The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on July 3, 1924 · Page 8
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July 3, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, July 3, 1924
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Page 8
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8 THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1924. Friends Give Farewell Parties For Lowenstines LOCAL NEWS LINKVILLE t BUFFALO WAT The clerks and former employees of the Lowenstine store gave a dinner Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tyler as a compliment to Mr. and Mrs. M. Lowenstine, who are moving to South Bend this week. The party was a farewell from the store organization. Mrs. Lowenstine was also the guest of honor at a potluck dinner and surprise for her given by the Friday afternoon club at the home of Mrs. R. H. Draper Tuesday evening. There were toasts by several members appropriate to the occasion and Mrs. Lowenstine was presented with a gift by themembers of the club. t BREMEN MARKETS J , ,t 3, 3, ,f x t l -I -t -'j-1 1 Wheat 1.05 Oats 50 Rye 65 Corn, Yellow, Per Cwt. 1.10 Potatoes, new 75 Cabbage, new t 02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 6.00-8.50 Dressed Veal 11.00-12.'50 Hogs, Live 5.00-6.50 Lambs 08-10 Hides 04-.06 Hens, heavy .18 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 28 Springs, Leg. 2 lbs or heavier ... .22 Hens, Leghorn 14 Old Roosters 09 Eggs 22 Lard 10 Sunday evening July 6th will be Children's night at Pittsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tool and family were Nappanee visitors Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Kimble and family were South Bend visitors, Wednesday. Mr. and. Mrs, Irvin Kring and family attended a reunion at the park at Plymouth Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Uriah Kring of Nappanee spent Wednesday with Mrs. Irvin Kring and family. Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons Bob and Dale called on Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Woolley and family of Logansport were Sunday dinner guests of Lloyd Lehman and family. Lowell Ealsley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balsley was taken to St. Joseph hospital Mishawaka last .! 4. ! i . &&&&&&&& -fr ' 1 !" 'fr 4 i A large crowd attended Children's Day service at Shiloh. Frank Winrott and family entertained company Sunday. Mrs. Delbert Bowen and baby called on Mrs. Frank Baits Wednesday. Mrs. Lester Wade and daughter Lura spent Friday at Walkerton with a sister and her family. "Mr. and Mrs. Emery Leiter and Miss Louis Baker called on Joseph Baker and family Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Cox and son Leonard spent Sunday with Mrs. Cox's mother, Mrs. Sarah rowers. Harmon Bajsley and family called on Brook Bowers and family Thursday evening. Little Marjorie is improving slowly. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Balsley and son Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wade and daughter Lura, Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Bowdy and daughter Ruth, were Sunday guests at the home of Clarence Welch and family. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baker and Mr. and Mrs. 'Ernest Baker from near Bremen and Mrs. Dona Thel-keld from Paducah, Kentucky, took supper and spent Friday evening with Joseph Baker and family. Mrs. Thelkeld will start home Monday. She will stop in Chicago for a few days. The Stitchery will not meet this week. Edgar Ponader was a Fort Wayne visitor Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ringle are visiting relatives at Kokomo this week. Mrs. Oscar Brechtel and daughter, Miss Elouise, and Arnold Schurr visited Mrs. Donald Snyder at Epworth hospital in South Bend yesterday. Mrs. Snyder submitted to an operation for the relief of appendicitis Friday. Her condition is satisfactory. iMrs. Ada Mitchell, daughters Ruth and Nadene and son Charles, Mr. and Mrs. Dunn and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nimtz of South Bend and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ort of Sumption Prairie spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rush. A potluck dinner was served. Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Newgent entertained the Red Ace club at their home Tuesday evening. Favors for the highest scores were awarded to Miss Velma Dunnuck and Harold O. Holderman. Mrs. Glen Vinnedge of Buffalo, N. Y., and Ulys Heckaman received consolation prizes. Mrs. Tansy Schweisberger, who is a nurse at the Epworth hospital in South Bend, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Amiss several days this week. She left this morning for New York City, where she will take a six weeks advanced course in nursing at Columbia University. Miss Fearl Berger went to Chicago Monday1 after a visit of two weeks with her parents, JMr. and Mrs. George Berger, and other Bremen relatives and fiends. 3Iiss Berger has jut finished a preliminary course in nursing at Monroe, Wis., and is now in Chicago, where she will finish her course. Walter Hoople and family and their guest Jack Snapp of Chicago, Mrs. C. J. Hoople, Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Newgent, Mrs. Cornelia Vinnedge, Harold Vinnedge, Miss Elith Hans, Mrs. H. O. Holderman and daughter, Sue Alice, of Bremen LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT FOR REXT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf FOR RENT A garage. See Perry Young 25t2 FOR RENT Garage room for one car. Gus Schurr. 23tf FOR RENT Seven room house on North street. See Miss Ernestine Hans at The Ponader Co. Store. 27f LOST AND FOUND FOUND By Lawrence Edel a pair of spectacles. Owner can recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. FOUND A sum of money. Owner . can learn how to recover at Enquirer office. GREENS HUMBLE TIGERS IN FIRST OF 1924 SERIES Continued from Page 1. fielder's hands. This year, though, the tree has been cut down and Old Mrs. Fortune handed back some stuff to Werty when the Tiger fielder raced into the soft spot left where the tree was removed and fell down. Toonerville stuff, in a manner, but worthy of at least one rousing cheer. Babe Fhilion was the happiest man in the dressing room, having recovered something he began to think was lost his batting optic. Babe got two walks and two driving singles out of five trips up, all for a percentage of .667 for the day. Not bad. The Gi-eens looked like a gang of real clouters to Nappanee. One or more hits in every inning. Newkirk relieved Oswalt when the latter weakened near the end of the fray. His stuff was so much unlike Johnny's that the Tigers couldn't find it at all. Bremen had an almost perfect j game in the field. One error was' all, and that not a costly one at all. More important than this, the feeling in the team was fine everybody working hard together to get the de- j sired result and they got it. FARMERS TO SEE PINNEY FIELDS Continued from Page 1 ties are expected to visit the field to see the results on this years crops. The meeting will start promptly at 1.30. This farm is located on the state highway known as the Yellowstone Trail and is about 38 miles west of Plymouth. Farmers from Marshall county would do well to obtain their lvmch before starting, advises County Agent L. M. Butler. HIGH VOLTAGE LINE IS READY Continued from Page 1 hindered, and the change has been made with the idea in mind of carrying the increased load with ease. New and larger transformers have been installed, the line has been insulated for the higher voltage, and the substation at the plant has been entirely rebuilt. The change is made in connection with improvements costing nearly half a million dollars in the Goshen plant, all calculated to improve the service in the ter ritory covered by the Interstate com-! pany. WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED WANTED Mint weeders. Apply to ; Orin Clindaniel. 27tf j FOR SALE FOR SALE 219H acre farm, most- j ly black loam, crop s included. For j further particulars write Charles j Krau, Elkhart, Ind., R. R 7, Box j 43. 25p3 1 FOR SALE Good farm-of 160 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. Twen- j ty-five acres of mint ground on the place. About thirty acres of timber. For terms and particulars see or write John F. Grise, Bremen 18f j FOR SALE . residence property j and 4 acres of ground, 4 miles j south of Bremen. Jonas Mid- ; dauvh. 26tf ! FOR SALE A vacant corner lot on West Plymouth street. Sewer, pavement and water main. Price 5700. See John F. Grise. lOtf FOR SALE A new chicken house J Sxl2 feet, sided with drop siding' and a steel roof. Price S25. Wil- I Ham H. Huff. FOR SALE Several 1923 model Ford j touring cars and coupes. Priced lower than your've seen them for j years. Bremen Motor Sales. 