The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on September 18, 1924 · Page 2
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September 18, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 2

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, September 18, 1924
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Page 2
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s TWO THE BREMEN ENQUIRER THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1924. the final settlement of said estate ' and they are hereby required to be , and appear in said court on the 30th j 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, j if any there be, why said account and vouchers should not be approved. Witness, the Clerk and seal of the Marshall Circuit Court at Tlymo th, Indiana, this 9th day of September, 1924. 37t3 Glen L. Underwood, Clerk. minutes, allowing no hits nor no runs. This no hit, no ran business is seldom done in any ball game to say nothing of the organized leagues which only adds more glory to Jims achievement. Sunday the Argos Horseshoe team went to South Bend and were defeated by 58 points, South Bend getting 1013 and Argos 955. Argos threw 279 ringers and 42 double ringers and So. still south along the center line of Marshall street to the center line of lliird 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 be-, gin at the center line of Marshall street and Dewey street then east ! along the center line, of Dewey street i to the center line of Montgomery and Sam is out several perfectly good "cart wheels" in order to have it put in good shape again. They sustained their accident in a peculiar manner. A car ahead of them had no tail light. When the driver attempted to turn out to go to the left he failed to signal it. When the smoke had cleared away it was found the machine had sustained serious damages and they had to leave it in a farm barn lot by the road I. PTIG3 , VYCK PI Bend 276 ringers and 39 double ring- .. . . i . i a, :n. i o ; i 4 1 mu$u V: 'V. ers. Kolla Underwood and me two street wun a z men pipe uewer, aiso Cochrans pitched with Argos- j begin at the center line of Dewey and Tv,KtpP .T iAT WiVlrizpr announces I Whitlock street then south along the following fine line up of teachers j for Green township, where the schools j opened Monday: at the Consolidated, I GOOD JrvS-J the center line of . Whitlock street to the north line cf 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 CLOTHES Prin. Reo Zehner; Inter., Albert Quiv-ey; Primary, Pearl Dunlap; North, John Shaw; Santa Anna, Ruth 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. Shall be constructed in accordance with the plans, profiles, detail draw NAFPANEE NEWS From the Nappanee Advance-News. One of the most enthusiastic meetings since its organization, was held by Nappanee Kiwanis Club on Monday noon at the Coppes Hotel. A large percent of the club members were present and a real live community spirit was in evidence from the start From the "Lobby Chatter" until Pres. Fred Coppes announced "adjourned." E. E. Keeder, president of the South Bend Kiwanis, was the principal speaker of the day. His remarks were very sincere and were spoken with high regard for Nappanee. This town, in Mr. Reeder's estimation, is far above the average, when the things that really make a good town are considered. Nappanee will join the nation in observance of Defense Day here on Friday, September 12th. The local post of the American Legion has charge of the program which has been arranged and has been extremely fortunate in securine the service of Attorney thing has settled down to business even at this early stage of the game. The final figures on the enrollment for this year in the Culver schools revealed a total of 475. It is known that this number will be swelled within the next week or ten days for many are out on account of sickness or. vacations. It is expected that the final enrollment figure will be around 500 in two or three weeks. National Defense Day will be celebrated in Culver in great style Friday afternoon. - At a meeting of the academy officials and townspeople at the academy this morning final plans for the big day were fully arranged. A big parade, plenty of band music, a Defense Day program and a track and novelty meet for the young people have been scheduled. The merchants of the city have wholeheartedly joined in with the idea and have agreed to close the stores on Friday afternoon, and Supt. Wlalker has agreed to close the schools. Plans are now in formation for the dedication day service of the new MILFORD NOTES From The Milford Mail. The three day Milford Fair which opened Thursday noon, closed Saturday night With a big attendance. The first day was rather quiet, the rain in the evening interfering somewhat with the program. The second day was much livelier and a better program rendered. On the third day a verv larfre crowd attended and the Whit, I ! ' yi, i ? n'C and seek other means of getting home. lMrs. Chester Hall was about the happiest Woman in this community, last Sunday, when she gathered her sons about her and with them and their families and a few other relatives they had a day that will be forever remembered and may be, perhaps, the last time they will have that blessed privilege again. The sons are Alva, Orville, Everett, Andrew and John