The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on August 21, 1924 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 21, 1924
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1924. EIGHT ' V T W V T V V V V W in the southern part of Indiana, arrived here this week. Next week he expects to take a party of Bremen boys on a motor tip to Mammoth Cave, Kentucky. Miss Hilda Kiefer of Bremen and Miss Ruth Sipes of Chicago left this EWQumER LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS $ BREMEN MARKETS Wheat 1.17 1 Oats '.. 47 Rye ' S3 Corn, yellow, per bu. .'. 1.10 Potatoes, new 80 Cabbage, new .' 02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 6.00-9.50 Dressed Veal 11.00-14.00 Hogs, live 7.00-9.00 Lambs .0S-10 Hens, heavy 19 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 26 Springs, Leg. 2 lbs or heavier ... .20 Hens, Leghorn .14 LOST AND FOUND FOUND Baby's crocheted bootie. Owner may recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. FOUND A boy's cap. Owner may recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. FOUND An automobile crank. Owner can recover at Enquirer office by paying for advertising. MISCELLANEOUS BEFORE CHOOSING YOUR SCHOOL you should get a FREE copy of our New Catalog. Ten fine up-to-date courses . South Bend Business College. 52o4 SOX PLAY GOOD BALL AND BEAT ARGOS GRAYS 2-0 Continued from Page 1. whole club gave the best display cf team work ther have shown this year. Bremen AB R II PO 2 2 1 0 4 12 0 6 0 A E 5 1 ! Sheehan, ss Hall, If Touhey, 3b Britten, cf Wertz, 2b ...... 4 2 4 4 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 - Philion, lb 3 Whiting, if 3 Bauerline, c 4 Oswalt, p 4 - BUFFALO t i, ifr f ifr i$i s iff gt Walter Balsley was a Nappanee visiotr Tuesday. Welcome Mishler and Ray Tool were at Nappanee on business Wednesday. Mrs. Lem Carothers and daughters called on Mrs. Abram Mishler Sunday afternoon. Rudolph Shakes of Plymouth and Frank Albert were at Nappanee on business Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tool and family called on Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler and sons called on Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bondurant near Plymouth Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Whitmer were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Miran Eckert and family of South Bend Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lew Kimble, east of Lapaz, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert were PljTnouth visitors Wednesday evening. Miss Laura Balsley returned to Mishawaka Monday after spending a two weeks' vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balsley. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kring and daughter and Margaret and James Yocum of Lapaz called on Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Kring and family, Wednesday evening. Miss Bobyetta Lawson, Miss Laura Balsley, Howard Lawson and Lowell Balsley were entertained at a six o-clock dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Welcome Mishler Wednesday evening. x About seventy-five relatives and friends gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Chuch at the east side of Lake of the Woods Wednesday evening to help Mrs. Chuch celebrate her 68th birthday. Th$ evening was spent socially and refreshments were served. Apparatus To Foretell I ,nminp- of Earthquakes An eminent student of earth vibration claims to have perfected a most delicate apparatus wherby earthquakes are announced at least 15 minutes before they occur. He also claims to be able with very slight possibility of error to locate beforehand the centers of telluric phenomena (that is effects within the earth), their intensity and the situation of their most intense manifestation. This scientist's telluric prophecies for last March, which were deposited with a notary some time in advance of the expected disturbances, were completely and accurately confirmed by subsequent events. . He declares telluric phenomena in their electromagnetic manifestations unmistakably influence before the seismic movement begins . OSCOe 3 Days Beginning R LOCAL NEWS Mrs. Cover Walter was at Nappa-nee on business Tuesday. Mrs. Ray Tyler was a South Bend visitor Friday afternoon. Herbert E. Knobiock was at South Bend on business Monday evening. Mrs. Ray Tyler was a Chicago business visitor Monday and Tuesday. Lester Beyler was a South Bend business visitor Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Walter were South Bend visitors Monday evening. Edward M. Wright of South Bend was in Bremen on business yesterday. Misses Ruth, Edith and Valeria Beyler were South Bend visitors Monday. Jacob Carbiener is spending several weeks at Colorado Springs Colorado. Your car insured with Claude Weiss Agency has real protection at reasonable rates. 