The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on July 17, 1924 · Page 8
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July 17, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, July 17, 1924
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Page 8
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THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1924. To Give Lecture On ONE BIG RALLY IN TENTH WINS FOR GREEN SOX "AT ENQUIRER BREMEN MARKETS $ t $ Wheat 1.10 Oats 48 Rye 70 Corn, Yellow, per cwt 1.20 Potatoes, new 75 Cabbage, new 02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 6.00-9.50 Dressed Veal 11.00-13.00 Hogs, live 5.00-7.00 Lambs 08-10 Hides 04-.06 Hens, heavy 18 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 26 Springs, Leg. 2 lbs or heavier ... .20 Hens, Leghorn 14 Old Roosters 09 Eggs .22 Lard io LOCAL NEWS ..-.. .. .,... . i2 J1 't' '5 $ $ t' 5 'J ' "J' J "l !' .". J The Stitchery will meet with Mrs. Cleo Juday Friday afternoon. S. N. Stevens of Plymouth was in Bremen on business Monday evening. Patronize a home industry. Heat by American radiators. V. T. Weather-head. lOtf Miss Martha Wamacutt is attending the summer school at Winona Lake. Visit our store whether you buy or not. Make it your headquarters. Welcome to all. Gerber & Zimmer. A few odds and ends in ladies' house dresses. Good values at 79c at Lowenstine's. Lloyd Snowden and family of Gary visited Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Listenber-ger over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Mattes of South Bend visited Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Huff Saturday evening. P. W. Haggard left Monday for Kansas City, where he will visit relatives for about three weeks. Harley A. Logan and his secretary, Miss Vera Sanners, of Plymouth, were in Bremen on business Tuesday. J. A. Mishler, of the Interstate Public Service Co. of Goshen, was in Continued from Page 1. Scorer, Listenberger. Notes of the Game. Bremen people at the game say the treatment accorded them was very kindly. The "rough stuff" in the rooting was absent, and visitors at e county seat were given courteous consideration. Tom Touhey was a winded man after his run in the first inning. His hit was a mighty drive for three bags, bus it was a case of poor judgment to try to make it four. It was too bad, from a Bremen standpoint, that the Plymouth players had their difficulties with their umpire. The Greens were beginning: to get to Falvey, and the victory would have looked better without the quarrel that put one Plymouth player out of the game although there are many Plymouth fans who call Phillips a better catcher than Born. Pitcher Falvey told the fans the straight of it after the game. "Don't ra2z that umpire," he said. "Put the credit where it belongs. We had a real ball team out there against us today." " And he did. IN APPRECIATION. The children of the late Christopher Yockey desire to express their appreciation and thanks to the neigh- u . i j?..: i ai -j uuih aim inemis wiio gave uiem aiu and sympathy during their recent be- reavement. They wish especially to thank the members of the American . Legion. Their services were sincere- , . . , ly appreciated. IN APPRECIATION. The family of the late Mrs. Wil- liam Stock desire in this manner to express their sincere thanks, and ap-j preciation to the neighbors and rela-I tives who gave them sympathy and help in their bereavement. The gifts of flowers were especially I BUFFALO to Lowell Balsley was a Plymouth visitor Wednesday. Mrs. Chris Enders and son, Roland were Plymouth visitors Monday. Grandma Kimble of Lapaz spent Thursday with her son, Grover Kimble, and family. Mrs. Alice Dowell north of Lapaz and Mrs. Frank Albert were Plymouth visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Button and daughter, Marguerite were South Bend visitors Wednesday. Lawson of Mishawaka spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balsley and son Lowell. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tool and family were Nappanee visitors Thursday. Miss Laura Balsley and Howard Paul and Charles Rondot of Mishawaka are spending a few days with their sister, Mrs. Ralph Enders and family. Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishier and sons, Bob and Dale called on Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balsley and son Lowell Tuesday evening. Mrs. Otis Mills and son Gene and Mrs. Carl Strode of Fort Wayne spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Enders and family. Mrs. A. Albert of South Bend and Miss Dorothea and Grandma Albert of Lapaz were entertained at a six oclock dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank . Albert. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tool and children, A-letha June, Bonnie and Bud, called on Mr. and Mrs.' Welcome Mishler and sons Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Enders and daughter, Betty Lou of near Lapaz and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Enders and family were the Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Enders and son Roland. Mr. and Mrs. George Thornburg and family and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Overmyer of Burr Oak and Rev. and Mrs. S. P. Strang, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Yocum and children, Margaret and James and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kring and daughter Lois Marie, of Lapaz, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irvrn Kring and family. Indiana Central College! Rev. L. T. Taylor of Indianapolis will deliver an illustrated address Sunday night at Grace United Brethren church in the interests of Indiana Central College, located at In- j dianapolis. The pictures thrown upon the screen will be of the buildings, members of the faculty and the student body of this institution. Indiana Central College, while a young institution, is said to have had a phenomenal growth during the past few years, as is evidenced by the steadily increasing number of students who are availing themselves of the educational advantages which are to be found in this school. It is a standard college, giving courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, and also courses in teacher training leading to the degree of j Bachelor of Science in Education, and i . . - a course in music. The public is invited to attend this service and especially parents of young people who are intending to send their children to college, and ! young people who are hemselves con- templating collegiate training. Mr. Taylor also asks that those who have j pictures of children who are members of the cradle roll bring the pictures to the service and . they will be shown upon the screen, as will pictures of Sunday school classes of the local United Brethren church and other church organizations. LINKVILLE Mmm . , i-i, . The farmers are busy making hay , , . and plowing corn. r George Eckerf and family enter- tained company Saturday night. Noble Reese is employed at Warsaw hauling gravel on a new road. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Barber entertained company Saturday evening. Mark Redinger and family attended a reunion near Tippecanoe Sunday. The Leader class of Shiloh Sunday school went to Winona lake Sunday i for a picnic. Harmon Balsley and family spent Sunday evening with Joseph Baker and family. Little Marjorie Bowers is ' able to be out again, after an illness with rheumatism. j Miss Ruth Bowdy left the latter ' part of the week for Illinois to visit , for three or four weeks. ! Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Balsley and j ! son, Robert attended the funeral of ! Mrs William Stock Sunday.. j Joseph Baker, wife and children : took Sunday dinner with the former's sister, Mrs. George Knepp and family southeast of Bremen. Other ! guests were Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Bak er, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baker and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Baker and children. Lester Wade, wife and daughter. Lura spent Sunday with Mr. E. Krouse and family near Plymouth. Mrs. Harmon Balsley, and son Robert visited Wednesday evening with Mrs. Harrison Baker and family. The men folks attended Threshing meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Cummins son, George and daughter, Grace attended the funeral of Mrs. Cummins' sister, Mrs. William Stock, at Bremen Sunday. day. Otto Voris and family of Aurora, III., motored through to Wyatt for a visit of several days with b. c. Shearer and family. Mrs, Voris and Mrs. Shearer are sisters. Keith & Riley completed the con- j struction work on the Bremen High- j way Saturday. This stretch lies be- i tween "Sister Lizzie's" corner and the limits of Wyatt. It is a wonderful j improvement for the village anil the ! mad will be opened to traffic by a-j gust 1, it is hoped. J ByL. F.VanZelm Western Kewepnper Cnloa i i ' j I j 1 i ! j j j j , ; LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS LOST AND FOUND LOST A black and red Billie Burke vanity case containing a small sum of money. Finder please return to Enquirer office. Ethel Geyer. 29dl FOUND A N automobile crank. Owner can recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. MISCELLANEOUS RASPBERRIES Black Cap raspberries for canning, any amount, different varieties. Order early, before dry weather makes them seedy. Phone 124. Bremen Nursery. 29tf WELL, HERE THEY COME AGAIN, AND THEY WILL FIGHT All riled up because the Greens gave them a beating at Nappanee two weeks ago, the Nappanee Tigers will come to Bremen Sunday afternoon to even up the score by doing all manner of stuff to our ball team. A horde of Nappanee fans will follow the club to Sunnyside park, and it's bound to be a real battle. Johnny Oswalt will be on the firing line for the home team, while the Tigers have not disclosed the identity of their hurler. Rumor has it that Eggington, the big boy who starred for Warsaw, has been signed for a regular berth in Tiger land. But the Nappanee management is just sitting tight and not making any announcements or predictions. The Tigers managers would give a lot, though, to win this particular game, and they will bring as strong team here as they can get together. Indications point to a record