The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on July 24, 1924 · Page 3
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The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 3

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 24, 1924
Page 3
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t THE BREMEN ENQUIRER. THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1924. SERVICES AT THE CHURCHES fri AROUND THE WORLD WITH THE GOSPEL HORN n 4rNn.nrror"i I Mi 111 f ! IV 1 i foods is not enough; it may even increase the danger of raising the temperature to a point favorable to the growth of micro-organisms, but not high enough to destroy them. Such left-overs served as "cold victuals" are not only unappetizing, but may be unsafe as well. Combination of Fun, and Foolosophy L - .J rrrr r? - $.-:.:: v i ' K ' sN-.v Conducted, Concocted and g T "i JTi Confiscated Vl.C. JU 0 TRY ONE OF YOUR OWN. With Ford No. 10,000,000 now in service, the person who enjoys figuring can have a world of practice. ' One fellow, for instance, is interested in the tire problem. The 40 million tires used on the 10 million Fords, if stacked up, would make a rubber column 2,000 miles high, he says. Suppose, looking for road trouble each of the tires was punctured. With one man working eight hours a day except Sundays and holidays and repairing a tire every five minutes, the job would require 400 years. JP HINT. From a traveling salesman who makes the town we hear that that Bald Headed Cousin of ours dropped into a barber shop the other dav and ! , , -, m ! tne barber said, "Shave? Then cur TOP A wlerd group of Thibetean dancers Un northern China beins inspected by Homer Rodeheavor in his gospel trip around the world. Below Rodeheaver with the Chinese band in a Chinese rag factory, playing "Bxihten the Corner." Before leaving America, Ro-deheaver had the record of playing with and before 40,000,000 people. He is shown here teaching them the same gospel music he has used in the "Billy" Sunday campaigns and in his Rainbow records. Rodeheaver believes gospel music is the universal language. . x be carefully handled and should be used promptly. Boiled rice, hominy, and other cereals also spoil quickly. In general, left-over foods should be transferred promptly from the dishes in which they were served to separate, clean, dry, covered dishes, chilled as quickly as possible, and kept in the cold storeroom or the refrigerator. The United States Department of Agriculture, in a new Farmers' Bulletin, 1374, Care of Food in the Home, advise s housekeepers especially against serving leftovers of perishable foods in hot weather without first B. H. C. said. "No, a haircut. And , , . A . . , , i 11 j i i when the horses started forward and tnen that skulking scoundrel said , . . . . , .... , , . . his arm was caught and badlv lacer- iou don t need a haircut, sir, voui , , T, , , , , . ated. He was unable to release it need a shine. ... , , . , f. until help arrived. ... . ., . . , ' Dr. Nusbaum and Jacob Vollmer e note that some wise cracker I A A, . . i i went to Nappanee m their automo- down east says many men get along!,.. .., , , , . , ,, j biles last Thursday, to see the dis- with a vocabularlv of onlv three , A , . , , , " , ,, I plav of maemnes that was heme hundred words. lou don t reallv i 1 - , A . , . , , made there bv the accent? of various neeil that many. Before your re . " . A . . . , - . , . ' companies. Six different machines married vou converse m jrurtrles. Af-! r , . GRACE UNITED BRETHREN Rev. A. F. Knepp, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30. I. Oliver Ffeitfer, Supt. Preaching services, 10. SO. Junior Y. P. C. U. 10.S0 a. m. Senior Y. P. C. E. at 6:00 p. m. Preaching: Services at 7:00 p. m. Mid-week Prayer Service on Wednes day, at 7:S0 p. m. 'Official Board Meeting, first Monday each month, 7:?0 p. m. Invitations extended to all to attend these services. SALEM EVANGELICAL "A Prosperous Church in a Prosperous Conir.iur.ity." D. Alfred Kaley, Pastor Sunday Services: 9.?0 Bible School Claude E. Weiss, Supt. 10."' Morning Worship. 6X0 Christian Endeavor. 7.S0 Evening- Sermon. Week Day Services: Wednesday, Thursday. Monthly Services: 1st Monday Evening, Official Board Meeting 2nd Monday Evening, League Business Meeting 1st Thursday Afternoon, W. M. S. Meeting 2nd Wednesday Afternoon, Aid Meeting. 4 th Wednesday Evening, . Y. P. M. OMeeting. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Chas. C. Cripe, Pastor Sunday Services: Sunday School, 9X0 a. m. Milo Weaver, Supt., 10.45. Teacher Training, C.C0 p. m. Chriiti-n Workers, 7 p. m., Mrs. Chas. Cripe, President. Sermon. 