The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on June 5, 1924 · Page 8
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The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1924
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

TIIE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1924. 8 5-iJM5M3w$MJ ""J $ J $ $ I 1 5 ily. Charles Shuman and family, of Nappanee, were out of town guests. Mrs. Nellie Hazelbeck was a South BUFFALO t BREftlEN MARKETS t t ft i ft : ft t t ft ft ft ft ft ft ft : ft ft 'i 4- Wheat .or, Oats 41 Rye I 50 Corn, yellow, per cwt 85 Potatoes, new 75 Cabbage, new 02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 6.00-9.00 Dressed Veal 11.00-13.00 Hogs, live 5.00-7.00 Lambs .t 08-10 Hides .... 04-.06 Hens, heavy 18 Springs, 21bs. or heavier 35 Springs Leg 21bs or heavier .. .30 Hens, Leghorn 14 Old Roosters 09 Eggs 20 Lard 10 LOCAL NEWS I Theodore Dietrich and family, of Laporte, were in Bremen for Memorial Day. Mrs. Mary Heminger, of near Wy-att, visited John Grise and family Tuesday. Miss Helen Knepp went to Grass Creek Saturday for a vtsit of a week with friends. Emerson Wilson, of Paw Taw, Mich., visited Mrs. Carl Nhntz over Decoration Day. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Ringle, of St, Louis, Mo., visited Bremen relatives over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orth Fitzpatrick, of Plymouth, spent Memorial Day with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schlemmer. C. B. Macy was at Indianapolis several days last week on business. He Bend visitor Monday. Williaan Goss of South Bend is a Bremen visitor today. Mr. and Mrs. Casper Brydle visited relatives at Goshen yesterday. The Stitchery will meet with Mrs. Oliver Hans Friday afternoon. Mrs. William Kinzie, of Lapaz, is visiting Bremen relatives today. Rev. A. F. Knepp attended a ministerial conference at Rochester yesterday. Mrs. Fred Lang of Chicago, is visiting Mrs. H. M. Seiler several days this week. A daughter, Jeanette May, was born Monday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Reaker. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Roarke and son, of Niles, Mich., visited Bremen friends Memorial Day. iMrs. Amelia Hostetler, of South Bend, visited her sister, Mrs. Schuyler Ranstead, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Gorrell and son Jimmie, of South Bend, visited Bremen relatives Sunday. Mrs. Grant Reed went to Pierceton this morning to look after business matters at their farm there. Mrs. Maud Howard, of Danville, 111., visited Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Ponader Friday and Saturay. .Mr. and Mrs. George W: Siefer and Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Walter were South Bend visitors yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Beyler, of Wichita, Kansas, are visiting his brother Jacob Beyler, and wife. JVIiss Verna Schilt left this morning for a visit of two weeks with Mrs. Michael Smith in Chicago. Elmer Hepler, who lives with Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Hostettler, submitted to a tonsil operation this morning. Air. and Mrs. H. O. Rader and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gorrell attended the automobile races at Indianapolis Friday. Mr. and Mrs. William Wine, of South Bend are spending a vacation of two weeks with Bremen relatives and friends. Noble Warner of Culver is visiting Charles Ritchie and family this week. He is a son of Rev. and Mrs. B. F. Wajmer. Kenneth Rader, three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Rader, submitted to an operation for tonsils and adenoids Friday. The Jolly Workers of the United Brethren Sunday school wrill meet at the home of Mrs. Oliver Ffeiffer next Wednesday evening, June 11. Mrs. Frank Place and son, Rogers, of Schererville, returned home Sunday after a visit of a few days with Bremen relatives and friends. Richard Heyde and Ernest Von-Bergen of Bremen and George Cummins of Plymouth attended the auto-tmobile races at Indianapolis Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Fetcher and little son Richard arrived here from Buffalo this morning to attend the funeral of Mr. Fetcher's mother, . Mrs. Andrew Tetcher. