The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on July 24, 1924 · Page 8
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July 24, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, July 24, 1924
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8 THE BREMEN ENQUIRER. THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1924. A TRIP TO THE TROPICS t BUFFALO WANT ADS ENQUIRER W. Baker and family. Harrison Baker, wife and children spent Sunday with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wade and daughter, Lura and Miss Vera Li-decker went to Mishawaka Sunday afternoon to visit Mrs. Ellen Wade. . g. .CHtH f LOCAL NEWS 1 44 "t 8H$H$MiMfr4HtHSH8ii-iiH8MSH$l t I ! 4- Mrs. U. J. Dietrich went to Indianapolis today. A son, Otho Eugene, was born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. George Barts. Mrs. E. M. Crittenden entertained the Queen o' Hearts club at her home last evening. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Ponaeier were at Indian Lake, Michigan, Tuesday and Wednesday. Ladies' and .Misses' summer hats, anything in the house for $1.00 Saturday only. Lowenstine's. iMrs. Flora Bauer began work in Dr. Denison's office this week, succeeding Mrs. Lillie Anthony. Ernest Annis and family of Columbia City are visiting Bremen relatives and friends this week. Mr .and Mrs. Ralph Fell, Miss Mary Slater and Rudolph Slater of Plymouth visited Grover Walter and family Tuesday. Rev. W. T: Vogel and family returned home last evening from Ridgeville Corner, Ohio, where they had been visiting relatves for a week. Mrs. James Depler and daughter Rosemary of Niles, Mich., are visiting Mrs. Depler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Young, for a several days. Rev. anel Mrs. A. F. Knepp and son Harold were, at Winona Lake Friday afternon and evening attending the conference of the league against alcoholism. Mrs. Henry J. Breunlin and two vdelren of Sycamore, 111., arrived in oreraen last evening for a visit with Mrs. Breunlin's mother, Mrs. James B. Snyeler. Miss Eleanor Koch and Melvin Koch of Addison, 111., are visiting John Kastner anel family this week. They came Monday and will remain t BREMEN MARKETS ! -t -t- -1- ! Wheat 1.15 Oats . ... ..... .50 Rye 70 Corn,. Yellow, per cwt ....... . 1.40 Potatoes, new 75 Cabbage, new 02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 6.00-9.50 Dressed Veal 11.00-13.00 Hogs, live .6.00- .00 Lambs C lO Hides 04-.06 Hens, heavy 18 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 26 Springs, Leg. 2 lbs or heavier ... .20 Hens, Leghorn 14 Old Roosters f.. 09 Eggs- .23 Lard 10 Mrs. Perry Observes 76th Birthday Sunday Mrs. S. A. Perry celebrated her seventy-sixth birthday anniversary Sunday, when all of her children, grandchildren, great grandchildren, and sisters, fifty-four in all, called at her home with a big potluck tlin-ner and spent the day. There were relatives present from South Bend, Culver, Lakeville, Lydick, Klondike and Wyatt. ter. In these are held captive the big sea turtles weighing up to two hundred pounds each. Some of them are thirty inches across the shell. The sea turtle comes on shore to lay eggs but otherwise lives beyond its depth in salt water. ,Its feet have developed into fins measuring in length half the width of its' back. The fin motion is ielentical to bird wing motion. The great turtles come to the surface every few minutes and. blow in a frightening manner. Their lung capacity must be nearly that of a man. The turtle meat industry is practically a new thing and Key Wfest is enjoying a brisk trade. The flesh is sold both canned and fresh, the muscles of the large turtles be.ng used as steaks and broiling pieces. The meat retails at twenty-five cents per pound and the larger hotels use it in barrel lots, fresh butchered on order. Violent storms, during which the wind veloeity reaches a hundred miles per hour, are not uncommon to this coast and -all fishing industry ceases for the time being. So once in a while there is a fish and oyster famine in the midst of plenty. Fish and oysters cannot be kept for long perods and so there is a steady and dependable trade in turtle meat which is ready at all times. (TO BE CONTINUED.) Continued from Page 1.3 Jewfish (which is the continental Iands end) to Key West (the westernmost key of the hundred mile chain