7.45 p. m. Mid-Week Prayer Meeting, Wed. evening 7 .CO p. m Aid Society each alternate Thursday. All are cordially invited. If you have r.o regular church home, come and worship with us. ST. PAUL'S EVAN. LUTHERAN Rev. W. T. Vogel, Pastor. Services every Sunday morning at 10 oclock, alternating in German and English. English Sunday school at 11 oclock every Sunday morning. Services every Sunday evening at 7 oclock, alternating in German and English. Everybody is cordially invited. FIRST EVANGELICAL Rev. H. H. Senne, Pastor. Sunday Services: Sunday School, 9.20 a. m. Preaching Service, 10.30 a. m. Teacher Training class meets every Wednesday at 7.00 p. m. Women's Missionary Society meets every last Thursday in the month at 2.30 p. m. Official Board Meeting of the church every first Tuesday of the month at 7.30 p. m. THE YVYATT GARAGE Clayton G. Enders, Prop. verhauling and Repairing-GIVE US A TRLL tf CAE. L. STUCEMAN AUCTIONEER PHONE 535. NAPPANEE. IND. DESTROYS EGGS TOO .? rv BSD e'JQ DESTROYER No teTl-talo cxJori when foil use CENOL. Dots th work thoroughly, instantly. No stains or tpots. Sold By KOONTZ BROS.. DRUGGISTS CENOL AGENCY V ... 7 BREMEN MEAT MARKET Wm. E. Walter, Proprietor Marquet, Bartels, Stockinger and Hans. A three course luncheon was served in the dining room. The young ladies carried out their part nicely, and not only brought their gentlemen, but "saw them home" again. Those attending were: Misses Lu Seiler, Kittie Miller, Arlie Fulk, Lu-ella Place, Ella Lidecker, Rosa May, Numa Nufer, Ethel Garver, Kate Garver, Hazel Bondurant, Emma Kie-fer and Anna Knoepfle; Messrs. Otto Fries, Norman Vogeli, Floyd Listen-berger, Earl Carbiener, Ernest Schilt, Harry Kirkpatrick, , Arthur Huff, Verne Miller, Monroe Schlosser, Charles Ringle, Ollie Dietrich, Charles Zellers, Ollie Flies, Walter Fries, Walter Bunnell and Charles Gregg. The labor of the wheat harvest this year is about the same as usual, but the results are 'way below par. What little wheat there is has been greatly injured by rust within the last week or two. Leftovers of Perishable Foods in Warm Weather Moist cooked foods, especially those made with protein-rich materials, such as milk, eggs, meat, or fish, are excellent breeding places for harmful micro-organisms, including those that cause serious poisoning without making the food smell or taste spoiled. Leftovers of meat pies, dishes made with cream sauce, gravies, custards, boiled or cream salad dressing must E3E 20 YEARS AGO Items of Interest Reproduced from the Files of the Enquirer After the Lapse of a Generation. Charles Gregg is working in a stave factory at Silver Lake' Earl Carbiener and Mrs. Birt Ellis and little daughter were at Goshen Tuesday. Howard Shock and Fred Kirkpatrick of this city have secured employment in the rubber works at Mish-awaka. J. M. Sargent, of Wawasee, was in town Monday. He reports that business around the lake is very quiet this season. Ernest Mochel and T. J. Walter were at Wawasee, Tuesday. The gentlemen were doing some repair work on their cottage. The following new officers of the Knights of Pythias lodge were installed Monday evening: L. F. Gerber, C. C; E. G. Fisher, Prelate; Clayton Huff, M. A; W. F. Ellis, M. W; E. S. Kitch, O. G; Walter Fries, I. G. Judging by the appearance of their property, Charles Knoepfle, Alfred Nufer, J. J. Beyler, and Charles Ritch-ey know a good thing when they see it. They have equipped their buildings with Jacob Vollmer's lightning rods. A son of Fred Schultz was cutting wheat, Monday, when the self-binder , , , TT , , . became clogged up. He reached his . , , . were represented, ana in tne course or the afternoon two of them were put out of commission by accidents to the running gear. Suppose that two horses, out of six that were being shown, should each break a leg; wouldn't they be considered rather risky property? Verne Miller goes to Kewanna Saturday, to accept a position as a bookkeeper with the Heinz pickle firm. Frank Nufer expects to start next Saturday to visit his old home in Switzerland, which he has not seen since he left there thirty-six years ago. Jacob Hess and Charles Dettbrenner left on Monday for South Dakota, to attend the opening to settlement of the Rosebud Indian reservation. Besides their own applications, they have the proxies of Wm. Braginton and Alfred Mikel, ex-soldiers, and expect to get some land, although there are now more than 60,000 applicants for the 2500 farms that will be distributed. They will be gone about two weeks. The burglar is still on his rounds, and it