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TWO THE BREMEN ENQUIRER. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1924. COW ASSUMES PARENTAL DUTIES TO BABY FAUN Mwhhorbo6d Notice of Final Settlement 2493 Estate of George Zinvmer By direction of William Zimmer, Executor of the estate of George Zimmer, 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 iti said estate that said William Zimmer, Ilxacutor has filed in returning from Jackson,. Mich., where they had spent the day, in the Hopple car. Mr. Hopple was driving and Mrs. Washburn was sitting in the front seat to protect her baby from the wind and rain, inasmuch as it had been sick recently. Mr. Washburn and Mrs. Hopple and daughter were seated in the rear seat. Mr. Hopple started to go around a car in front of him and when he turned out, he was hit by a Cadillac sedan. The sedan was going so swiftly that it plowed right through the Hopple car, pushing the engine back under the front seat. Mrs. Washburn and the baby wore thrown over on the engine of the Cadillac, the impact OTiJJiS-VXV Wtf. , x. ,l. iu.it J tjuu.mii .. iiii.u.i.i.:.r.i........iii. . A- - "T, " , :-V-'p .-' ... IV,.. 4 i - y , . -" Ax eg j; mk& ? . Ssjft AX V' . . . v s - cw.-"'-i.wwi,. '"W; tTi of the thirtieth annual Bible conference at Winona Lake Sunday afternoon. It was the noted evangelist's first sermon since his physical breakdown during a revival at Memphis, Tenn., eai-ly last spring. Ellis Brown of Bremen, married, charged with theft of an auto from Chas. Gilbert of Syracuse, which was later found abandoned and stripped of accessories near Milford, will be tried before Judge L. W. Royse today. He will plead guilty. He has been in jail for the past few weeks. mensely" ever since. The faun simply decided not to starve and came to Sirs. Bossy for aid. It was promptly given home and board for the 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 30th day of Sept. 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 thele be, why said account and vouchers should not be approved. Witness, the Ciek and seal of the MarshsM Ouvn;. Vjtt at ' Plymouth, Indna, 4th day of Sept. 1924. Z1V Glen L. Underwood, Clerk. H. H. Miller, Attorney. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS. No. 24, 1924 Bremen, Indiana, Sept. 9 th, 1924. Board of Trustees, TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hei-eby given by the Board of Trustees of the Town of Bremen, Indiana, that it is deemed necessary to make the following described public improvement in the Town of Bremen, Indiana, authoriz ed by the following numbered Im- provement Resolution, adopted bv said Board on the 9th day of September, 1924. Improvement Resolution No. 24, 1924, for the improvement of Mill, Washington, Bike, East and North streets, beginning at the center line of Center and Mill streets, thence east along Mill street with a 20 inch pipe sewer to the center line of Washington street, thence south along the center line of Washington with an 18 inch pipe sewer to the center line of Bike street, east along the center line of Bike street With a 15 inch pipe sewer to the center line of East street, thence south along the center line of East street, with a 12 inch pipe sewer to the center line of North street, thence west along the center line of North' street with a 12 inch pipe sewer to a point 10 feet west of the west line of the alley west of East street. Also beginning at the center line of Washington and Bike streets, thence west along the center line of Bike street to point 10 feet west of the west line of the alley west of Washington street with a 12 inch pipe sewer. Also beginning at the center line of East and North thence south along East with a 12 inch pipe sewer to the alley south of North street. Also beginning at the center line of East and Bike streets thence north along the center line of East street to a point 280 feet North of the center line of Bike street. Said sewer with the necessary manholes, stormwater inlets, 6 inch house connections and all appurtenances thereto shall be constructed in Ore., assumed the role of foster parent to it. And the queer combination, we arc told, has been getting along "im- along the center line of Marshall street to the center line of Dewey street with an 18 inch sewer thence still south along the center line of Marshall , street to the center line of Third street with a 15 inch sewer, then still south along the center line of Marshall street to the north line of the alley north of Plymouth