The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on June 26, 1924 · Page 8
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The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 26, 1924
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1924. 3 tjf . l l HfHjH.H;HMSM;i gl pfr ifr . fl . I BUFFALO GREESOX HAVE HARD DAY OF IT; LOSE TO POSTS mm BREMEN 3MARKETS ? . Wheat 1.04 Oats 46 Rye 63 Corn, Yellow, Per Cwt 1.00 Potatoes, new .75 Cabbage, new .02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 6.00-9.00 Dressed Veal 11.00-13.00 Hogs, live 5.00-6.25 Lambs 08-10 Hides 04-.06 Hens, heavy 18 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 30 Springs, Leg 21fls or heavier . . . .25 Hens, Leghorn 14 Old Roosters 09 Eggs 22 Lard 10 Continued from Page 1 of the games played this year, and unless the home support is better some change will have to be made. Even though the Sunday crowd was very small, most of those who came were from out of town. The management feels that it is not getting the proper home support. It was hard luck day for the Greens. But the best of them have their bad days. We'll go get 'em next time. Hall's batting is making a big hit with the local fans. He has not struck out in his two starts with Bremen, and he meets the ball for a fast ride when he busts 'em. Sheehan played his first game with the Greens Sunday, covering Wolf's old place at short. He had a boot in the bad inning, but he batted .333 for the day and made three put-outs. Bremen Girl Marries South Bend Man June 11 Miss Gladys Hershberger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hershberger of Bremen, and Edgar Rhone of South Bend were united in marriage at St. Joseph, Mich., on June 11. Mr. Rhone is a plumber in South Bend. They will make their home in that city. r I LINKVILLE I A A fti i iti itt life At A A A A A A - - -- -- -T- -- -- -- 4 "a "4 "V Ar rfp Tr Ijr T F Harold Barts is helping Allen Cummins this week. George Reese called on Joseph Baker Sunday afternoon. Miss Edna Welch has returned home for the summer. Robert Balsley took Sunday dinner with Delbert Baker. H. C. Balsley and M. Redinger spent Sunday at Twin Lakes. Clyde Reynolds and family called at Sam Barber's Tuesday evening. Mrs. Frank Barts called on Mrs. Joseph Baker Wednesday afternoon. George Ames visited Abel Ames an George Reese Thursday and Friday. Frank Winrott and family entertained company the latter part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Balsley and son Robert, were in South Bend Friday afternoon. The children are busy getting their Children's Day program ready foi Sunday evening at Shiloh. Little Marjory Bowers is slowly improving after a severe attack of imflammatory rheumatism. , Mrs. Hugh Logan returned home after a short visit with her son Glenn and family of South Bend. Berger Families Meet in Annual Reunion Thursday The thirtieth annual reunion of the Berger family was held at the Bremen park last Thursday. With those present from Bremen and vicinity were others from Nappanee, Elkhart, South Bend, Mishawaka, Lakeville, Bourbon, Terre Haute, Detroit and Chicago. The day was spent as a holiday, renewing old acquaintances and recalling experiences of other days. A basket dinner was served at the noon hour and there was a business session and an address by Rev. D. Alfred Kaley, pastor of Salem Evangelical church. Raymond Beyler was elected president for 1925, with Mrs. Harold Dietrich vice presient, Otho Bondurant secretary and Miss Mildred Berger treasurer. CARS BUMP; NOBODY HURT. Becker's delivery truck, in charge of Lawrence Becker, and a touring car driven by Dewey Bowser collided at the corner of Plymouth and Montgomery streets Wednesday evening. Bernard Becker, who was riding with his brother in the truck, was thrown out when the cars crashed, but nobody was seriously hurt. County Board of Review Visits Bremen Yesterday County Assessor Alvah H. Porter and two members of the county board of review, Mr. Samuels and Mr. Romig, were in Bremen Wednesday looking over a number of properties in their work of equalizing the assessments of the county for taxation. NOTICE TO PEOPLE OF BREMEN. Many of you have heard of the Abrams Electronic treatments and will be interested to learn that in connection with my