B., and they had one of those home-comings that reminded the mother of when the family circle was not broken, years ago, when the boys were youngsters. They had their wives and families with them. Miss Mary Bates is reported to have become the wife of William Tea, the first of last week, eloping to St. Joseph Michigan for the license and marriage. The bride is the daughter of Frank Bates, of this place, and the groom is the son of Frank Tea, of South Bend . Nothing further has been learned of the novel method of becoming one. They are dandy nice young folks, just the same. The threshing ring of No. 9, met at the home of Joseph and iMrs. Hurford Thursday evening of last Week, and enjoyed a big ice cream and cake feast, and settled up their threshing affairs of the past season. There were 32 present but the good time had made ings and speifications now on file in the office of the clerk of said town. Provided, all bids for the construc tion 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. weather was ideal. Saturday evening C. A. Merritt made a pretty balloon-ascension With a triple parachute drop vhich pleased the crowd. In general the fair pleased in every way. However we are of the opinion that a still more interesting fair could be put on here if each business man would operate a booth in front of his place of business, for, the purpose of displaying their own products and merchandise, and then make an effort Each bidder for said Work shall en Evangelical church which will be held on September 28th. They have not close 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 Copyright 1924 all been completed but it is thought that the entire program can be announced to the public in another week. The building is fast nearing completion an about all that remains to to interest the farmer in displaying The successful bidder will be re more of their products. Ellis Brown, arrainged in the cir it seem as if twice as many were there. The Huford home is a good place to go, we assure you. Mrs. Adam Monesmith died Thursday of last week and the remains were laid t orest in the Stony Point ceme be done is the finishing of the basement rooms and some minor work in cuit court last Wednesday, entered a quired to give a bond, with surety, to be approved by the Board, insuring the faithful completion of said work according to said Contract. plea of guilty to the charge of grand the upstairs rooms arceny. Brown admitted stealing the Howard Inebnit, Goshen, formerly of Nappanee.to deliver the principal address He will be presented to Nappanee citizens by George B. Norton, past commander of the local post. The observance will take place in the public square at three oclock if the weather is fair, otherwise in the Auditorium. The S. S. band of the First Brethren church consisting of 27 members with their musical instruments went to Winona Sunday morning and furnished special music during the Sunday School and gave a sacred concert at the tabernacle in the afternoon under the direction of Rev. E. Miller. The national conference of the Brethren church is in session at Winona this week and Sunday Mas a day of interesting entertainment. Street fakirs who visit Nappanee in the future will be given a chilly re Detailed plans and specifications Tomorrow night the Chamber of Commerce will gather at the Club automobile belonging to Charles Gil tery, Sunday afternoon, after services had been conducted appropriately by bert of Syracuse, which was taken for said improvement are on file in the office of the Board of Trustees. Rev. Pence, of the U. B. church. August 9, while parked on Emeline The Board of Trustees reserves the street in Milford. He was given a right to reject any and all bids. suspended sentence of from one to Dated this 9th day of September, fourteen years by Judge L. W. Royse. 1924. James Roberts, 45,' well known car penter and resident of Syracuse died By Order of the Board of Trustees: John Senff William Neher House to enjoy a good banquet and take care of the business of the organization. Up to last night, the time set for all who intended to attend to notify the secretary, there was a goodly number of plates reserved and it is expected that there will be a good crowd in attendance. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Sanders are moving back to their farm in Howard county, this week. Mr. Sanders was associated with his son in the bakery business here until just recently. Friday of pernicious anemia, Mr. Roberts was the head carpenter on This way and that Which ever way you turn or twist, your Kuppenheim-er suit follows your body lines and then falls back to its own lines. It keeps its style because it keeps its shape. These clothes are the short cut to long service. See them here at our store in two and three-piece models at right prices The DIETRICH CO. 37t2 Henry E. Helmhnger the Tippecanoe Country Club House work. His condition has been serious ARGOS ITEMS From The Argos Reflector. Mr .and Mrs. I. E. Douglas of Indianapolis were called to Danville, 111. Friday by a serious turn in the condition of the latter's father, F. W. White. The aged veteran was rational and able to talk to them, but on Saturday night lapsed into unconsciousness and passed out Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas accompanied the body to Argos Tuesday, being met at