31tf Mrs. E. FJMochel and daughter, Miss Myrtle, of Woodland were Bremen visitors last week. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Marquet visited Mr. and 3Irs. Ernest Finch at Sumption Prairie over Sunday. Rev. W. T. Vogel was at North Jud-son Sunday, where he had charge of the Sunday morning mission service. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ringle attended the Carnes family reunion and visited relatives at Canton, Ohio, last Week. Earl Richardsan accompanied William Johnson and family to their home in Detroit Friday for a visit of a week. Ervin Foltz and family returned home Friday from a vacation trip of a week to Mulberry, Terre Haute and Brazil, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Stuckey and daughter Velma attended the Penrod family reunion at Potawatami Park at South Bend Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Pritz returned home last Thursday evening from South Bend, where they visited relatives for several days. Mrs. Melvin Matz submitted to a major operation at Epworth hospital at South Bend Tuesday morning. Her condition, is satisfactory. Nelson Holtzel and family and 2Ir. J Holtzel's mother, Mrs. Gingrich, of Kansas City, visited Mr. and Airs. Herman Widmar Friday. Mrs. Bertha Felden and Miss Elizabeth Kettering left yesterday morning for Buffalo, where they will vis it R. D. Petcher and family for two weeks. Floyd Byrer of Bourbon and William Heyde went to Chicago Tuesday and brought home a new Buick sedan which Air. Heyde had purchased from Byrer. Miss Wava Dielmann returned to her home in Mishawaka Sunday afternoon after a visit of a week with Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Miller and other Bremen relatives. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Miller, Jacob Sauter, Mrs. Clara Amnions and Willie Schlemmer of Bremen and Mrs. Emma Schmidt of Mishawaka visited friends at Laporte Sunday. Mrs. Otho Huff entertained the Queen o' Hearts club at her home Tuesday evening. Mrs. E. M. Crittenden, Mrs. Grover Walter and Mrs. Roy Laudeman won the favors. Mr. aiul Mrs. H. O. Holderman, vir. an i irs. v. r,. uietricn. Airs. Otto Waiter, Mrs.' Bertha Felden, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Newgent, and Mr. and Mrs. Ulys Heckaman had a pot luck supper at Webster Lake Monday evening. H. E .Sherfey teacher of the com- mercial classes in the high school, who has spent bis vacation in Green-castle, Bloomington and other points THE USE afternoon for Michigan City, where they will take a boat trip on the Great Lakes. They expect to be gone about two weeks. Elmer Kuntz and family, Fay Hies-ter and family and Ernest Redman left Saturday night for a. week's fishing trip to northern Michigan. They will probably go as far north I as Petoskey. Mr. and .Mrs. Frank Dunnuck and daughter, Miss Velma, and Earl Walter of Bremen and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Dunnuck of South Bend are spending a vacation of a week at Webster Lake. Miss Helen Knepp, daughter of Rev. and Airs. A. F. Knepp, submitted to an operation for the relief of appendicitis at Epworth hospital in South Bend Tuesday morning. Her condition is satisfactory. Miss Stella Knepp returned home Saturday from Hudson, Ind., where she had been visiting her sister, Mrs. Dola Neidig. She was accompanied by her niece, JMiss Esther Neidig, who will visit here for two weeks. Mrs. Lina Sidman, Mrs. Walter Lamerand and daughter, Evelyn, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dielmann and Mrs. Theodore Schnable of South Bend visited Jacob Sauter and family last Thursday afternon and evening. Mr. and Mrs. George Heyde, Mr. and Mrs. William Hevde and Victor Roeder and family spent Sunday with j Allen Cummins and family near Ply- j mouth. A big dinner was served at 5 noon in celebration of the elder