Chiropractic, Osteopathic, and Electrical treatments, I now have a special room equipped to give the Farnham Radio Electronic treatments, which are an improvement over the Abrams treatments inasmuch as the Radio features eliminate any possible error in diagnosis or treatment. Results talk, and we are getting wonderful results in the Wisler Bldg., at Nappanee, "where they come, to get well." Come over and learn more of these wonderful methods of getting rid of diseases, even cancers. Consultation and Examination FREE. Dr. Arthur B. Smith, Nappanee's Drugless Physician 4..;-.. .fr fr frt ! $Hg"fr 4 4 & Jerome Whitmer is driving a new Overland car. Mrs. Grover Kimble and Mrs. David Enders were South Bend visitors Thursday. Miss Laura Balsley and Mr. Howard Lawson of Mishawaka spent Sunday at Culver. Mr. and (Mrs. Ray Tool and family called on Welcome Mishler and family Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Haas of Bremen called on Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Enders and family Sunday evening. Mrs. Caroline Balsley and daughter Cora A. Balsley spent Wednesday with Mrs. Welcome Mishler and family. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bondurant of near Plymouth spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Abhram Mishler. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Kring spent Wednesday and Thursday with Mr. Kring's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Uriah Kring of Warsaw. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haas and daughter Marvene, of Bremen spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Enders and family. v Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Yocum and children, Margaret and James, of La-paz cnlled on Irvin Kring and family Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. George Thornburg and family and Mrs. Goldie Over-myer of Burr Oak called on Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Kring and family Sunday evening. Mr. an Mrs. William Enders and daughter, Betty Lou, of east of La-paz and Mr. and Mrs. Christ Enders called on Mr. and Mrs. Paul Berger Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons Bob and Dale and Mr. and Mrs. William Heyde called on Mrs. Caroline Balsley and daughter, Cora A. Balsley Wednesday evening. Mr. Harve Balsley of Plymouth and Mr .and Mrs. Carl Olsenerg of near Inwood and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert were Sunday g-uests of Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons. Master Robert Schweisberger of Bremen and Mrs. William . Kinzie and daughter Loretta and son Fred and Miss Mable and Nina Albert spent Thursday afternoon at the Lake of the Woods. Mr. and Mrs. Don Fluckey of Lakeville adn Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haas and daughter Marvene, of Bremen and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Enders and family spent Sunday at the Lake of the Woods. Botany Taught Practically To School Children Classes in outdoor garden work at Brooklyn Botanic Garden are attended by boys and girls from all parts of the city. , Lessons are given on the uses and care of the different garden tools and on the correct methods of planting the seed. Instruction is also given in the characteristics of the different seeds and of the flowers or vegetables into which they grow. Children arc taught how to raise tomatoes, celery, eggplant, and other vegetables which require transplanting. The plants are later set out in individual gardens. The classes are conducted in a greenhouse. THE WYATT GARAGE Clayton G. Enders, Prop. -Overhauling and Repairing GIVE US A TRIAL tf CAL. L. STOCKMAN AUCTIONEER ! PHONE 535. i NAPPANEE. IND. By L. F.Van Ze!m - Western Newspaper Uoioa LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS LOST AND FOUND FOUND Man's brown felt hat. Owner can recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. FOUND Automobile license plate number. Owner can recover at Enquirer office. FOR RENT FOR RENT Two rooms for light housekeeping. Mrs. Goldie Aker pi FOR RENT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf FOR RENT A garage. See Perry Young x 25t2 FOR RENT Garage room for one car. Gus Schurr. 