of islands) is on pilings and bridges. The water is generally shallow, always interesting in color. due to the varying depths anel bot tom growth or formation, and peopled by some six hundred varieties of fish and shell life. Every kind of fish from little silver sided minnows to the largest sharks are seen from the train windows. This broad expanse of shallow water and abundant sea life is a happy hunting ground for a great variety of water fowl from little sand runners to great cranes, herons and pelicans. The keys proper can hardly be said to be inhabited. A tribe of half bred fishermen and some railroad employees are the only permanent residents. At. certain seasons of the year sportsmen come to the fishing camps along tha sheltered waters. Key West, a city of twenty thousand, is rather disappointing. It is a very old town, the style of buildings and the mannerisms of the people are half Spanish, as, indeed, are a full thirel of the citizens. Northerners generally know Key West because of her cigar tnanu- f acturing and because it is the south- most town of the United States. One hardly expects to find a winter resort city. You rather expect to see commercialism highly developed and here is the disappointment of Key West. It is a very drab little place, with a business section two blocks in length on one street only. Fully half the shops, the eating anel amusement places are conducted and pa- tronised by foreigners. The only American restaurant is in reality nothing more or less than a boarding house. It is on a side street and not well patronized. The city awaits its winters visitors not the money spenders who go to Havana nor yet the idle rich and play enthusiasts who love Miami, but the snow scared folks of moderate means who seek the mildest winter climate in America. The city offers no sight seeing trips. It is an important fishing point and the half mile of piers, wharves and landing places offer an interesting view to the inlander. All manner and styles of boats from the little skiff of the fisherman to the big ocean-going vessels can be found here at all times. The most fascinating experience is to be found at the turtle pens. Three large sunken pens corresponding in size and strength t to stock yard pens are arranged -nlong the wharf in salt wa- iow Lime The WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED "WANTED Mint weeders. Orin Clindaniel. FOR SALE Apply to ' 2(tf 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 j nine room house and large bank barn, silo and outbuildings. Twen- iy-nve acres oi mint grounu on me . t- 1" A 1 4. - 1 place. About thirty acres of timber. For terms and particulars see or write John F. Grise, Bremen ISf FOR SALE! A residence property and 4 acres of ground, 4 miles south of Bremen. Jonas JMid-daugh. 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 Several 1923 model Ford touring cars and coupes. Priced lower than your've seen them for years. Bremen Motor Sales. 21tf 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. FOR SALE Some good work horses. See Mast & Kuntz. 16tf FOR SALE Pure bred Guernsey male calf. Will sell reasonable. John Rouch. 2Stf FOR RENT FOR RENT Seven room house on North street. See Miss Ernestine Hans at The Ponader Co. Store. 30f FOR RENT House 1H mile west of Bremen. See William Carbiener or Oliver Miller. 30p2 FOR RENT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf FOR RENT Garage room for one car. Gus Schurr. 23tf NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS. No. 24, 1924. Bremen, Indiana, July 22, 1924 Board of Trustees TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given by the Board of Trustees, of the Town of j J 1f 'J J 'J $ J . J J 1 J i 5 t I 5 4 ' t Irvin Kring spent Sunday at Wyatt. George Steffey and family spent Sunday at Elkhart. Ralph Enders and family spent Sunday in Mishawaka. Lloyd Lehman and family were Wakarusa visitors, Sunday. Rev. and Mrs. S. P. Strang of La-! paz-spent the week end at Culver. Mr. and -Mrs. Frank Albert spent Sunday with Mrs. Alice Dowell near Lapaz. Mr. and Mrs. Eclward Heyde and daughter, Ruth, spent Wednesday at j Bremen. Mrs. S. P. Strang of Lapaz spent Monday afternoon with Irvin Kring and family. Mrs. Grover Kimble spent Wednesday with her mother, Mrs. George Eley of South Bend. Mr. and Mrs. Don Fluckey of Lake-ville