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Kelley and Mrs. Mary Shock, of South Bend, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shock, of Mishawaka, spent Memorial Day with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shock. George Weil left this morning for Kendallville, where he will visit his son, William Weil, and family. From there he will visit relatives at Mish-: awaka and South Bend and expects '' to be away about a month. j Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rowland and i Mrs. Mary Rodgers, of Dwight, 111., j and Mr. and Mrs. Vk H. Rodgers, of Kankakee 111., visited Mr. and Mrs. 1 Charles Shock over Sunday. Mrs. Mary Rodgers remained for a long-1 er visit. ) Mrs. Carrie Place, who has been living with her daughter In South LINKVILLE 'i i 'i v t ! c ft ft & ft $ i' i The fanners are busy planting corn and some are planting over. Joseph Baker and family attended the shower on Mr. and Mrs. Emory Leiter of near Bremen Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Winkleblack from Lapaz spent the latter part of the week with their daughter, Mrs. Harmon Balsley, and family. Brook Bowers and family Tracy Biwdy and wife, and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hahn of Chicago spent Tuesday evening with Harmon Balsley and family. Several from here attended the funeral of Mrs. Matilda Zimmer, which was held at Fairmount Mon day afternoon. Mrs. Zimmer lived in Linkville several years ago. It's Just Like Getting: A Letter From Home T. H. Goodling and family have moved to 1101 Hertel Avenue, Buffalo, in which city they have been living since they left Bremen. They want the Enquirer to follow them. "We anxiously wait the arrival of the Enquirer each week," they say. Missionary Society To Meet In Annual Picnic The Woman's Missionary Society of Grace United Brethren church will hold its annual picnic at the Bremen park Thursday, June 12. A pot-luck dinner will be served. Women Travel Less by Night Than the Men Do Night railroad travel by women is diminishing, the Wfcibash railroad finds. Unlike men they 'are turning tc daylight riding as the most pleasurable and convenient, judging by a survey of John Maloney, assistant creneral Dassenerer aerent. "It was not long ago that night j travel was about evenly divided be-i tween men and women," Mr. Maloney said. "Our survey shows that in our Chicago-St. Louis service, only 15 percent of the night patrons are ; women, while on the day trains 70 percent are women. This is due in j large measure to comforts and gen-j eral conveniences afforded them on day trains. "Women traveling alone, or with children especially, have forsaken night travel and almost all of the roads are arranging for increased comfort of this class of travel. Bend, is visiting Bremen friends for several days this week." She expects to leave Saturday for Shererville, where she will visit her son, Frank Place, and family for a month. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Macy and daughter Betty and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fairchild, of Fort Branch, and Mr. and Mrs. Nett Green and daughter Mary Jane, of Poseyville, spent Tuesday at Culver and Lake Maxinkuckee. Mr. and Mrs. William Grunawalt, of Plymouth, Mrs. Heasley Beck and children, of Laporte, Mrs. Eva Kempf, of Mishawaka, and Mrs. Bessie Clar!:, George Morehouse and Fred Smith, of South Bend, visited Frank Grunawalt and family over Decoration Day. Mrs. Oscar Brechtel gave a birthday dinner Sunday in celebration of Mr. Brechtel's fiftieth birthday anniversary which occured Saturday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ringle of St. Louis, Mo., Mrs. Arlene Reed and son Bobbie of South Bend, Emil Brechtel of Tiosa, Donald Snyder of South Bend, and Mrs. Anna Brechtel, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Bowser and children, Wilbur and Betty Ann, and Mrs. Mary Ringle, of Bremen. Four generations were present Mrs. Anna Brechtel, great grandmother, Oscar Brechted, grand father, Mrs. Arlene Reed, mother and Bobbie Reed, son. By L. F. Van Zelrn 9 Wtatw Ktwipapv Cntaa LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT FOR RENT A 4 room house, just redecorated and painted, on Washington street. Miss .Mary Yollmer pi FOR RENT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf FOR RENT Garage room for one car. Gus Schurr. 23tf FOR RENT A furnished room. See Weslev Albert. 22p2 FOR RENT Cattle pasture. See Sam Drake. Phone 2 on 224L pi FOR RENT Pasture for cattle with running water. Jacob Vollmer 20tf LOST AND FOUND d LOST Michigan number 378.336 on road between Woodland and Lake of the Woods Friday. Finder will please leave at the Enquirer oflice. II. A. Healy. 