Logansport by Undertaker Grossman. The body lay in state in the M. E. church until the funeral hour. ception by Marshal Wm. O. Miller, who will set them a block away from the public square in any direction in for only a short time. Funeral services were held Sunday. Burial at which they choose to dispense their Syracuse. wares. Formerly they have camped Twenty-four members or the first On Wednesday, September 17th, on the public square and have madej 1924 Goodfellowship Tour of the grade school orchestra of last year, themselves obnoxious to the business under the leadership of Lucile Fer-vida, age six years, played for the Chamber of Commerce of Gary will bring to Culver goodfellowship and goodwill greeting from Gary. Board of Trustees. F. V. Annis, Clerk of the Board. A ' : NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. No. 3091 ' Estate of James Bates. By direction of Henry H. Miller, Executor of the estate of James Bates, 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 Henry H. Miller, Executor, has filed in this court his account and vouchers for teachers at the County Institute, Ella Mav Hoffman flashes a check held at Warsaw recently. Everybody present was quite pleased with the showing made by the little folks. for one dollar as proof that her "most embarrassing moment" got by in the Chicago Tribune contests) We have not a line on her offering but it seems BOURBON BRIEFS From The Bourbon News-Mirror. At the State fair last week, Joseph McCoy gave away three Guernsey John Coldebcrg of Oldenberg, Ger men. This order was promulgated by the town board at the last meeting. One of the fine improvements of the past summer on the public square is that of the office of Dr. C. A. Inks on the northeast corner. The doctor has had the exterior of the building put i.i first-class repair by the addition of a new fire proof roof, stucco placed on the sides cf the structure and a new cement walk laid on the west side. On Thursday evening, September 4th, at seven oclock at the Methodist parsonage, Rev. True S. Haddock performed the ceremony which united in many, who sailed August 22, on the steamer George Washington, and a few weeks ago while riding a street car in Chicago she mistook a man. heifer calves to the one on each day landed in New York on Sunday,Aug- Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, standing near her seat with transfer ust 31, arrived in Milford, and is now visiting in the home of IMr. and Mrs. in hand, for the conductor and assum who guessed nearest to the number of paid admissions to the fair. On Herman Dierks of west of town. ing he was Waiting for her fare ventured to remind him she had paid. Enrollment in the Milford school Wednesday George Kishing, of West field, was the successful one, on Thurs day Miss Doris Longerbone, of Port Of course, he failed to understand which opened Monday, was consider able higher than last year, showing what she had said and she repeated to the astonished passenger, "I've mariage, Miss Mary Helen Potter, of Milford and Dr. Owen Lentz of Nap an increase of 19 pupils. The total land, only 13 years old, guessed within 50 of the actual attendance; on paid my fare!" GEORGE WYMAN 8 CO. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA ' COME AND SEE US Store Hours: 8:30 to 5:30. Saturday Evenings close 6 p. m. enrollment this year is 417 and is Hillis Wickizer and (Miss Esther panee. The young couple were attend ed bv Mr. and Mrs. Donald Anglin. divided as follows: high school 179; Friday John Tillson, of Whiteland, was the successful one. The calves were splendid animals, and little Miss Mvers were united in marriage at grades 238. noon last Sunday at the home of the Prospective drawings are being pre pared for a new 100 room hotel at bride southwest of town. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A. E Longeibone will use her calf as a start of a herd that she hopes will put her through college. Joseph and wife the Tippecanoe Lake Country Club Bagby, in the presence of the immed The Woman's Relief Corp of Nappanee donated ten dolars to the Chicago Daily News toward the project that is now under way of putting radios in the soldier's hospitals in the states of Indiana, Kentuckey, Ohio and Illinois. If the weather is favorable until site. Finishing touches ai-e being were at the fair to advertise their iate families of the contracting par given the Country Club house now ties, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Douglas o and it will be completed within a few Peco Feeding Molasses, and they earned the commendation for the fair officials by their splendid manner of Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan weeks. Opening a New Popular Priced Dress Section on the Fashion Floor P. H. Clayton Went to Muskegon, Saturday night all of the ti-eets to ! conducting this advertising scheme. Yearick and Mrs. "Bagby of this place The usual congratulations and festivities followed. Mich., Monday where he attended the at present, will be com-! it was on the square. be paved annual Railwaymen's Relief Associ The stock judging team composed of Paul White, Oris Coplen, Carl Wbl ation convention. Mr. Clayton went as a delegate from the Milford local lace and Eton Bodey returned home No. 68. from the State Fair, where they were l X To fill the constantly increasing demand for encamped