The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on June 19, 1924 · Page 8
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The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 19, 1924
Page 8
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TITE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1924. ! Maple Grove Sunday evening. Bremen Young: Man Marries Wabash Girl BREMEN MARKETS HAS HAD PART IN MORE THAN 1,100 CONCERTS "?; f:x VS . : .-?3 :;sss;sf&',v:sSsc .juoBiSi. - ..... a ' h i! : ..C :?:: 's : ' ; v. ... , !'&.. ".V. W . i , , II a " - j vw iJssr sf r i -m ttfim-n icrnniini nn - J-.---,-- vtii,imintmMIB v- WALDEMAR GELTCH ists. His is the sort that all persons who love music will understand. He does not attempt to surround himself with an air of mystery or diffidence. He is a musician because he loves his art. It is through such artists as Geltch that the best in music is being preserved. The fourth day has been selected as one on which the best in music will be given. There are very few persons who do not appreciate the classics. Especially is this true when they are rendered by such arti6ts as Mr. Geltch and Mr. Baas. They will delight all who hear them. Miss Catherine Moore, an accomplished pianist, is the accompanist. V' j 2 't' "jp fr Wheat l.Oi Oats 44 Rye .54 Corn, Yellow, Tor cwt. .' 93 Potatoes, new .75 Cabbage, new G2 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves I 6.00-9.50 Dressed Veal 11.00-13.00 Hogs, live 5.00-6.75 Lambs 08-10 Hides 04-.06 Hens, heavy 13 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 32 Springs, Leg 21bs or heavier . . . .25 Hens, Leghorn 14 Old Roosters 09 Eggs 21 Lard 10 BANKERS MEET, TALK AND EAT: JOY COMPLETE Continued from Page 1 Weiss, Dewey Ai-ch, Miss Bernice Knepper and Miss Helen Sauer, of the Bremen State Bank; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Heckaman, Loren Heck-'aman, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Engel, Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Carbiener, Miss Clara Lauppe and Miss Ellen Hold-erman, of The Union State Bank. In the election of officers the entire staff was re-elected. O. G. Soice is president of the association, Edward Heckaman vice president, Ed S. Kitch secretary and W. O. Osborn treasurer. Spring Brook Park South Bend Tuesday JUNE 4.15 P. M. CHICAGO cu OF THE NATIONAL LEAGUE VS. SOUTH BEND Statz, Hollocher, Grimes, Hartnett, Grantham and all regulars guaranteed. ALEXANDER will pitch for fhe Cubs. And That's Final 24 BS LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS LOST AND FOUND FOUND Automobile license plate r. umber. Owner can recover al Enquirer office. MISCELLANEOUS STRAWBERRIES, S T R A W-BERRIES, STRAWBERRIES. Orders should be placed now for dark red canning strawberries at the Bremen Nursery. 25t2 Famous Harpist To Play At Winona Lake June 30 Five of the greatest artists of the world will appear at Winona Lake, Indiana, this suummer in the artist series which the Winona Management is offering. The series will be opened by Alberto Salvi June SO. All concerts will be staged in the Billy Sunday Tabernacle. The artist numbers are not a part of the regular Assembly program. They are supported by the sale of reserved seats at popular prices. Alberto Salvj, as his name indicates, is an Italian. His father was a harp maker and discovering amis-icianly traits in his son at an early age made for "him a miniature harp. He became so proficient that he was encouraged to study with the best masters and although now but a young man is recognized as the World's greatest Harpist. This is the second appearance at Winona of this famous artist. He appeared in the season of 1922 in joint recital with Florence Macbeth. His success at that time was so pronounced that the management feels fortunate in booking him again. Old Sol is Old, And He's Always Getting Older The age of the sun has been fixed at something between two billion and three billion years by Prof. Walter Nernst, after researches announced at a meeting in Berlin of the Society for Industrial Progress. The estimates are based in part on the rate of decomposition of radio-active elements, and in part on deductions from Einstein's theory of relativity concerning the relation between mass and