Mr. Heyde's eighty-seventh birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Leed of Canton, Ohio, arrived in Bremen Saturday noon and visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Shock over Sunday. They went to Lapaz and South Bend Sunday evening where they will visit relatives for a week before returning to their home in Canton. Thoj;e here from a distance to attend the funeral of little Earl Sherman Dietrich Sunday included Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Kitson, New Castle, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Newman and daughter, Mr. and Sirs. Clarence Tyler and daughter, Harold Rogers, Mishawaka; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kitson, Niles, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Fank Kitson, South Bend; O. E. Dietrich, Chicago; Raymond Foltz, East Orange, N. J.; Mrs. Mary Foltz, Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson and daughter, St. Joseph, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. William Listenberger, Culver, Ind.; Clayton Rhoade and family, Laporte. Relatives and friends who came from out of town to attend the funeral of Frank Rush Friday were Mr. and Mrs. George Swintz and son 1 George, Jr., iMr. and Mrs. D. I). Dunn, Ms. Charles Michael, Ralph Michael, Mrs. Addie Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Vanderhoof, Mrs. William Reasor, Mrs. Dorothy Reasor, mSIi-s. Fred Hinz, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ort , Mrs. Laura Weiss, Mrs. Roy Scott, Mrs. S. Ackerman and son, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Schradei Mrs. Bertha Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Michael and daughter, iMr. and Mrs. Philip Schrader, Mrs. Ivo Schafer, Miss Minnie Schafer, Miss' Emma Weidler, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Long, Mrs. Charles Fuchs, Miss Edith Fuchs, Mrs. Sarah Slough, all of South Bend; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fries, Mrs. Henry Battles, Mishawaka; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schafer, Mr. and Mrs. Elton Schafer, Mrs. Ed. Hold-erman, Charles Holderman, iMr. and Mrs. Charles Reasor, Mrs. Lydia Hummer, Mrs. M. Krieger, Mrs. Dwight Hardy, Mrs. Elmer Taylor, Mrs. Ezra Sells, Lakeville; Mr. and Mrs. Edward iMochel, Woodland; .Mrs. Edna Miner, Washington, D. C; Mrs. Delta Knott, Salt Lake City, Utah; Gerald Reasor, Chicago. LINKVILLE f ""i'1 J 1 4 -J-'JJJ' J $ J" J J 5 $ tMrs Sai'ah Powers entertained company Sunday. The farmers are busy threshing and distilling mint. Miss Ruth Bowdy called on Miss Doris Baker Thursday evening. Ralph Reese and daughter Alta and Miss Ruth Bowdy went to South Bend Saturday. Mrs Cannon's house on the Mich igan road burned Saturday evening at about five oclock. Mrs. Clarence Welch and children spent Thursday with Mrs. Lester Wade and daughter Lura. Mr. and iMrs. H. C. Balsley and son Robert called on Tracy Bowdy and family Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Leiter and Miss Louise Baker visited Sunday with Joseph Baker and family. Garold Barber from Mishawaka spent last week vith his grandparents Mi and Mrs. Sam Barber. Mrs. Robei-t Baker, Mrs. John Davis and son and Edward Davis from Dunlap visited Joe Baker and family Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Winklebeck of La paz spent the latter part of the week with their daughter, Mrs. Harmon Balsley, and family. Endcrs Family Meets at Home of Chris Enders About seventy members of the family attended the Enders reunion at the home of Chris Enders and family northwest of Lake of the Woods Sunday. Charles Sauer of Bremen was elected president for the ensuing year . Other officers are Ferdinand Schweisberger, vice president; Helen Sauer, secretary; William Enders, treasurer. , Sentence Called Most Beautiful in English What is the finest sentence in English prose? An editor submits this sentence from John Donne, English divine and poet (1573-1631): "If some king of the earth have so large an extent of dominion, in north and south, as that he hath winter and summer together in his dominions, so large an extent east and west as that he hath day and night together in his dominions, much more hath God mercy and judgment together: He hath brought light out of darkness, not out of lesser light; He can bring thy summer out of winter, though