21tf ! FOR SALE Model 4 Overland touring car, in A-l condition. Looks like new. See Harmon Carbien- I er. 22tf FOR SALE Auto trailer in good condition. Phone 166. Charles Rhoade. 27tf 1 FOR SALE Osborne binder, 7 foot! cut, with complete trucks, in good j shape. John Engel, phone 1 on j 202L Bremen. 27pl FOR SALE Late cabbage plants. Chris. Eslinger. 27tf FOR SALE A good piano. Mrs. II. ! L. Laudeman. 25tf FOR SALE A fireless cooker, set of cine dining chairs and two rockers, an in good condition. See Willis L. Dietrich. 26tf FOR SALE Some good work horses. See Mast & Kuntz. 16tf FOR SALE Yearling Holstein bull, eligible to registry. Clyde Stock. 27f MISCELLANEOUS CHERRIES Leave your orders for cherries at the Bremen Nursery. Price? reasonable. Phone 120. Business English is Growing Much Better; Business English is growing better. So says Mrs. Alta Gunn Saunders, director of business English work at the Universitv of Illinois. She believes the EngH.-h of sales letters has reach- ' ed a standard as high as the gen- j eral standard in advertising and in ! journalism. j To her way of thinking awkward- j nes ard crudities of style are disappearing. She sees greater consideration for the artistic quality of the descriptive and narrative parts of letters. Slang, colloquialisms or slouchy English she would not have she likes her Ei.ulish "moral, social and artistic." Evolving is , "a free, plain, trardcsmanlike style, becoming to the nature of its subject matter." But where shall we tap the source f that style? Familiar is the sign "Tra..ivman's Entrance." Under that sign is a patrol to'idve admittance to the crisp speeches of butchers, bakers and candlestick makers anon High and Gay Life Leads To Hocsegow A sordid version of the eternal triangle proposition, with a wife at one corner, a husband at another and two women sharing honors at the i J 1 - - 1 i - 1 . 1 t T ! tmru comer, came 10 ugiii m justice Samuel Knobloch's court Sunday night. The principals are from "north of the railroad." Prosecutor Alvin Marsh was called from Plymouth to probe the unsavory mess. The case began with a separation some weeks ago. The wife, it seems, returned after her erotic exodus and found her spouse well supplied with substitutes. The j prosecutor gave them all a good bawl ing out, washed his hands, and went home without allowing the case to soil the docket. Lowenstines Move To South Bend Today Mr. and Mrs. M. Lowenstine, residents of Bremen for more than twenty years and during that time identified prominently in the business and social life of the community, have "moved their household goods to South Bend and will live there in the future. During their long residence here Mr. and Mrs. Lowenstine have made many friends who regret to see them go, but who will be pleased to know that the success of Mr. Lowenstine's business interests in South Bend make the move advisable. As has been announced, they " retain the Bremen store, leaving Charles Shock and Mrs. Ray Tyler in charge of the business. Legion Distributes Application Blanks The American Legion distributed ! application blanks for the bonus at its meeting Friday evening. The meeting was well attended and several matter of interest and importance were discussed. The local post is working on a plan to procure a enemorial of some kind, probably a captured German cannon, to be erected at the cemetery in honor of the soldiers and sailors who died in service during the world war. Current Events Club Holds Annual Picnic The Current Events club closed the club year with its annual picnic at the park Tuesday afternoon. There was a business session, with reports from the delegates to the ditrict convention. Games and community singing completed the program of the afternoon. Mrs. Marvin Seiler and Mrs. Willis L. Dietrich were received into membership in the club. Walter and James Young, sons of the late Dr. James Young of Caldwell, Idaho, visited Mr. and Mrs. Perry Young this week. They had accompanied their uncle, C. C. Anderson of Boise, Idaho, to New York City, where he is a delegate to the democratic national convention, and stepped here on their return wesi. Mr. and Mrs. Young took Walter to Culver yesterday, where he entered the summer school at the academy. BREMEN STORES WILL BE CLOSED FOR ASSEMBLY Continued from Page 1 oclock and will apply every day except Saturday. Members of