energy. Early estimates set the age of the sun as low as ten million years, but geologists showed this was too short to allow for the erosion and other changes observed in the crust of the earth since it became solid. The radioactive decomposition of uranium to lead is a more accurate cosmic clock, and this indicates that the solid crust of the earth has existed for at least one and one-half billion years. According to Nernst, the sun, while getting past middle age, is still good for 400,000,-000 years, after which a crust will foitm on its surface and life such as we know it will cease upon the earth. FORMER BREMEN WOMAN DIES IN FALL UNDER CAR Continued from Page 1. is survived by her .mother and fath er, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Wheatley, Lo- gansport; a brother, George Wheat- ley, Logausport; a daughter, Emma Parker, Logansport, and a son, George Parker, Camp Stanley, Tex., both cliildren by a former marriage. Funeral services were held at South Bend Tuesday eve.Jng and the body was taken to Logan'iport for burial. A number of Bremen friends, members of the Moose Legion, of which she was a member, attended the funeral service. WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED "WAXTED Reliable girl for crenera! housework. Good wasres. No lav.;liy or heavy work. All moil-em conveniences. Mrs. II. E. Hucfclon, 114 West Beardsley avo., Elkhart, Ind. 23t2 WANTED Man to work on the farm by ihe month. William Heyde. 24f FOR SALE FOE SALE 210 1 -2 acre farm, most ly black loam, crops included. For i further particulars write Charles Krau, Elkhart, Ind., R R 7, Box 4-'. 2op3 FOR SALE Good farm of 160 acres 3 t rule s from Bremen on irood gravel read, only a few rods from school house. Good buildings, including room house and large bank bam, silo and outbuildings, Twenty-rive acres of mint ground on the place. About thirty acres of timber. For terms and particulars see cr write John F. Grise, Bremen ISf FOR SALE An eight room house and bam ,cr South Center street. See Ervin Heckaman. 14tf FOR SALE Eleven room house and two lots, two barns, all kinds of fruit. Triced right 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 TOR SALE Several 1923 model Ford touring cars and coupes. Priced .lower than yourVe seen them for years. Bremen Motor Sales. 21tf FOR SALE Model 4 Overland touring car, in A-l condition. Looks like new. See Hannon Carbien-er. 22tf FOR SALE A good piano. Mrs. H. L. Lauoeman. 25tf FOR SALE Second hand 7-foot cut Dueling binder in splendid condition. Bargain. Charles Rhoade, phone 166 2otf FOR SALE Sweet potato and late cabbage plants. Chris Eslinger. 23f FOR SALE Soybeans. Also a few Vads of looe hay. Willard Stine or Owen Stine, Bremen. 24p2 FOR SALE Hardy forget me nets, In bloom. Asters and tomato plants. Miss Ida Hushower. 2otf FOR SALE Cabbage plants, 8 cents per dozen; r0 - cents per hundred. Burton McCormick. 25pl !FOR SALE Some good work horses. S: Mast & Kuntz. 16tf FOR RENT "TjOU RENT 2 light house keeping r.yms on first floor to the right partif-s. Mrs. Jacob Ringgenberg tl XOR RENT Rooms for light house-kecpirg, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf For, RENT A garage. See Ferry 2ot2 ".TOR RENT Garage room for one car. Gus Schurr. 23tf I you want to sell some of the ! furniture and buy new ? Use the m ant ads. Miss Doris Baker spent Saturday j night and Sunday with her parents, S I TT.. r... J TT.. T 1, T..1 I il. j nil. .UtU illiS, U UM'pU IJitKCl, UI1U er, Delbert. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wade of Mishawaka and Mrs. Ellen Wade spent Saturday night with Lester Wade and family. Joseph Baker and family called on IMr. and Mrs. Robert Baker Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Robert Baker is suffering with rheumatism. Mrs. Harmon Balsley and son, Robert, called on Mrs. Brook Bowers Friday afternoon. Little Mar-jorie has been sick with rheumatism. BUFFALO Welcome Mishler erected a new silo last week. Rev. S. P. Strang of Lapaz spent the week with Irvin Kring and family. Miss Gladys Rouch of Mishawaka spent the week end with Miss Mable Albert. Miss Edna Kring was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Roy O verm ye r o Burr Oak last week. Mr. Broman and Mr. Swanson of Donaldson called