called on Ralph Enders and family Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kline of South Bend are spending a few days with Charles Kline and family. Jesse Pippinger and son, Forrest, of near Plymouth calleel on Frank Albert Thursday evening. Mr .and Mrs. Russel Albert spent Wednesday evening at the home of i Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert. Miss Edna Krinc snont Saf.iirdav and Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Overmyer of Burr Oak. Mrs. Albertta Albert and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Albert of Lapaz are spending the week at Indian Lake. spent last week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Whitmer. Mrs. Sterling Amur and daughter, Erma, of South Bend are spending' a few days with Albert Kaiser and family. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Rouch of Mishawaka were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Christ Enders and son, Roland, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kring and daughter, Lois Maine, of Lapaz called on Irvin Kring and family Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ent of West- I ville were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Button and daughter, Marguerite, Sunday-Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons called on Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Balsley and son, Robert, of Linkville Thursday evening. Myron Eckert and family and Mr. and Mrs. L. Bennett of South Bend and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davenport were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.. Jerome Whitmer, Sunday. Mrs. Lawrence Yocum and child-ren, Margaret and James, of Lapaz and Mrs. F. J. Yocum and son George of South Bend spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Kring and children. Mr .and .Mrs. Edward Heyde and daughter, Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert and sons, Clayton and George, and Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons, Bob and Dale, called on Mr. and Sirs. Sam Davenport and family Tuestlay evening. UNKVILLE The farmers are busy cutting their wheat, and making hay. Frank Barts anel family spent Sunday at Lake of the Woods. Delbert Powers called on Abel Ames and George Reese Sunday af- ternoon. Harmon Balsley and family called on Glen Tillman anel wife Sundav afternoon. Mr .and Mrs. Carl Reaker and children visited Sunday with Joseph I LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS LOST AND FOUND LOST A motometer top, somewhere hptu-ppn FVnnlc Afilnpr's Tiacp nrd Moser's corner, 5 miles north and 1 mile west of Milner's. Finder please leave at Enquirer office. Oren Weiss. 30tl FOUND An automobile crank. Recover at Enquirer office. FOUND B '"arl Funk, a pocket book. O. er can recover at Enquirer office by paying for adv. MISCELLANEOUS RASPBERRIES Black Cap raspberries for canning, any amount, different varieties. Order early, before dry weather makes them seedy. Phone 124. Bremen Nursery. 29tf HUCKLEBERRIES Those who wish may pick them Mondays and Thursdays at the Walterhouse place. pi FREE New School Catalog, outlining Ten Up-To-Minute Courses. Address, South Bend Business College. 30p4 GREENS BEHAVE BADLY AND NAP COrS EASY WIN Continued from Page 1. then Touhey hit into an easy double play instead of trying to sacrifice. The breaks were all against us, too. Every time a Green swatter smacked the old pill it went straight at a Tiger. White, Nappanee shortstop, had nine easy chances right in his mit. He kicked his only hard one. The Greens couldn't "hit 'em where they ain't." The home team tried to rally in the sixth when Philion walked with 6ne down. Huff was out by the air route to Gruber and then Bauerline lived when Butch dropped his drive to center . Oswalt leaned into a fast one that looked like it would clear the right field fence, but Gruber went 'way back and speared it with a sensational catch. Well, it's all right, gang. Even the best of 'em have their bad days. We'll do better next time. said described public improvement shall be in accordance with the terms and conditions of Improvement Resolution No. 24, 1924, adopted by the Board of Trustees on the above named day, and the detailed plans and specifications of such improvement to be adopted by the Board of Trustees, of such