street with a 12 inch pipe sewer. Also begin at the center line of Marshall street and Dewey street then east along the center line of Dewey street to the center line of Montgomery tjtreet with a 12 inch pipe sewer. Also begin at the center line of Dewey and Whitlock street , then south along tihe center line of Whitlock street to the north line of Mill street with a 12 inch pipe sewer. Also beginning at the center line of First and Indiana street then south along the center line of Indiana street to the center line of Third street with a 15 inch pipe sewer then still south a-long the center line"of Indiana street to the north line of the alley north of Plymouth street with a 12 inch pipe sewer. Together with the necessary manholes, manhole covers, storm water inlets, eight (8) inch conduit pipe and six (6) inch house connections to the curb line of said improvement. Shell Glasses (JJC-OO Complete Vt) Examination Included A M Shall be constructed in accordance with the plans, profiles, detail drawings and speiiications now on file in the office of the clerk of said town. Provided, all bids for the construction of said work, shall be filed in. the office of the clerk of the Board of Trustees of said town before seven-thirty oclock p. m. of said day. Each bidder for said work shall enclose with his bid a certified check payable to the Treasurer of said town, in the sum of Eight Hundred Dollars ($800.00) to insure the execution of Contract, if said work is awarded to him The successful bidder will be required to give a bond, with surety, to be approved by the Board, insuring the faithful completion of said work according to said contract. Detailed plans and specifications for said improvement are on file in the office of the Board of Trustees. The Board of Trustees reserves the right to reject any and all bids.' Dated this 9th day of September, 1924. By Order of the Board of Trustees: John Senff William Neher 37t2 Henry E. Helmlinger Board of Trustees. F. V. Annis, Clerk of the Board. THE BANDIT "EYESTRAIN" Robs You of Your Most Precious Possession "Eyesight" and Once Gone You Cannot Replace It. DR. J. BURKE Over 20 years in the same location. 230 South Michigan street SOUTH BEND, IND. Burke' Glasses Fit the Eye. (B 0 A NAPPANEE NEWS j From the Nappanee Advance-News. ' Nappanee schools opened Monday' for a short session. On Tuesday! morning about 99 per cent of the children vere on hand for work. The school programs were carried out in ' full on Tuesday. This result is seldom accomplished until later in the week. The pragram in high school seems to be a good one. Only a few( pupils cannot be accomodated exact-' ly as they desire. Some disappoint-j ment is expressed at the fewT stud- ents desiring to take public speak-1 ing. It seems we shall have to put i on a propaganda in order to make j this subject more popular. Domestic! science and manual training have several less students than last year, j The drift seems to be back to the old j line of 'academic subjects. Last yearj we had eight students to study advanced algebra. This year there arej thirty or more. There is a class m senior Latin for the first time in several years. History classes are much larger, due to the state requirement that every graduate from now cn must have at least three years of history and social sciences (civil government, economics, vocational guidance, occupations.) The town board at a regular meeting on Monday evening passed an ordinance fixing the tax levy to be j red dollars. The primia facia assessment rolls for the various street improvements were up for considera-j tion. A number of citizens were ' present to learn the amount of their! assessments, but there were no objec- j tions. One bid for the Van Buren' street improvement was received from the Plummer Construction company. It was the same as their other bids for street Work. It is expected that a contract for this work will be let Sept. 15. The board decided on a granite top finish for this street. George B. Strycker, son of Sir. and Mrs. A. A. Strycker, northeast of town, and Miss Ruth A. Ganger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ganger of north of Nappanee were united in marriage at Goshen on Saturday by Rev. Hiram Roose at his home in that city. The bridal couple will reside on the farm of the groom's father, who in company with Mrs. Strycker will leave for California to spend the winter next Monday. Bunching hits in two innings off Eggington, the South Bend Independents piled up six runs to win