the ministerial association have also announced that they will not hold church services on Sunday evening. In the event that there is a band concert on Thursday evening, it will be held early and the band will march to the gymnasium after their concert is finished. The work of the Junior Chautauqua, which is given a very important place in the assembly program, will begin Monday morning. All children are invited to attend these free morning sessions . Miss Lola Martin of the Bremen schools is local chairman, and she will meet the children at the gymnpshv.n Monday morning. If the weather is unfit for outdoor play, the meeting will bo lu Id in the gym. All parents are urged to send the children. The children will parade on Wednesday afternoon, previous to the opening of the first session. Every child in the parade will be given 1 little harmonica, the tiniest perfect musical instrument, as a souvenir. Guarantors and all others interested are urged to be present at a meeting at the town hall Friday evening, July 4, for a survey of the work done and to make final arrangements for the opening day. The season ticket sales are good, and many are taking advantage of the opportunity to get the $5.25 worth of admissions for only 2. Your Printed Stationery. When you write a business letter, the impression your letter makes h of utmost importance. And your letter looks better on well printed stationery. card will do, and we will mail free and postpaid, a sample copy of Popular Mechanics MAGAZINE the most wonderful magazine published. It contains the never ending story of the Events of the World and 400 PICTURES 160 Illustrated Pa Res every month, that will entertain every member of the family. There is a special department for the Radio fani for the Handy Man and Farmer who like to use tools; for the Amateur wlx wants tips on how to do and make things, and Women are delighted with the "Household Tools" pages. Each issue contains something to interest everybody. You do not obligate yourself in any way by asking for a free sample copy. If you like it you can buy a copy every month from any Newsdealer or send us your subscription $2. 60 bar one year. Popular Mechanics Company aSX4 E. Ontario Sc. Chicago, 111. WE PAY the largest commission to subscription Agents, and want one in every community. Send for AGENTS' FREE OUTFIT. Popular Mechanics building M aetmea exclusively to me production of mis oreai magazine. 5S Ainma tiro Spring Time j Bob and Dale Mishler spent the week end with Mrs. Caroline Balsley and daughter, Cora A. Balsley, near Bremen. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Lehman and family attended their reunion-in Leatherman Grove near Wakarusa Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Whitmer spent Saturday with their daughter, Mrs. Myron Eckert, and family of South Bend. Virginia, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cram, was seriously scalded Monday evening by pulling ,the tea-kettle of water off the stove. Mrs. Wm. Enders and daughter J Betty Lou, east of Lapa?: and Mrs. Christ Enders and son Roland and Miss Gladys Rouch were South Bend visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert and Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler were Sunday dwiner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ent of Westville and the afternoon was spent in Michigan City. Astronomer of Vermont Has Telescope in Cave Going underground to look at the heavens may seem like a strange anomaly; yet that is the method used by James Hartness, former governor of Vermont, noted inventor and manufacturer and amateur astronomer. On his hillside estate at Springfield, Vt., Mr. Hartness has constructed the strangest astronomical observatory in the world a subterranean cave of concrete, containing rooms fitted up as a laboratory, office, study and retiring and storage rooms, says the Kansas City Times. Connecting with his home by a 200-foot tunnel, the cave ends with the observation chamber, a concrete structure from which juts a cast-iron revolving turret that holds the talescope. This observatory says Popular Science Monthly, is a little short of revolutionary from the standpoint of the orthodox astronomer. In fact, astronomers and makers of astronomical instruments, when they saw Mr. Hartness' plans, assured him that his observatory would be a failure, that air currents rising from his heated turret