23pl FOUND A ssmall child's slipper at the cemetery Thursday. Owner may recover property at the Enquirer office. Mrs. Albert Smith, tl FOUND A string of pearl beads at the cemetery Memorial Day. Mrs. John Violette. 23pl FOUND A Rebekah pin. Owner can recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. IMISCELLANEOUS TLANTS, PLANTS, PLANTS Sweet potatoes, cabbage, strawberries, tomatoes, pansies, now ready. The Bremen Nursery, G. M. Stuck-ey. 20tf CARS WASHED And valves ground Phone 343. 23t3 Says Prehistoric Birds Of Kansas Had Teeth Birds once had teeth, but it was a long, long time ago. In fact, it was in that period of the earth's history when much of North America was covered by broad, shallow seas that were dotted with low and almost barren islands. And upon these islands rested some of the strangest of all the thousands of odd creatures that have lived in past ages birds that couldn't walk and that had long beaks, armed with sharp teeth. These birds, described in Science and Invention by Carrill Lane Fenton, department of paleontology, University of Michigan, are known from their skeletons, which have been preserved and turned into stone in the chalk beds of western Kansas. Hesperornis, the western bird, as this ancient dweller of Kansas has been called, measured nearly five feet from the tip of his beak to the tip of his toes. In shape he was a good deal like the black and white loon, or hell diver of modern rivers and lakes, but, unlike that bird, he swam by means of his legs and feet alone, never trying to use wings. Indeed, he could hardly have done so, for after ages of disuse, his wings had disappeared entirely, and there re mained but a few bones to show where thev once had been. But stout legs ami paddle-like feet were all he need ed to get about, either on the surface or below. His body was shaped like a submarine, while his neck had the driving force of a heron's. Once a fish was caught in the bird's long beak with its backwardly directed teeth, it had no chance to escape. Miss Laura Balsley has the mumps. Mrs. Ralph Enders was a South Bend visitor Tuesday. Frank Albert attended the trustees' meeting at Plymouth Monday. Mrs. Christ Enders and son Roland were Bremen visitors Monday. Mrs. Christ Enders called on Mrs. Ralph Enders and family Thursday. Mrs. Clint Keyrer of Bremen spent Wednesday with Mrs. Bert Church. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert called on Mr. and Mrs. Emory Powers Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rupert, southeast of LakeviMe, spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Christ Enders. Mrs. WTalter Albert attended the Ladies' Aid meeting at the home of Mrs. Elmer Berger Thursday. Mrs. Francis Kuskey of South Bend spent Thursday with her daughter. Mrs. Steve Button, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tool and faanily called on Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and family Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Button and daughter, Margaret called on Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert Sunday evening. A large number from this vicinity attended the dedication of the city hall at Bremen Friday evening. Mr. andn Mrs. Welcome Mishler j and family and Miss Cora A.- Balsley were Bremen visitors Wednesday evening. .Mr. and Mrs. lrvin Kring and daughter, Edna were the guests of Rev. and Mrs. S. P. Strang of Lapaz Sunday. Mrs. Ralph Enders and children and Mrs. Irvin Kring and daughter, Edna were Bremen and Mishawaka visitors Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Don Flucky and family of Lakeville were entertained at a 6 oclock dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Enders Thursday evening. About fifty neighbors and friends gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Church Saturday evening to help them celebrate their thirteenth wedding anniversary. Sandwiches, salad, pickles, cake, coffee and ice cream were served. The table decorations were white lilacs and tulips. 