is well to look out for him. Somebody tried to get into J. J. Wright's house Monday night, but was frightened away. On the same night burglars entered the store of Mochel Bros., at Wyatt. They were seen by Harvey Rhinehart, who gave the alarm and scared the fellows a-way. It was found that they had soaked several blankets with water, no doubt for the purpose of muffling the noise of the explosion of the safe, which they expected to effect. One of the most pleasing events of the season was the leap year party given last evening by Mrs. T. D. Smith in honor of her niece, Miss Clara Bunnell. The lawn was decorated with electric lights and lanterns and presented a brilliant appearance. Progressive Pit was the entertainment cf the evening, and the "puts and calls" could be heard up town. The prizes were won by Mrs. S. W. Fries and Miss Numa Nufer. Those assisting Mrs. Smith were Mesdames Shock, "THERE'S NOTHING IN LIFE" When You Have Defective Vision. Have Your Eyes Examined And Make "Life Worth Living." $7.50 and $S.50 Shell Glasses Complete, Examination included, $5 1)11. J. BURKE Over 20 jears in the same location. 230 South Michigan street SOUTH BEND, IND. Burke's Glasses Fit the Ere. t i iATTrr73 Co) frz V i Z, i I t 1 til POME. There was a sweet young lady, She owned a motor car. She drove it fast as anything, She drove it near and far. One day she drove it on a track, The train came with a roar There was a sweet young lady There isn't any more. PREPARED. An Irishman who was signing articles on board a ship began to write his name with his right hand and, then, changing the pen to his left hand, finished it. "So you can write with either hand, Pat,"' said the officer. "Yis, sor," replied Pat. "When I was a boy me father (rist his soul) always said to me: 'Pat, learn to cut your linger nails wid yer left hand, for some day you might lose your right." MISSING. Doc Balmer tells a yarn to the effect that he was called to the country cne r.icht by a man who had retired for the night, had been asleep and had awakened with the firm conviction that he swallowed a mouse. He explained that he always slept with his mouth open and that as he awoke he felt a strangling sensation and something scratching his gullet. Doc went out and got a cat and a piece of cheese, directed the man to open his mouth and hold it open, then placed the cheese near it. The idea he had was that the mouse would smell the cheese and come out after it and then the cat would catch him. ; After a while Doc left the room for ! a moment. lhe patient leu asleep ! again. When Doc returned the cat was missing. One thing a man forgets is that probably the reason why the other fellow's wife appears to be such an angel is because she isn't his wife. A diplomat is a man who when he gets home late sneaks into bed backward so if his wife wakes up he can tell her he is just getting up. OH! FOR ONE MORE CHANCE. Frank Koontz recalls the story of the one-legged man who was riding on a train when an inquisitive stranger sat down beside him and began to ask questions. The stranger, an elderly bewhiskered man, asked the cripple where he was going, what his business was, how much of a family he had, and a lot of other things. Finally the stranger got around to the question that was uppermost in his mind, and inquired of the cripple how he had lost his leg. The cripple, tired of the human interrogation point, said he would tell how he lost his leg if the stranger would agree not to ask any more ques tions. The stranger agreed, and set- j tied back to listen to the story of the accident. "Well," said the cripple, "it was .v; HEALTH. HINT. If you have lung trouble, open window and throw out vour chest. 9 j help: HELP. i It is stated that during the fire at his home a few days ago, Sam Hamilton of Laporte had a small hole burned in his trousers. There was no insurance on the trousers, but his coat tail covers the loss. It seems to us the doctors are not devoting the time they should to discovering a way of vaccinating the girls without leaving a scar there's no telling, you know, what future styles may be like. We guess if statistics were available you would find 09 per cent of the prayers were of the "gimmie" type and the other 1 per cent the "thank you" kind. A beautiful character is one thing that can't be painted on. i We suppose the next kick we will ! be harinsr from the ladies will be ; that the n:de men ic-fuse to give up . ir.eir seat in tro oaiber shop a hvlv cr f ? in. when A Facts , , Electrictiy Data. Every year the families in homes where electricity is used spend $75,-000,000 for electric