over Joe ClafFy's Nappanee Tigers by a score of 6 to 3 Monday afternoon. Earle, who finished the mound Work for the Benders, hit a long single in the seventh scoring the winning runs. The Kiwanis club met Monday noon at the Coppes hotel for its first meeting of the fall season. George Freese, Roy Ruckman and K. J. Rick-ert were elected delegates to the state convention at Evansville. An out of town speaker is on the program for next Monday. Fred Shoree, south of Nappanee suffered a fracture and dislocation of the middle finger and had the end of his ring finger nearly pinched off by getting it in a pump jack last Fri-, da v. MILFORD NOTES From The Milford Mail. Many complaints are being heard at this time because of so many drivers operating cars with the muffiers open, and driving in town at a terrific rate of speed. It is most annoying and particularly so to persons who are ill or to those living on the streets which are being used for speeding. At the recent special session of the Milford Protective Association this matter was discussed and members expressed their opinion as being i.i favor of a more strict enforcement of the law regard-ins: both mufflers and fast driving. The business men of Milford have adopted the plan of displaying the Amerrican Flag in a universal way, on holidays and special occasions. The flags are being purchased through the Ancil Geiger Fost and will be furnished complete with staff for mounting in metal socket which will be placed in concrete on the curb line. Warren Fisher, ten year old son of Sirs. Floyd Schuder, was hit by a stone while Witnessing a quarrel between two of his boy friends. The stone struck him in the mouth breaking off one of his teeth. "Warren perhaps realizes now, the danger of the stone battles, of the stone-age." The Rev. Billy Sunday spoke to 8,000 persons at the closing session being so hard that both skulls were j crashed. Miss Frances Braun of Indianapolis, suffered a crushed chest and a clavical fracture last Sunday when the car in which she was riding went J over the embankment at the Culver hill. She was immediately taken to Woodlawn Hospital at Rochester. Reports from that institution are to the effect that she will recover unless complications set in. The accident happened at about 11.20 a. m. Miss Bertha Keen and Joseph Kirkhoff and Miss Braun, the occupants of the car, were- returning from Plymouth where they had attended church. They were going up the hill and in some way lost control of the car and went over the embankment. The Culver Boy Scouts are having a big time this week on the banks of the Tippecanoe river near Delong. A letter to The Citizen fr&m the boys reveals the good news that they all have good appetites. Good scouts never complain but a hint can be read between the lines that a little outside contribution from the culinary artists of Culver would not be refused. Next Thursday, Sept. 11, is the date of the next regular 'meeting of the Culver Chamber of Commerce. This will be the first meeting of the fall months and it is expected that there will be a large crowd in attendance. The Club House, operated by Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Lichtenberger, will spread the table with a sumptuous banquet for the occasion. Three young people from South Bend performed an unusual feat when they swam the length of Lake Maxinkuckee Sunday afternoon in one hour and thirty-five minutes. The swimmers were Bessie Ralston, Evelyn and Arthur Larkin. ARGOS ITEMS From The Argos Reflector. In a one sided game that lasted for only three innings, the Plymouth Athletics garnered enough runs to put them on easy street, and romped off with their first victory in five starts with the Argos Greys. Coe, who started the game for the Greys proved very ineffective, and was knocked off the mound after the Plymouth aggregation had scored six runs off his delivery. Lone tolls came in the first and second frames, but in the third, the Athletics gathered a quartet of runs on two doubles, .a pair of singles, coupled with an error and a double steal. Manager Fink then ordered Lefty Thompson to the box and for six innings the Plymouth boys were completely at his mercy, going hitless with only one man making first base and that through an oversight of Fink who overstepped the initial sack after fielding Sisk's grounder. Harry Biggs of Plymouth ran into a machine driven by two girls as they were turning around at the intersection of Michigan street and Bock's Alley Monday. The young lady driving