23tf Miss Martin Is Named Home Economics Leader Continued from Page 1. al years was an instructor in the chemistry department of the Minneapolis High School and is now in the Extension Department of the University of Minnesota, each morning lectured on the subject of Household Chemistry. She took up the work from the standpoint of the use that the girls were going to make of the material received in this class. Miss Bonnie E. Scholes of Purdue University gave a series of talks on Nutrition. She gave an interesting talk on "The Malnourished Child." She brought out the idea that the I malnourished child cannot work nor play as well as a child that has proper food and has learned health habits. Miss Mary I. Barber, who is a food demonstrator for the Kellog Company, gave two lectures on "Foods and Experimental Cookery." She gave the results of experiments that have been conducted in cooking foods and in the use of equipment. She gave some very helpful suggestions and also some results that were quite different from some of the beliefs that had always been held. Miss Mary Keown, who is with the American Washing Machine Manufactures Association, gave an interesting and practical talk on laundering. She suggested equipment for the laundry and discussed the good points of washing machines. She particularly stressed the idea that the woman must take care of her equipment if she expected it to give service and satisfaction. Miss Neva Stephenson and Miss Rosina Kistner, State Leaders of Girls Clubs, gave some talks and reports on the club work in Indiana. This was of special interest to the members of the conference as they were all leaders of girls clubs or expected to be leaders. There has been a growth in the girls club work this year. In the sewing clubs alone there are more than five thousand girls enrolled. Two hours each day were given to committee work which consisted in revising the outlines of study on each subject in the Vocational Home Economics Course. Miss Martin was chairman of the committee which worked on the subject of Personal Hygiene and Home Nursing. At the business meeting the following officers were elected for the coming year: President Lola Mar-j tin, Bremen, Indiana; vice-president, Janice Berlin, Eaton Indiana; secre - ! tary, Mary Jenkins, Aurora, Indiana; treasurer, LeVonne Maish, Fair - mount, Indiana. j 1 WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED "WANTED Reliable girl for g-eneral housework. Good wages. No laundry or heavy work. All modern conveniences. Mrs. H. E. Bucklen, 114 West Beardsley ave., j Elkhart, Ind. 25t2 WANTED Two good Fred Fore. milk cows. 26tf WANTED Orders for angel food cakes. Fhone 343. FOR SALE TOR SALE 2192 acre farm, mostly black loam, crops included. For further particulars write Charles Krau, Elkhart, Ind., R. R 7, Box 43. 25p3 FOR SALE Good farm of 16CT acres 3 miles from Bremen on good 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 i TOR SALE A residence- property and 4 acres of ground, 4 miles 1 south of Bremen. Jonas Mid- j daut 26tf FOR SALE An eight room house and : barn on South Center street. See ! Ervin Heckanian. 14tf FOR SALE Eleven room house and "two lots, two barns, all kinds of j fruit. Priced right and on easy I 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 j FOR SALE A new chicken house, Spcl2 feet, sided with drop siding J and a steel roof. Price $25. Wil- ; liam H. Huff. j -FOR SALE Several 1923 model Ford touring cars and coupes. Priced lower than your've seen them for ' .years. Bremen Motor Sales. 21tf FOR SALE Model 4 Overland touring car, in A-l condition. Looks like new. See Harmon Carbien-?r. 22tf FOR SALE A good piano. Mrs. H. T Eaudeman. 25tf FOR SALE A Sreless cooker, set of nine dining chairs and two rockers, all in good condition. See Willis L. Dietrich. 26tf FOR SALE Second hand 7-foot cut Deering binder in splendid condition. Bargain. Charles Rhoade, phone 166 25tf TOR SALE Sweet potato and late cabbage' plants. Chris Eslinger. 23f 2FOR SALE Hardy forget me nots, in bloom. Asters and tomato plants. Miss Ida Hushower. 25tf FOR SALE Two trood work horses, I cheap. Bremen Motor Sales. 26tl j FOR SALE Some good work horses. See Mast & Kuntz. 16tf MISCELLANEOUS STRAWBERRIES, S T R A W-liF.RRIES, STRAWBERRIES. Orders fhoiild be placed now for dark red cui.nintj sti-awinrri ies at the Bremen Nurserv. 