town, upon the final adoption of said Resolution and placed on file in the office of the clerk of said town. The Board of Trustees will meet in its office in the hall on the 12th improvement, and will decide wheth er the benefit that will accrue to the property, abutting and adjacent to the proposed improvement and to said town, will be equal to or exceeel the estimated cost of the proposed improvement as estimated bv the civil engineer. John Senff Wm. Nehr Fred Dettbrenner Charles L. Berg Board of Trustees F. V. Annis, Clerk of the Board WYATT NEWS - i j tfc ji i$i 1 $i iji iji ifr ifr fr ifr ife ijfr .j, ifr By Lillian Sinninger. Miss Gladys Mottice visited her parents over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Wilkins and family weie South Bend visitors Saturday. Kenneth Kern is spending this week in South Bend with his father, Milton Kern. Gladys Thomas of Bourbon was a Wyatt visitor -Thursday evening of last week. Miss Juanita Smith is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Byron, at Lake-ville, this week. Gailord Kaiser and Linden Shearer maeie a business trip to Bremen Thursday afternoon. Misses Bessie and Helen Merrill of South Bend are the guests of Lewis Sauer and family this week. Mrs. Geo Wilkinson and Mrs. E. Tippin of Lydick,Ind., were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Sauer Saturday. Wallace Boocher and family and Misses Arvilla and Elma Keck, spent the week end at Bear Lake, Michigan. Mrs. R. L. Edgars and children of IHishawaka were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Mottice Thursday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Mottice and Arthur Mottice were party guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Watson at Mishawaka Saturday evening. S. B. Carpenter and family and J. Burden and family of Argos, were Sunday evening callers at W. R. Wilkins' home, Gerald Carpenter remaining over for a week's visit. Mrs. H. J. Gipe and children of Toledo, Ohio, and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Getz of Morton, Illinois, were the guests of Morgan Shearer and family and other relatives and friends this week. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerber and family and their guests, Mr. Joseph Gerber and family of Fairbury, Illinois, arrived in Wyatt Monday afternoon after a week's stay at Indian Lake, Michigan. Over two hundred guests met at Edward Rassi's home Friday evening in honor of Misses Elsie and Mildred Rassi. The evening was spent in playing party games. Refreshments were ice cream and cake. One little Wyatter after being told all the thrills and excitements of a real for sure airplane ride, and especially about the air pockets, could not understand why one could not put his hands in those pockets. Just like a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kern, Lewis Sauer and family and Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and family were those from Wyatt who helped surprise Mrs. O. H. Perry of Bremen Sunday. The occasion was in celebration of her 76th birthday. Miss Ruth Hawkins was given a pleasant surprise party Saturday evening in honor of her sixteenth birthday. About fifty guests were present. The evening was spent in out door games anel sports, after vhich ice cream and cake was served. His Was the Last Word. Candid Friend "You told me you always had the last word with your wife, and all the time I've been here she's been ordering you about." Much-Married "Weil, I do have the last wore!. Didn't you hear me say 'All right?" By L. F. Van Zclm I APPRECIATE. YOUR, FAlTM ! i j ; until tomorrow. Bert Smith, who has been" living in South Bend since last fall, has returned to Bremen and is working for H. RakarT in the latter's blacksmith shop. Mr. Smith will move his goods here next week. A. O. Bowser and family, John Elliott and family, L. H. Snider, Fay Hiester and family, Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ditty and Harry Lonzo and family were among the visitors at Winona Lake Sunday. Earl Barts, past dictator of the local loelge of Moose, will leave tomorrow on a trip to New York city to attend the annual convention of the order. He will join a party at Elkhart, traveling in a special car. Lee Ditty fell from a ladder while picking cherries at his home Tuesday. He fell on his head and shoulders, suffering