had given the signal and started to turn when Biggs attempted to pass them. Both machines were damaged but none was injured. Another auto accident occurred south of vown on the Michigan road Tuesday evening when John Her attempted to turn east as a Ford coupe with four in it attempted to pass. Mr. Iler's car was not damaged to any extent but the Ford turned over and was badly damaged but no one was injured. Beginning the evening of Sept. 15 and continuing throughout the Week, the Argos Baseball club has arranged five days and six nights of fun and amusement for Argos and the surrounding community. They have secured for the week the Beaver Amusement Co., who are high class in every respect and carry everything which goes for a big live carnival. WEAK EYES, CAMPHOR If you have weak, aching eyes try simple camphor, witchhazel, hydras-tis, etc., as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash. One small bottle helps any case weak, strained or sore eys. Aluminum eye cup free. (Fisher Bros., druggists.) adv. When you read the advertisements, you read what Bremen business men have to say to you. Don't overlook these weekly talks. It may mean money to you. Kindness and affection amongst animals is not an uncommon sight, but here's a rather odd example. When this baby faun lost its mother, a cow on a dairy farm near Portland, Board of Trustees on the above named day, and the detailed plans and specifications bf such improvement to be adopted by the Board of Trustees, of such town, upon the final adoption of said Resolution and placed on file in the office of the Clerk of said Town. The Board of Trustees will meet in its office in the Hall on the 30th of Sept., 1924, at the hour of 7.30 oclock p. m., for the purpose of hearing and considering all remonstranc-es, which may have been filed or which may be presented, and will hear all persons interested or whose property is affected by said proposed improvement, and will decide whether the benefit that "will accrue to the property, abutting and adjac i ent to the proposed improvement and to said Town, will be equal to or ex ceed the estimated cost of the proposed improvement as estimated by the Civil Engineer. John Senff j 37t2 William Neher Henry E. Helmlinger Board of Trustees. F. V. Annis, Clerk of the Board. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. No. 23 1924. Bremen, Indiana, Aug. 26, 1924.1 Board of Trustees, TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given, that the Board of Trustees of the town of Bremen, Indiana, on the 30th day of September, 1924, at the hour of 7.3U p. m., at the office of the board, in the town hall, in said Town, will open and consider sealed bids, for the following described street improvement, as provided for in Improvement Resolution Number 23, 1923, duly passed by said board on June 26, 1923 respectively, towit: Beginning at a manhole in the center line of Baltimore street approx- imately 100 feet north of the center to the center line of Marshall street! Once, securely fastened in it, the baby is not apt to go meandering around to some nice, juicy mud pud-dl or getting into some mischief or running away. Of course, that isn't so pleasing to the little one and most always he or she sets up a howl with accompanying tears like the Chinese kiddie pictured here. '1. . f There was no special observance of Labor Day in Milford on Monday. During the afternoon a number of1 Milford people motored to Cromwell to attend the celebration there. Local banks and the post office observ ed the day as a holiday. Henry Lathrop, a farmer residing in Jefferson township six and one-half miles southwest of .Milford, has three acre3 of oats that produced two hundred "and ten bushels. . BOURBON BRIEFS From The Bourbon News-Mirror. Roy and Mrs. Smith and children, and the parents of Mrs. Smith, were in town last Saturday enroute to In dianapolis to attend the reunion of the battery that Mr. Smith was in in the Spanish war and with the battery that chased the Insurgent Philippino General Aguinaldo, over the hills and swamps of the Phillipines, until cap tured. The Smiths live at Niles, Mich., where Mr. Smith represents the Dodge motor car, and his wife's parents live in South Bend; It "will be recalled the Smiths one time lived at this place and are remembered very kindly by our people. "Heinie" Delp, driving the Eby bread wagon, came west on north street, Tuesday morning, got to the point where he was about to turn south on Main, he rammed the rear part of a Chevrolet driven