25t2 t LOCAL NEWS Ladies' black silk hose, regular $1.50 values, at 95c at Lowenstine's. A daughter, Edwina June, was born Sunday to Air. and Mrs. Wilbur Keyser. The Pollyanna club will meet with Mrs. C. N. Hiester Thursday afternoon, July 3. Philip Penrod and Harve Smith went to Huffman lake on a fishing trip this morning! Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Draper and daughter, Miss Helena, are South Bend visitors today. Mr, and jMrs. Henry Souder and daughter, Carol, of Wyatt left Monday morning on a trip to points in Illinois and Iowa. Misses Ruth Warnacutt, Ernestine Wagner and Beata Bartels visited Miss Hazel Senff at Nappanee Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. H. O. Holderman, Mrs. Bertha Felden, Mrs. Catherine Berger, Mrs. Noble Nusbaum and Miss Elizabeth Kettering were South Bend visitors yesterday. Max, the eight year old son of Mrs. Clem Balsley, was taken to Epworth hospital at South Bend this morning for an operation for the relief of appendicitis. Mrs. Mary Gerber has purchased a lot from .Miss Emma Grose on North Baltimore street, near the new church, and will begin the erection of a bungalow there soon. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hirstein and Mrs. Joseph Balsley, of Morton, 111., visited the Gerber families and other Bremen relatives and friends from Saturday until Monday. Mrs. Stafford Davis, who has been seriously ill with scarlet fever at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Grise, is reported as better and is now thought to be on the way to recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Zimmer, Mrs. Chris Zimmer and Miss Emma Zimmer went to Pierceton Wednesday, where Miss Emma Zimmer submitted to a tonsil operation at Dr. T. Scott Schilt's hospital. Miss Agnes Stockinger of Ashe-ville, N. C, who has been visiting Bremen relatives and friends for the last two weeks, will leave this evening for Fort Wayne where she will visit relatives before returning to her home in that city. Mrs. A. D. Stockinger accompanied her to Fort Wayne. Twenty-four relatives ' and friends gave a surprise dinner for Mrs. C. N. Hiester at her home Sunday. The occasion was Mrs. Hiester's birthday anniversary. Manus Beeler and son, Frederick, Mrs. Henry Hiester, Mrs. Susan Arnold and Mrs. Mary Counterman and two children of Bluffton were out of town guests. Greens Will Travel To Tiger Land Next Sunday The Bremen Greens will play their first out of town game Sunday afternoon, when they will travel to Nappanee to meet the Tigers in their own lair. The Bengals have had a long string of wins this year, their latest achievement being an easy victory over the fast Warsaw Specials. Nappanee will strengthen their line-up with a new imported pitcher, and the Greens will have to use everything they have to cop. Many Bremen fans have already arranged to go to the game, and it is expected that a large crowd will follow the team in their first invasion of Tisrer land. NOTICE. I will not be responsible for any debts contracte d by any o'ther ner- son than myself. Albert Kline 26p3 Do you want to sell some of the j old furniture and buy new? Use the want ads. qtmfd. Padty ) YOUf2 AS But 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. 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. Plymouth st., Bremen. Wm. A. Engel Fanny Loves Him xiG up his past and " "' s -Piece Here, men, are Two-Piece Suits that offer you a happy combination of style and comfort at a most reasonable price. Snappy models of light weight yet long-wearing fabrics, so well tailored that they will hold their shape under the hardest sort of service. 12 to $25 1 AW, WHAT'S THE USE felix , i'm moc2,e convinced than ever, Tm at you Shall not Go into politics AS A REPRESENTATIVE OF Tme'VeEPULS REMEMBER I LOVE "YOU A REMEMBER - I LOVE "YOU I BELIEVE IN INTEGRITY., TRUTHFULNESS ABILITY MUCH AS The PEEPULS PARTY" DOES, remember, also you will have Remember, a mam may be as innocent as a new born Babe , but his political opponents Can paint him AS Blacj as coal They will drag his good name. Thru The mire The'y can mawe the" public Believe nnhite s blacks and 22 5 PAQTY ors any OPPONENTS ENEMIES Remember They vwill Id ,1 AND 13 3fV m U if lr 4 pr,41 I I liJ.IlIMI-.-'M'IW,"l .. j

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