all week in the Boys' Agri pleted except Centennial street. The j The bright eyes and happy souls of work has been progressing very nice- j 528 pupils of the consolidated schools ly with plenty of material on hand j filled the building from basement to and efficient help. 1 assembly room this week, as Prof. The town board donated three hun- j Waldrip, principal, and Prof. Parker, dred dollars to the bands at its last ; assistant, called the school to order j regular meeting. One half goes to j an,j began in earnest to make the pre-the Nappanee band and one half to the j sent year the greatst in the history High School band. ! Gf the school. Everything about the tMiss Lucile Richart Was awarded j place was just as inviting as the ap-the loving cup in a local talent con- j poarancc of these happy children. culture Camp. They reported a good NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. No. 23 1921. time, and the trip to be very educa Bremen, Indiana, tional. Their experience in the contest was reported worth while, al Aug. 26, 1924. dresses at popular prices and to make their selection more convenient a special section of these dresses for Women and Misses has been opened on the Fashion Floor. You are invited to come in and see what excellent values may be had. though they did not win any high honors, but succeeded in getting in the Board of Trustees, TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: upper half out of forty-six teams. test held at the chautauqua in Tierce-ton, this state, last week. The grounds are beautiful, the flowers never prettier, the lawn the same and The special services held in the 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 7.30 the beautiful retaining wall that the class of 1924 had erected this summer as a monument to the class, gives the Methodist Episcopal church, Friday to Sunday, constitute a n outstanding milestone along the path of progress the realization of a fond dream of the CULVER CLIPPINGS From The Culver Citizen. p. m., at the office of the board, in the surroundings a touch of completeness town hall, in said Town, will open faithful that had long been indulged, and consider sealed bids, for the following described street improvement, that is refreshing. A litter of nine pigs farrowed Mar, 11, belonging to John Morrical, weigh Milo-Sham Dresses $6.95 Women's dresses of Milo-Sham, a fiber silk of excellent appearance and wearing quality. They have becoming Primarily this re-opening event Was I 7 I ft w a sort of dedication, rather a house ed 2168 pounds when 180 days old. warming that featured the opening Last year Mr. Morncai nad a sow of the fine new basement to public in whose litter of 13 weighed 2015 spection. b pounds at 180 days of age. His 1924 The Culver Taxi Company has placed in its fleet during the past week, two new cars. One is a new Studebaker and the other is a Yellow Cab. This makes the second Yellow7 Cab for the company. Tonight will be the last program for this summer of the Culver City band. The organization has given ten programs during the three months, all of which have been well attended and appreciated. "Everything went ofT with a bang", were the words of Superintendent Mr. and .Mrs. David Rowland re turned last week to Hoosierdom, hav straight lines with slenderizing panels and draperies. Navy blue, black, and brown. Sizes 42 to 52. $6.95. litter beat the 1923 litter a great deal ing spent a year with a son in Sacra mento, California. Since their return Mr. Morrical is a member of the Hoosier Ton Litter Contest and gets a gold medal as his reward. His present litter is sired by a pure bred Poland China boar and by a cross the Rowlands have been visiting rela tives in Burket, Silver Lake and 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 approximately 100 feet north of the center line of First street thence south a-Iong Baltimore street to the center line of First street thence east along the center line of First street to the center line of Indiana street with a 24 inch pipe sewer then still east along the center line of First street to the center line of Marshall street with a 20 inch sewer thence south along the center line of Marshall street to the center line of Dewey street with an 18 inch sewer thence neighboring points. They have not yet decided whether they Will re bred dam. Sam Shearer and Fred Bertsch at occupy the farm or take up their Deane E. Walker when commenting on the opening of the school year. Jersey and Silk $10.95 Fine wool Jersey dresses in youthful styles with Peter Pan collars and cuffs especially suitable for the school and college girl. Also dresses of satin, crepe de chine and canton crepe. Women's and Misses' sizes. $10.95. tended the Argos band concert in abode in town. Our own Jimmie again jumpd into Argos Tuesday night of last week, accompanied by Misses Esther an "Text books were all here, the teachers were all anxious to begin, classes were all organized, and even the majority of the pupils seemed to be glad the limelight of Baseball when on the last day on the home lot at Fort Winifred Warren of near Tippecanoe After the concert, while on the Mich Worth, Texas, he pitched the second game of a double header in just 50 to get back in the harness." Every-' igan road their car came to grief

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