need. Even if this is Labor Day, we hope every parent, who possibly can, will cooperate by sending his children to school for the brief time requested. Workmen have been busy all summer repairing and decorating the high school building. Every room in every building will look almost like new. Various old landmarks, such as; carved initials, wads of gum, etc., have been removed never to appear again, we hope. A. E. Bodine of 3Iarion, connected; with the State Department of Conser- j vatior., division of fish and game was j here, last Thursday evening at Wey- I pan Bros. & Tobias restaurant,! where there were a number of fishermen present and organized a local club. Mr. Bodine gave a very interesting talk on the habits and hatching of fish, birds, and game and their protection which is one purpose of this club. The twenty-nine children from the Hastings Street mission, Chicago, who were brought to Nappanee by Rev. and Mrs. Mevin C. Shull, two weeks ago, returned to their homes in Chicatro Tuesday after having a delightful time as guests in the hospitable homes of Nappanee, Bremen and Syracuse citizens. Ti e celebration of the golden wed-ditnr of Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Yoder at thir home, 3 miles northwest of Nappanee- on Sunday was one of the happy occasions of the past week. The affair was arranged as a sur prise to Mr. and Mrs. Yoder by their oaucl.t'Ts Mesdamcs Earl Slabaugh, On Yer.r.a and Truman George who r:i!V." V i ostensibly to enjoy a pic; ic '.' : -r in lu-i.or of the aus- BE LOYAL TO YOUR POCKETBQOit ! The Lnaconda Plan gives the Farmer access to Fertilizer in the most economical way. It is an Appeal to your plain American Common-sense. v Cut out the frills. Come and get it, and SAVE A LOT OF MONEY There is no better Fertilizer. Look at the prices : Treble Superphosphate $1.15 per unit Muriate of Potash.......... .80 per unit Sulphate of Ammonia.. 2.24 per unit These prices prevail at every Anaconda Station in the State of Indiana. Anaconda Sales Company Chicago, Illinois. Walter A. Shaffer, Salesman Bourbon, Indiana Phone 28A Furniture and the ho: I fJ ELLOWPENCIL V ij-inaio JZ0 RED BAND iuEr Nothing else you buy is quite as important as the furniture in your home. You live with it year in and year out. It pays from a ser BREMEN MEAT MARKET Wm. E. Walter, Proprietor vice standpoint to have good furniture. It pays, also, to have beautiful, harmonious furniture the kind that you don't tire of; for it MAKES your home. K22523SSH3SS! MERSMAN DINING AND LIBRARY TABLES are thoroughly good in quality They help build just the kind of home atmosphere we speak of. Come in and let us show you these tables. HUFF'S "THE HOME OF UNUSUAL FURNITURE" GOOD MEAT Honest

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