on Frank Albert Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert and son, George, were at Plymouth on business Friday. Elmer Kuntz is mail carrier of route 3 of Bremen while W. E. Hoople is taking his vacation. V Frank Albert and Welcome Mishler attended Masonic lodge at Lake ville last Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons, Bob and Dale, called on Ray Too? and family Fi'iday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Church east of Lake of the Woods called on Mr. and I Mrs. Frank Albert Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Christian Enders and son, Roland, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Berger of east of Bremen. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert and Mr. and Mrs. WJelcome Mishler and sons, Bob and Dale, were North Liberty visitors Monday evening. Mrs. Otis Mills, and son, Jean, of Fort Wayne, and Mrs. Delbert Xehr and children of Bremen, spent Mon-dap with Ralph Endeis and family. Mrs. Fred Kring and daughter, Lois Marie, of Lapaz, and Mrs. Irvin Kring spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Overmyer of Burr Oak. Your Printed Stationery. When you write a business letter, the impression your letter makes is of utmost importance. And your letter looks better on well printed stationery. men They either OR, EL"E ThEY'ee So wear, diamond have our- SIR. - YOU ! and That want to want you tellovx back Miss Geraldine Mildred Klinger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Klinger of Wabash, Ind., and Harold Otho Heyde, son of Mrs. Susan Heyde of Bremen, were united in marriage at the First Evangelical church at Wabash Saturday at high noon. Rev. Frank McClure, an uncle of the bricle, read the wedding service, which was described by the Wabash riain Dealer as "one of the most beautiful of June weddings." A wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents for members of the immediate families. The young people left late in the afternoon for an automobile trip in the east. They expect to be at home after July 1 at Nappanee. Mrs. Heyde is a graduate of the Wabash high school and was popular in the younger set of that city. She has been active in church work at Wabash, having acted as assistant organist at the First Evangelical church. The bridgegroom is a graduate of the Chicago Electrical school and is at present employed at the American Radiator Company's plant here. Those present at the wedding from Bremen were Mrs. Susan Heyde and Claude, Marie, Alma and Alvin Heyde. Turner-Bates Nuptials Celebrated Sunday Miss Grace Bates and Morton C. Turner were united in marriage Sunday evening at six oclock at the home of the bride. Rev. A. F. Knepp, pastor of Grace United Brethren church officiated in the service in the presence of a few close friends of the bride. They will reside here. Stillson-Eshelman Wedding Here Saturday Miss Fern Stillson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stillson of Bremen and Charles Eshelman of Akron, Ind., were united in marriage at the United Brethren parsonage Saturday afternoon. Rev. A. F. Knepp, pastor of the church, performed the wedding ceremony in the presence of the bride's parents and several other guests, including Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stillson an baby, Miss Gene Stillson and Maynard Buck, of Mishawaka, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ferrier of Bremen. They will live here where Mr. Eshelman is employed at the radiator works. They have already gone to housekeeping in the north pai-t of town. Here's a Tongue That's Longer Than Mrs. Grundy's If you have thought, as most people do, that tongues are always small as compared to other anatomical parts, it will surpiise you when I say that the chameleon (a lizard found principally in Africa.) has a tongue that when extended is from one to three inches longer than its body! And it is matter for further surprise that the action of this tongue in securing the chameleon's food is so swift that only the camera's eye can follow it. It is because of this that the ancients believed that chameleons lived without food. With such lightninglike methods a dinner could be devoured right before the eyes of an observor, while all the time the lizards appeared to be