by two brothers of Camden, Indiana, and scratched up the fender -of their car. They immediately hunted up the bakery and settled the damage for $2, and no one was hurt, only the "feel ings" of the brothers. "Heine" says he didn't see the approaching car "a-tall." George Jones and his brother, Irvin, of Etna Green, and Miss Ruby Grubb and Miss Mary Ensminger, came to grief last Thursday at the turn of the cement road at Palestine, and George is now "wearing his forehead in a sling, but the others of the party es caped with a few bruises. The Chandler auto of the Jones' is a wreck, but George showed them how to turn a corner on high. The party was re turning from Mentone. Floyd DeVore came from the east on Bourbon street about 3.30, Monday afternoon, just as Clyde Berkeypile came south on Main street, and Floyd succeeded in tearing off one side , of the bumper on Clyde's car. Nobody hurt, the damage small, but adjectives too scarce to permit either of the drivers sufficient latitude to express themselves of each other. After many months of poor health Mrs. John Hawley found peace and rest from her ailments, when death claimed her last Thursday, August 2Sth, 1924, and the funeral services were held at Union church, at Hep-ton, on Sunday afternoon following, with burial in the cemetery at that place. Death came to relieve Mrs. Frank Patterson of her two years illness, last Sunday evening, August 31st, at 11 oclock. Mrs. Patterson had been ill with stomach trouble during this time and knew her condition was such as to preclude getting well, so all her arrangements for the final summons were made. CULVER CLIPPINGS From The Culver Citizen. Mrs. Isaac Washburn and baby are very low in a South Bend hospital as a result of a terrible automobile collision which occurred about seven and one-half miles south of South Bend, Sunday evening. The skull3 of both Mrs. Washburn and her baby were crushed but they are getting along as well as could be expected and if the skull bones have not been splintered, thus injuring the brain, it is expected that they will recover. Other occupants of the car were Mr. Isaac Washburn and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hopple and baby. Mr. Hopple was badly cut up about the face and hands from the flying glass from the windshield. Mr. Washburn was slightly cut and Mrs. Hopple was badly bruised. The two families were rforli accordance with the plans, profiles, ! line of First street thence south a-detail drawings and specifications long Baltimore street to the center now on file in the office of the clerk ; line of First street thence east along of said town. j the center line of First street to the All work done in the making of ' center line of Indiana street with a said described public improvement ' 24 inch pipe sewer then still east shall be in accordance with the terms , along the center line of First street Fertiza and conditions of Improvement Res- THIS HAPPENED IN CLINTON COUNTY BUT IT IS JUST AS TRUE IN EVERY COUNTY n olution No. 24, 1924, adopted by the with a 20 inch sever thence south OH! FOR CRYIN OUT LOUD! A Farmer came to Clinton Co. Farm Bureau wanting to buy 412 tons of 2-12-2 Fertilizer. They figured out (and you can do it, yourself, with our I yellow circular)" that to value in 2-12-2 he would get the actual plant-food need 56 units $1.15. .$85.59 9 units 2.24.. 20.16 9 units .80.. 7.20 3375 lbs. Anaconda Superphosphate, 720 lbs. Sulphate of Ammonia, . . , 3G0 lbs. (Muriate of Potash, 4455 lbs. This gave the same plant-food as 4,,& tons factory-mixed 2-16-2 for only $112.95 The lowest cash price he could have got the factory-mixed 2-16-2 for is $37.62 a ton, or 169.29 SO THE FARMER SAVED $ 56.34 Besides, he got as much real plant-food in 4455 lbs. of home-mixed as there is in 9000 lbs. of factory-mixed for he did not buy any Filler. ( That's the ANACONDA plan in a nutshell. Cut out the unnecessary movements, simplify the conditions, show the savings in a low price, and MAKE FERTILIZER AN INVESTMENT. STOCKS READY FOR DELIVERY NOW AT MORE THAN 30 WAREHOUSES IN INDIANA COME AND GET IT. Anaconda Sales Company Chicago, Illinois. Walter A. Shaffer, County Representative Bourbon, Indiana Phone 28A OFFICE HOURS: Wednesday Evening, Saturday and Saturday Evening. Mothers over in China don't let their youngsters cause them any worry When they have some shopping to do or other household duties to look after. They simply put them in a peculiarly constructed contrivance, made of straw, and very much like a basket.