'Leftovers- in Living" That We Ail Collect Among what a contributor to the Atlantic Monthly calls ."Leftovers in Living," is "the collection cf "articles, or parts of articles, which gave the word 'miscellaneous' its name." "You will find this collection," he writes, "in a drawer somewhere in the house. It has been years in the collecting. No human being has ever found a use for more than half of 1 per cent of the things in it. He never will. They are things too valuable to throw away and of no use whatever to retain. "Bits of old wire, a flatiron handle with a piece gone from one corner; a part of an imposing gaslight fixture; a once gorgeous pipe case which held a quaintly designed carved pipe, now broken; one end of a curtain rod; two padlocks, the keys of which are miss ing; a bit of what is supposed to be part of the good ship Cristobal Colon which came to an untimely end in the Spanish-American war; a souvenir showing how much art a penman couH ; put on a bit of birch bark and dating i back to the World's fair at Chicago; j a china mug on which in old English i is the sentimental phrase, "To aj Friend ; an eraser got up to resemble a bullet. "To go on enumerating the articles j in this collection would be a cataloguer's job. It is a staggering lot. Why such things are saved, nobody knows." Everybody reads Enquirer want ads i 11 TOU UNO Mff AL I Poor Fish ThB NOTICE TO BIDDERS. Notice is hereby given by the Board of Trustees of the Town of Bremen, Indiana, that they will receive sealed bids for the purchase of the following described real estate in the town of Bremen, Marshall county, Indiana, to-wit: The south twenty-five feet of the north fifty feet of the east forty-two feet of lot No. 33 of the original plat of the town of Bremen, Indiana. Said bids will be received until the hour of 7.30 p. m. Tuesday, June 10, 1924. The board reserves the building on said real estate. At the same time and place the said Board of Trustees will receive sealed bids for the purchase of the following described personal property located on the above described real estate, -to-wit: The building commonly known as the old engine house. The successful bidder must enter into a contract to remove 'said building within vsixty days from the time of the acceptance of said bid. The Board of Trustees hereby reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Board of Trustees, Town of Bremen, Indiana F. V. Annis, Clerk 23tl Your Printed Stationery. When you write a business letter, the impression your letter makes in of utmost importance. And your letter looks better on well printed stationery. Everybody reads Enquirer want ads. rata a i m m ; bi tz& w sa is: a ma n H 0 D B D a D D DIST. MANAGERS g GEN. AGENTS r LOCAL AGENTS I TO SELL Auto Insurance ALL RI8KS Details and Terra on Request. RELIABLE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 220 W. Jefferson Blvd. South Bend, Ind. 3 El a Q B "A Reliable Company" ODD EEII WSt TIGER BILL'S Wild West it OW WILL EXHIBIT AT BREMEN B V& i S3 B One Day Only Wanted M Jim returned home Saturday evening. William Helmlinger and family and Miss Hilda Kiefer were South Bend visitors last Thursday afternoon. Miss Genevieve Howard and Mrs. Joe Luther, of Tuth Bend, were dinner guests of Miss Edna Farmenter Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Breunlin and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Dietrich attended the automobile races at Indianapolis Friday. Misses Lavon Parmenter and Lois Penord, who are working at Fort Wayne, were home from Thursday evening until Sunday. Miss Maud Young and Edward Young, of Mishawaka, visited Bremen relatives and friends from Thursday evening until Sunday. Miss Zeta Hays, of Chicago, returned to her home in that city Monday after a visit of several days with her mother, Mrs. S. J. Hays. Mrs. Cornelia Vinnedge and son Harold Vinnedge returned home Saturday from East Highlands, Cal., where they had been for nearly a year. Mrs. S. L. Stambaugh, of Elkhart, visited her mother, Mrs. Eva Kno-block, over the week end. Mr. Stambaugh came over Monday and accompanied her home. The Eastern Star Auxiliary held a social in the Masonic club rooms Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Noble N. Nusbaum, iliss Bertha Schilt, Mrs. Ernest Schilt and Mrs. Lester Koontz were the hostess. C. B. Macy and family and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fair-child, of Poseyville, and Mr. and Mrs. Net Green and daughter Mary Jane, of Fort Branch, were St. Joseph, Mich., visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ullery and Miss Irene Hepner, of South Bend, and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Berger and daughter, Miss Armata Berger, of Bremen, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laudeman Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Snyder and three children, Ruth Ellen, Oliver and Dudley, left Saturday on a mo tor trip to Olivet, South Dakota, where they will visit Mrs. Snyder's parents. They expect to be gone a ' month. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Walsh, of near Argos and their nephew, John Jacob Swihart, of rittsburg, Pa., were guests of Dr. and Mrs. S. B. Shonk-wiler Memorial Day. Mrs. Walsh was fonuerly Miss Ethel Garver of Bremen. Mr. and - Mrs. Nett Green and daughter, Mary Jane, of Poseyville, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fairchild, of Fort Branch, returned to their hemes yesterday morning after a visit of several days with C. B. Macy and family. Twenty-five neighbors and friends gave a farewell pot luck dinner for Miss Anna Albert, who left Sunday evening for Kalamazoo, Mich., where she expects to spend the summer with her brother, Guy Albert, and fam WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED WANTED Married man wants work on a farm by the month. Call at James Stroup's. 23pl WANTED products, tor Sales. Saiesnien Apply at to sell Ford Bremen Mo-22tf WANTED Orders for anjrel food cakes. Phone 343. 2:3 FOR SALE FOR SALE Good farm of 160 acres 3 miles from Bremen on pood gravel road, only a few rods from school house. Good buildings, including nine room house and large bank barn, silo and outbuildings. Twenty-five acres of mint ground on the place. About thirty acres of timber. For terms and particulars see or write John F. Grise, Bremen ISf FOR SALE An eight room house and barn on South Center street. See Ervin Heckaman. 14tf FOR SALE Eleven room house and two lots, two barns, all kinds of fruit. Priced jright and on easy terms. For a real bargain see John F. Grise 21tf FOR SALE A vacant corner lot on West Plymouth street. Sewer, pavement and water main. Price $700. See John F. Grise. lOtf FOR SALE Or rent, residence property on River street, 1 block west of power house. 5 room house, newly papered and painted, garage and 2 lots. Merton Duckett. 23tf FOR SALE Several 1923 model Ford touring cars and coupes. Priced lower than yourVe seen thesn for years. Bremen Motor Sales. 21tf FOR SALE Model 4 Overland touring car, in A-l condition. - Looks like new. See Harmon Carbien-er. 22tf FOR SALE Holland furnace for steam or hot water heating, very reasonable. Ask at Enquirer of-f.ce. 23tl FOR SALE Two boilers, complete, with all fixtures. Just the thing for a good mint still boiler. Wm. May & Son. 16tf. FOR SALE Reed Baby carriage, icheap. Mrs. Mayme Hoople Tor-dello. " 23pl FOR SALE Sweet potato and late cabbage plants. Chris Eslinger. 23f FOR SALE Sweet potato plants. Mrs. Clyde Stock. 21tf FOR SALE Good apple butter. Call on J. F. Suter, R. F. D. 3, Bremen, or phone 1 on 224R. ; 22p2 FOR SALT! or TRADE Some work horses on young stock. Also grass! cattle and some feeding shoats for ! sale. James G. Shumaker, Bour bon. 23tl FOP. SALE Young big type Poland China male hog. Earl Huff. 23tf FOR SALE Some good work horses. See Mast & Kuntz. 16tf Chinese Bandits Free Europeans They Held rek!n. Dr. II. ;. Miller, an American, nnd nn Kmrlishmnn nnmeil .Tnffray wre freed by Chinese bandlta, after tvr-lnc held for ransom two weeks. Reverend Ray. :m American missionary, and an Englishman named Crane et 111 nre being held. Further Relief for Disabled Service Men Wnshlngton. The house pasaed a Mil liberalizing existing laws for the care of disabled war veterans. The law will Involve an additional expenditure of $30,000,000 annually. Congress May End Its Labors June 7 Washington. With enactment of agricultural relief legislation still doubt ful, the houif, by a vote of 221 to 157, adopted a Joint resolution for Bine die adjournment of conj-ress June 7. Don't Overlook Them. When you read the advertisements, you read what Bremen business men have to say to you. Don't overlook these weekly talks. It may men AW, WHAT'S THE USE Hooked a Whole TUmt At A CHBCBRJL SrWHNCfc OF 3O0t Poor fi5h f - she'll pttobablx HAVE TO BE A NU1ME To HIM -HE LOOK5 A IF HE HAT) CXNC FOOT M Tme GCAVE ALREADY I suE about all hs can 'Stand iS A ... : 3 liquid food - NO WONDfcQ THC 1 ' I RXX? MAN MA B TYSPfiPSlA Vi" """Sf AvaUFULLV GLAD Tp HAVE piMAVE YOU EN'TlCELt FORGOTTETl EEM -0U , Mt?q TW Jjlj fANrrf.f WQE A CJEMTLSMAM ?Hf -y r ir -pS' n lookct j didn't toli RlSt when the ( UWEWE I ) I m V TE fEA-QHEADS SrOPPEt Ar OU V J ( I ru.u& Fl?HEi A TABLfc INSTEAD OF KEEPlNo RIGHT -y I ' s ON EClNtflNG VouQ 50UP ? f 0. GOOD HEAVEN -DO I HAVE -v-L-v s V r 7- TO BE VOU(2 ZTZ J V J (1 AFRAiDYV NUWE, cis money to you.

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