merely "resting" on a log. The chameleon's tongue literally shoots at its targets grasshoppers, spiders, worms and bugs. And such accuracy! Very, very seldom indeed is there a miss, and the second the tip of th tongue, prepared with a sticky substance like mucilage, touches the bug it flies back just as an elastic does when drawn taut and then released. Thus the bug is snapped into the lizard's mouth without even having seen the attack, says L. E. Eubanks in Our Dumb Animals. The butterfly has a peculiar tongue; it has well been likened to a watch spring. Like the chameleon's, the but J A 'vay 5 DAYS JULY 9 to 13 'j j 'i j 9 LINKVILLE ijfrHMn ii ttf ''jf 'ij' Robert Silvian called in Linkville Friday evening. i The farmers are busy replanting and plowing corn. Edward Miller and family entertained company Sunday. Melvin Wolford spent Saturday and Sunday in Columbia City. Airs. Harmon Balsley called on Mrs. Joe Baker Monday afternoon. George Rees is helping Joseph Bak-Baker for a few days this week. A number from this neighborhood attended the children's day service at WITH a record of having played more than 1,100 concerts, Walde-niar Geltch, violinist, is one of the foremost of present day violinists. He is on the program on the fourth day of the Chautauqua in an artists' recital with Alexius Baas, eminent paritone. Mr. Geltch has frequently been referred to as "the violinist with a message," and he has made appearances in all but three states of the Union. His playing is convincing, distinctive and attractive. He creates atmosphere and moods and has a personality that is magnetic. Persistent effort has placed him in the front rank of the country's violin BREMEN CHAUTAUQUA terfly's tongue is of surprising relative length. It is kept coiled in a flat spiral close to the head, and when the butterfly wishes to get down into the depths of a tubelike flower to sip the nectar, it unfurls this convenient spiral and inserts it deep into the treasure vaults of sweetness. The tongues of wasps and bees are shaped like those of humans, but they are hairy. Prof. Wjll, German scientist, proved that these insects taste with the tongue. He fed them sugar for a while, then substituted alum. At the first contact they turned from the alum, displaying disgust and trying to J clean their tongues by rubbing them with their forefeet. The snake's tongue is its best organ of hearing. It sei-ves all the ordinary purposes of a tongue, and it is of great value as a feeler when the reptile ia wriggling through grass or underbrush; but its most remarkable virtue is that it take the place of ears which in the snake are but very imperfect and inefficient organs. The tongue is doubleended and the nerves at the extremities are so wonderfully sensitive to sound that it is well nigh impossible to approach and surprise a snake. The lion has a tongue that is just as dangerous as it is interesting nearly as terrible a weapon as the claws. This tongue is armed with little spikes reminding us of the armor used by knights of the (middle ages. From one end to the other these spikes, a quarter of an inch long near the tongue's tip, stand up as stiff and strong as metal needles. 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 mean money to you. THE IRON LANTERN TAVERN of SWEETS Open for business Thursday, June 19, in the former Union State Bank building. The entire outfit of tables and booths has not arrived yet, but a few tables are available for the ladies. The highest quality syrups and creams will be used and your patronage will be appreciated. AW, WHAT'S THE USE I By L-F.Van 2Jm I NEVEta Savj Such HAVE NO MAMMER FAHMV, A COMMITTEE FQOM TmE PEEPUt" PACTY " CAllD AT The OTFiCE. The-t WANT ME "To RUM R) ?UBHC OPF1CE ON ixesnt mean They airways make YOURS eiTheb - Thcy To Tickle Their.- nvi or, oil Srocu. MO HEAVEM Jo Tmhy yrAdT Jo early -ElECTtOM lH'T UHTU. NOVEM&ER, f- AtiD BEiDEy , tT you GQ fH"Rj PoUTiCy WE won't GO roa A vacation and i'll nave to home all. AifMEnt 3eing weet Pouts Tou Get yuypiciouy of them They all look: alik.e ttN.r , m3h' hats, rTRErcfiEr hands ane TAY OUT OF POLITIC IM 1 II LOT OtF GllB-TonGUED . OGACJ CMEiNC B& f (On Politician." r r . I I (J IP & .&L VAH1M fj (1 I

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