severe sprains and bruises. No bones were broken, however, ami he is recovering from his injuries. Charles Neusbaum of Rochester, N. Y., arrived in Bremen Saturday for a visit of two weeks with Bremen relatives and friends. Mrs. Neusbaum and daughter, Teggy Lou, have been visiting relatives in Bremen for the past two weeks and they will return to Rochester at the end of Mr. Neusbaum's vacation. A number of Bremen women attended the conference of the World's League Against Alcoholism at Winona Lake last Friday. Those present from Bremen were Mrs. Jacob Ringgenberg, Mrs. L. G. Ditty, Mrs. Matilda Berg, Mrs. Freeman Halm, Mrs. Dan Koenig, Mrs. Sarah Lloyd, Mrs. Orpha Laudeman, .Mrs. J. P. Huff, Mrs. Mary Ringle, Mrs. Ella Boss, Mrs. Fred Schlosser, Mrs. George Schlosser, Mrs. Carrie Flace, Mrs. Edwin Kirkdorffer, Mrs. Delbert Bondurant, Mrs. Philip Wagner, Mrs. Oliver Perry anel Miss Laura Penrose. 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 j money to you. TuB Tme g WILl. ON 11J IM J j j i Come The University of Illinois has threshed the wheat from its famous "Oblong field," a field whose basic soil is the same throughout, but ..treated differently in different parts. The following table of yields on the different plats shows the comparative results of these treatments: ' Soil treatment applied Bus .per acre. None (average of three tests) .v 8.8 Farm manure 15.8 Manure and limestone 22.7 Bremen, Indiana, that it is deemed 1 day of Aug-' 1924' at the hour of 8 necessary to moke the following de- j oclock P- m- fr the purpose of hear-scribed public improvement in the ing and considering all remonstrances, Town of Bremen, Indiana, authoriz- ' which maT hve been filed or ed by the following numbered Im- j Nvmch may be presented, and will provement Resolution, adopted bv hear a!1 Persons interested or whose said Board on the 22nd day of Julv, j ProP?rty is affected by said proposed Will Stretch Acres 33.4 13.2 30.5 36.1 38.8 Man in a Thousand Manure, limestone, rock phosphate . . Crop residues Residues and limestone Residues, limestone, rock phosphate . Residues, limestone, phosphate, kainit 1P24. Lr.provevnent Resolution No. 24, l'2i, for the improvement of Dewey, Wahir.gt?n, Bike, East and North Streets, beginning at the center of Dewey Street and Cer.ter Street, thence ea.-t along Dewey Street to Ya.:.i .:' Street, iiivitic jyuiu it i ! Manure, limestone and rock phosphate, a combination not at all beyond the reach of any good farmer, gives four times the yield per acre that can be secured from untreated soil, and more than twice the yield that is given by the application of manure alone. Surely, object lessons like these are bound to tell. lone- Washington Street to Bike i Street, thence 'east along Bike Street, j to East Street, thence south along-Ka.-t Street to North Street, thence j west along North Street to alley be- ' SOtS 0'Keefe Limestone, 80c a ton Wm. O'Keef e, Plymouth, Ind. AW, WHAT'S THE USE One IN ME BUT F3tt MOEVEQ, GBAFT AND -TOU CAN COUNT CONTINUE AS UNFLINCHING FEATnEriMEAD, vE HAVE foK ou3 ahver, C2EAyOtsy WtCH T CANNOT INDULGE I ON FELIX FEATmERHEAD To A PRIVATE ClTtZEN HI" FlGMT AGAINST COQQuPTtON, M2 . FEATHEaHEAD, Committee fqom peepul7" paq.ty mcue GENTLE MNj VOUt CON -FlDENCE. IM ME OVFCi- I tv Ten East Street and Washington j Street. ! Beginning at the center of Cen- j ter Street and Dewey Street, thence j east along Dewey Street with a 24 inch pipe sewer to Washington Street, thence south along Washington Street with an IS inch pipe sewer to Bike Street, thence east along Bike Street with a 15 inch pipe sewer to East Street, thence south along East Street, with a 12 inch pipe sewer to N'-rth, thence west along North Street sewer with a 12 inch pipe sow r to a point 26 ft. west of the alley I. t .veen East and Washington Streets. i sewer w ith the necessary YOU ALLOW U "TO DIVULGE I MuT I5ECLIME VOUG MEAN r NOMINATE Vou TOO, OFFtCEi WilMD OF FED, a-l Xiy-IONE"T- ThE PCEFUL TiC WET FALL. ? if s. t" j.t: rrr i ("Is -c ,(? Vvl r vJ I V k 7 j--' , s r . ? f Vr "l r ' ' --J C.:Afe,-: : ;;;..-,NJr tef p i tmi, WJ ( -75741 jjffijj fA::i rrr siovm watr inlets, 6 inch tvii r,s and all appurten- 7W ir ir man! hl' i a- . I ThE 1 CRUSADER 1 i m 1 ftr r.ctt- pron.es, ,Val ions ho e'ovk D VAN ?E1. a; V I

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