crowd for the game. Winona's th Anniversary Summer Bible Conference Chiistians everywhere will be interested in the Thirtieth Annual Bible Conference to be held at Winona Lake, Indiana, August 22-31. The 1 J n .speakers annourceu are among ine i most noted in this and other countries. Dr. Frederick W. Norwood of London is in this country for the first time and will speak three times at Winona. Dr. Norwood is one of the striking figures of the religious platform. He is rated as one of the five greatest preachers in the world. He is pastor in the City Temple of London, England. Dr. Arthur C. Hill of Glasglow, Scotland, who occupies the historic pulpit of hte Rev. John Hunter, the famous non-Conformist Divine c Great Britian will appear at Winoiu. for the first time. He i& preacher of great power, having an influence that extends all ovre the United Kingdom. Another great preacher from a-broad, is the Rev. Dr. W. Graham Scrogggie of Edinburg, Scotland. No man is more sought after at home and abroad than Dr. Scroggie. He comes out of the midst of a very busy itinerary through the United States and Canada. Among the prominent speakers of this countiy announced are Bishop Ernest Lynn Waldoif ,of the Wichtia Area; Bishop Warren A. Candler, Methodist Episcopal Church, South; Dr. Geo. R. Stuart from the Southland; Dr. Frank M. Good child, vice president, Northern Baptist Convention; Dr. "Bob" Schuler, Fastor of Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church, Los Angeles; Prof. Geo. L. Robinson, McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago; Dr. W. H. Philpott, Pastor of the Moody Church, Chicago; Prof. A. T. Robertson, Southern Baptist n nnr qj W lojif f 1 CHAUTAUQUA TO RETURN IN 1925, SAY GUARANTORS Continued from Page 1. ed by the guarantors go through, next year's tickets will be sold "at about half price, or even less, so that everybody in the community- may have the opportunity of attending. The local commiteemen believe that this plan, while it ma'y not pay out so well financially, will bring the Chautauqua to the community in such a way as to make it of most benefit to the greatest number of people. Argos Girls Narrowly Escape From Drowning Eleanor Cooper and Virginia Young, fifteen and thirteen years old, of Argos, had a narrow escape from drowning at Lake Maxinkuckee Sup-day. They came down a toboggan slide into twelve feet of wa, Three, men who were near the pit pulled them out. If you want zo Duy, sell or rent, Enquirer wantads will help you. Everybody reads the wantads. a TIT V 19 ii articles. Ida Hushower, Clerk 7 Was a Great Help eft WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED WANTED Mint weeders. Apply to Orin Clindaniel. 27tf FOR SALE 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 sine room house and large bank ha.rn, 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 18f FOR SALE A residence property and 4 acres of ground, 4 miles south of Bremen. Jonas Mid-daugh. - 26tf FOR SALE A vacant corner lot on West Plymouth street. Sewer, pavement and water main. Price ?700. See John F. Grise. lOtf 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-er. 22tf FOR SALE Auto trailer in good condition. Phone 166. Charles Rhoade. 27tf FOR SALE A fireless cooker, set of nine dining chairs and two rockers, all in good condition. See Willis L. Dietrich. 26tf FOR SALE Black raspberries. Chris Eslinger. I FOR SALE Cherries, picked cr on the tree. Charles G. Sauer. 29U FOR SALE Some good work horses. See Mast & Kuntz. 16tf FOR SALE Cheap, one work horse. Also one flat . bottom hay rack. Stephen Engelhardt. 2Sp2 FOR SALE Pure vbred Guernsey male calf. Will .sell reasonable. John Rouch. 2Stf FOR RENT FOR RENT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf FOR RENT Garage room for one car. Gus Schurr. 23tf Woodland School Alumni . Hold Annual Reunion Forty-five of the fifty-one graduates of the eighth grade of the Woodland school who have completed the course of the school during the last ten years under the tutelage of Charles J. Conrad, veteran teacher of the school, held their annual reunion at Mr. Conrad's home Sunday afternoon and evening. The day was spent in games, including an indoor baseball game in which the girls took the boys into camp to the tune of 12 to 4. The boys had to bat and throw left handed, however. A program of music, sor,c.s and class prophecy was given during the evening, with short talks by Mrs. Schrader, Lorene Marker, Loner Marker, Ruth Felten, Emma Zinjnier, Lela Stauffer, David Marker, Otto Weber, Mr. Conrad and the president, CIcon Felten. The Woodland school has had a good record and Mr. Conrad has been engaged for another year. "Dins, Dong, Dell-Jenny's In The Well" The pet donkey of a woman of Stevenage, England, fell into a disused well, and its front legs caught over the edge. The owner saw the animal in it.- precarious position and went to its aid. She held the animal until she was exhausted and had to release her hold. The donkey then fell forty feet to the bottom of the well. For several hour? the donkey was immersed except for the head, and, when pulled out, was revived by whiskey and old When you read the advertisementsl y,j read what Bremen busine33 men have to fay to you. weekly talks. - or.ey to you. Don't overlook ; It ir av menn ! a Bremen on business for the company Monday. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Dietrich, Mr. and Mrs. Harl Richardson and Mrs. Ella Graham were South Bend visitors Tuesday. Balcer Manges, who is living at the Soldiers' Home near Lafayette, is visiting relatives and friends in Bremen for a month. A son, James Robert, was born Saturday to .Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Saus-man of South Bend at the home of Mrs. Sausman's parents at Nappanee. Miss Letha Reed, who is working for Dr. Milo Miller and family at South Bend, is accompanying them to Indian Lake, Mich., for several weeks. Rev. and Mrs. A. F. Knepp and daughter Helen and Mrs. V. T. Weath-erhead were at Walkerton Tuesday to attend a United Brethren group meeting. Miss Dorothea Schurr, Mrs. Adam Beehler and Mrs. Louis Gerber of Wyatt returned home Thursday from a visit of several days with friends at Valparaiso. H. R. Hamilton and Roy Kipfer, of Michigan City, visited relatives and friends of the - latter Saturday evening on their way to Mammoth Cave, Kentucky. J. C. Bock and son Paul, of Nappanee, were in Bremen on business Saturday. They were accompanied by Isaac Young of Cireleville, Ohio, Mrs. Bick's father,, who is visiting them. Herman Bartels and daughter, Miss Beata Bartels, went to Wauseon, Ohio, Friday to attend a reunion of die Leininger family and visit rela-" es for a few days. They also visaed in Findlay, Bowling Green, Mar ion and Shelby. Mr. Bartels returned home Wednesday, his daughter remaining for a week. Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky.; Dr. Edgar DeWitt Jones, Pastor of the Christian Church, Detroit, Mich.; Prof. J. Gresham, Princeton Theological Seminary; Dr. Henry L. Faul-coner, Field Sec'y of the Nat'l Business Men's Pocket Testment League; Evangelists John S. Hamilton, O. A. Newlin and Geo. L. Stephens, Dr. E. J. Pace, Pastor of the First United j Brethren Church at Canton, Ohio; j Dr. J. C. Broomfield, Author, travel- I er and preacher of great power, pas-! tor of the Methodist Trotestant Tab ernacle, Fairmount, W. Va. Your Printed Stationery. When you write a business letter, the impression your letter makes is of utmost importance. And your let- j ter looks better on well printed Mrs. Myrtle Barts will sell the following household goods at Public Auction at her residence on West South street, beginning at 1 oclock p. m. on Iffl SA1 Goods to be sold include 1 kitchen cabinet, 1 cupboard, linoleum, 1 Perfection four burner oil stove, 1 wrork table, oil stove oven, 1 heater, 1 oil heater, 1 buffet, 1 round extension table, 6 dining room chairs, 2 rockers, 1 sewing machine, reed baby cab, 2 9x12 Axminster rugs, 1 9x12 ingrain rug, 3 small rugs, 2 dressers, 2 beds, springs, 1 silk floss mattress, 1 cotton mattress, 2 pairs of pillows, 1 library table, davenport, rocker and chair in fumed oak, washing machine, folding bench wringer, 2 galvanized tubs, copper wash boiler, garden tools, canned fruit, jelly. WYATT NEWS By Lillian Sinninger. Charles V. Hall and family spent Sunday at Culver. Miss Gladys Mottice has gone to Mishawaka for the rest of the summer. Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Wilkins left Wednesday on a two weeks motor trip to Manistique, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Edgars and daughters of Mishawaka were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Mottice. B. C. Shearer and family and their guests, Otto Voris and family of Aurora, III., were Culver visitors Sunday. Miss Gladys Thomas of Bourbon was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Wilkins and family Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Louis W .Gerber and family and Joseph Gerber and family of Fair-bury, 111., are spending .the week at Indian Lake, Mich. Charles V. Hall and family and their parents motored to Valparaiso Tuesday, stopping for a short visit with relatives at Westviile. Joseph Gerber and family of Fair-bury, 111., arrived in Wyatt Sunday afternoon for a visit with his brother ,Louis Gerber and family. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Shearer and daughter Leda and W. R. Wilkins and family were the guests of W. C. Kettering and family at Mishawaka Sun- im a BEACH - i Von MEAVEMT" no Up HAVE THAT ON TEN BEFORE IT VWQULD BE FIT f TmE ASH CAM AND blue ytRGE iou have V in't a bit becoming V HIM IT MOtoir THE appie butter, and many other Terms: Six months time at six percent interest. M rs. Myrtle oarts Harol(j steiner, Auct. 1 Fanny AW, WHAT'S THE USE wwiiTvh'J I uawi APniiT tGnCiTlH P.yr Mr f un 1 I AV LADIES NEVER MIND TME LADIE HAT DEPARTMENT HOJ YOU CANVE. ALONG To help Mt Select a Ajit of clothe DMETMING MINUTE A TnAPPY 7 lH'T BROAD Cf HliVCY MENT AND LOOW AT THE HAT" IF FOR. -pRING B ENUF FOR, TWEED 1 YOU WANT To nice, PALM THAT TvJEtD 5 yC-S AMD IN kfNICkiE&E.OCKEftr " u ' there -'- OH he! a .ight ml y I o to y LegJ" ACE SO yPlNDELY f i ' ( C ) ASXf f " V. . ! V J 1 ii Wm Hi ImJ x MATS

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