current. By itself that looks almost as imposing as the expenditures for the famous three C's K-onfectionery, cigarettes and cosmetics. Yet it averages only four j cents a day for each person who uses electricity. Camphor Acts Quick People are surprised at the quick action of simple camph6r, witchhazel, hydrastis, etc., as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash. One small bottle helps any case sore, weak or strained eyes. j Aluminum eye cup free. (Fisher Bros. Druggists.) Trustee's Notice. j As Trustee of German township J 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 DR. S. B. SHONKWILER PAINLESS EXTRACTION with Block Anesthesia or Nitrous Oxid-Oxygen. Dental X-Ray and Oral Surgry Phone 86 Sbonkwiler Bldg. W. Plymouth t. JONAS A. MILLER AUCTIONEER NAPPANEE, INDIANA Phone R 154 Call At My Expense A Sanitary, Up-To-Date Shop where you can get the very best quality of FRESH and CURED MEATS at all times. Wholesome roasts, juicy steaks, tender young poultry, cold meats for the hot days everything in our line is here for you. Weight FAIR PRICES ' S BREMEN, IND Sale s uly Clearance ter that you just grunt. "S Old maids often imagine there's a man in the house at night, but only married women know better. 9f J Ollie Hoople comes to bat with the recollection of the most absent-minded man he ever knew who scratched his hot cakes and poured his syrup down the back of his neck. as at Some fellows lack judgment. For instance, Hank Lowenstine tells of a Jew who always went up the steps two at a time to save shoe leather. But one day he split his pants. j THE LIMIT IN FEMININE WILES We don't mind when a woman sits on a footstool and puts her arms j around her knees and looks at one. i And we don't mind when she goes skiing in knickerbochers and continually poses beside the upright skiis. Nor when she reclines on a lounge and casts soulful looks promiscuouly. Nor when she gazes coyly out from belli nd her fan. Nor even when she does the ingenue back-kick. Nor even the one who is always maneuvering to look into a light so that her eyes will shine. But preserve us from the woman who ends everything by saying "You don't know the half of it, dearie." And one of the sheiks at Nappanee calls his sweetie "Spearmint" be cause she's so Wrigiev. 9& Doc. Buck says the man who had the most presence of mind of any man he ever knew was in a train wreck with his wife and when he saw she wasn't hurt he kicked her so hard in the face that he collected ?25,000 damages. JUST TALKING. S lit T T , . I . T uver at tne iron Lantern tne otner t night we heard two fair young customers talking over the conquests of the week. "I had a nice nut sundae," one of them said. "So did I," agreed the other. "And Tuesday, too. But I had an awful dumbeil last night." PRACTICAL, WHAT? Rudy Stoller saw a strange thing in Goshen one recent hot day. A young woman sat down, took off her stockings, turned them wrong side out, put them on again and started away. Rudy hestitated, but anxious to know what in thunder it was all about, got up his courage and asked her what she did that for. "Why,"' she said. "My legs were hot and I just turned the hose on them." ffc And Now In Closing Let's all stand and sine the new one. j "Seven Days Without Food Makes j One Weak." ! GOOD MEAT Honest TET IF NOW ON I LJ R K ' People from the first day of this sale started taking advantage of the 1owt prices. Many times people have asked "why is it we can buy furniture for so much less in this store than we can elsewhere?" Here are some of the reasons: Our store has no rents to pay. Believes in quick sales and small profits. Advertises strongly through the merchandise it sells. Has no commission men in the store. Has no collectors, and wTe are satisfied with the accounts. Our salesroom, workroom and warehouse are all under one roof. Our Guarantee is something real and worth wiiile. It goes with every article sold in this store. It endures as long as you use and enjoy the furniture. Selling only the best in quality, we are able and glad to cover our sales with this guarantee and to assure all that every article is right today, will be tomorrow7, and years to come. Should there ever be occasion for complaint, you wrill find us ready and eager to rectify the trouble. Costumers complete satisfaction is our desire and unless every transaction is exactly to your liking, we have missed our merchandising aim. BIG DISCOUNTS DURING MONTH OF JULY Xaf? If I I W. PLYMOUTH ST. THE HOME OF UNUSUAL FURNITURE" iJPy V7! ft iJPLSCi t SC?J PHILADELPHIA U S A

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