would obscure the skies from the eyes of the telescope. But Mr. Hartness, father of more than one hundred important inventions, built the observatory as he planned and it has proved successful "When I first took up astronomy," says Mr. Hartness, "I found there were certain inconveniences connected with looking through the telescope I had mounted on my lawn. In the warm weather there were miosquitoes. In the fall and winter the cold winds chilled me to the bones. So I built my underground laboratory for self-protection, and I found I was helped rather than hampersd by my lack of technical knowledge of approved methods." ill WIT MCW Tim MO ypQirHG Mangus-Hemminger Holds , First Reunion Saturday The first annual reunion of the Mangus-Hemminger family w a s held Saturday at the Bremen park. Ninety-six anembers from Argos, Nappanee, Goshen, Elkhart, Ard mo re Heights, Lakeville, Wyatt, South Bend, Mishawaka and Bremen attended. Dinner was served at 1 oclock and was followed by a business meet ing. Philip Mangus of Bremen was elected President; M. Miller of Nappanee vice-president; Mrs. Pearl Burden of South Bend secretary-treasurer. It was decided to hold the reunion at the same place the last Satui'day in June, 1925. Plymouth Girl Missing In Storm At Lorain Marguerite Bueche, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bueche was visiting in Lorain, Ohio, at the time of the big storan Saturday evening. Her parents have been unable to get any word from her, and on Monday they left Plymouth for the storm area to try to learn definitely about their daughter's welfare. Up to last night no word had been received from them by friends at Plymouth. t ROOSTER SAYS HE SUREST OM TD NOUR VAOUYM UUT TO SAV VJVAM NOU VUViK' V UEYTWER MECESSM2f MOR MWVRfcBLE FRECUJEVITUtf VJUKT & Feu-ovj -mwiKS ooesvir ft By L. F. Van Zelm Western I?wipapr Uuloa KIND VWHOD Buffalo, N. Y. spent Sunday at Lake Manitou near Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Laudeman, Miss Mai-ie Laudeman and Ernest Laudeman and family motored to Indianapolis Saturday and spent the week end with Rev. Plessa Mast and family. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Laudeman and Miss Marie Laudeman also visited Miss Elizabeth Means, who was formerly principal of the Bremen high school and who now lives in Indianapolis. The children of Mrs. Anna Brechtel and their families had a picnic dinner at Lake of the Woods Sunday. The occasion was Mrs. Brechtel's birthday anniversary. Those present included Gabe Brechtel and family, Charles Brechtel and family and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Strete of Mish-awaka and Orrville Bowser and family, Alfred Brechtel and family and iMrs. Anna Brechtel of Bremen. New Contraptions For Colonial Day Comfort In 1742 Benjamin Franklin brought j out ms New Pennsylvania Fireplace, a rather complicated affair, in which both coal and wood could be used, and which in its later development grew into what is known as the "Franklin stove." As the bedrooms of the colonists were freezing cold in winter, a warming pan was used to heat up the bed before getting into it at night. The wanning pan was round, and a foot wide and four or five inches deep, with a perforated metal top and a longv wooden handle. This was filled with coals from the fireplace and placed between the bed linen and moved about rapidly. Wood was very plentiful and was used quite freely, the immense fireplaces consuming vast quantities of it. T MAlE A FELLOE FEEL LOVINCT yAY AW, WHAT'S THE USE EVERYONE EEM So HAPPY AND K.ELLY, YOU GT "To wOl K, FE VE Q, AGOUND MET2E OS ONLEBFUL "TbVACaD "EACH OTHER, AMV (jUY vjtTr a Cot NEXT time ypaiNGr lyfs'r -the bev tme. of the YE-ACa MUT BE C CLACKED OR ELE A IMG . FLONWEti y"MHMG IMG VOUTm NATURAL 14ILL-J0Y I nil" i of importance with scant time to dress woTtis in oeromor.ies of speech. From thnn come no "stereotyped and inflated diction," condemned by Mrs. Saund rs. Their words get up and walk around in our ears. Their words carry the tang and savor of their b'.i.-ir.e.-?. Possibly it mitrht be desirable to denature the raw material of their conversations before dnv-vinir upon th-m for letters, but if n-.rn's tvnrd :u r to be spaded for 5 . ;i f-f s-e-. HKvs- will bo no r f"1 cnll'i -r t !, '-n.-i-lo an "ob- ent f n- 5 .1 hus- i a vii 1W kiep of f & I 1 1 nil

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