thou have no spring; though in the ways of fortune, or understandings, or conscience, thou have been benighted till now, wintered and frozen, clouded and eclipsed, damped and benumbed, smothered and stupefied till now, now. God comes to thee, not as in the dawning of the day, not as in the bud of the spring, but as the sun at noon to illustrate all shadows, as the sheaves fin harvest, to fill all penuries, all occasions invite His mercies, and all times are His seasons." The Pathfinder. Fish Were Benefited Bv Late World War Although war and famine have in recent years made a fair start at the extermination of the human race over large areas, the races of fish have been immensely benefited, says Science Service. War called many fishermen away from their nets; famine and revolution disorganized society and made nets hard to get and markets uncertain. Fishing declined and the fish have multiplied. This is particularly the case in southern Russia, along the Black sea, where fish are reported to be larger and more abundant than in many years. They are likely to continue so, for, owing to the economic disorganization of the country, fishing tackle is hard to obtain and the fishermen are neither so numerous nor so efficient as formerly. By I F. Van Zelm Western Newspaper Union Shs. wasn't SMII.IN6 AT "YOU - ShE IAU6HING AT YOU NJsfHY HE WASN'T INTERESTED IN YOU ffnrnnTTF -AT ALL 29 2 6 27 14 2 Argos AB R II PO A E Haines, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 Fink, lb 3 0 1 17 0 0 Overton, ss 4 0 1 1 5 1 Morris, c 4 0 1 4 0 0 Harley, 3b... 3 0 1 0 3 0 Thompson, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Meloy, If 3 0 0 1 0 0 Riddle, 2b .... 3 0 1 3 8 6, Jeffries, p 3 0 0 0 3 0 31 0 6 27 19 1 Old Roosters OS Hides 04-.06 Eggs 29 Lard 12 IN APPRECIATION Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Dietrich de-sii'e in this manner to express their sincere thanks and appreciation to all who gave them sympathy and assistance in their recent sorrow. The gifts of flowers, the music at the service, and many other acts and words of kindness are deeply appreciated. IN APPRECIATION. Mrs. Rush and children wish to extend their heartfelt thanks to the many neighbors and friends for their assistance, sympathy and beautiful floral offerings and any kindness shown to them in their bereabement. Nitice of Final Settlement. No. 2937 Estate of Henry Hans By direction of Charles E. Koontz, Administrator of the estate of Henry Hans, late of Marshall County, State of Indiana, deceased. ' Notice is hereby given to the heirs, legatees, and devisees of said decedent and all other persons interested in said estate that said Charles E. Koontz, Administrator has filed in this Court, his account and vouchers for the final settlement of said estate and they are hereby required to be and appear in said Court on the 15th day of September 1924, when the same will be heard and make proof of their heirship or claim to any part of said estate, and show cause, if any there be, why said account and vouchers should not be approved. Witness, the Clerk and seal of the Marshall Circuit Court at Plymouth, Indiana, 19th day ofc August, 1924. 34t3 Glen L. Underwood, Clerk Rudolph V. Shakes, Attorney. Zaro Women Woo Men. , The Zaro women of India are supermen. They woo the men, control the affairs of the home and the nation, transmit property, and leave the men little or nothing to do. The result is, says an eminent scientist who has investigated the race, that they are the ugliest women on earth. ("Fatty") OFIT TO L.lLalL9 A Bit of the Truth WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, WANTED "WANTED Mint veeders. Apply to Orin Clindaniel. 27tf FOR SALE FOR SALE Good farm of 160 acres S 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 FOR SALE J. II. .Matchett, at Bourbon, has a stood SO acre farm for sale or exchange, rich soil, comfortable buildings, easy terms. Also a 25 acre place with large chicken house. 33pl. FOR SALE A new house on South street. John Iecker. SStf FOR SALE Modern nine room residence in Bremen, close in; good caraee. Edward F. HenryV 34 tf FOR SALE A vacant corner lot on West riymouih street. Sewer, pavement and water main. Price ?700. See John F. Grise. lOtf FOR SALE OR TRADE Farm 1 S miles south of Bremen. 66 acres, good buildings and silo. Easy terms. Claude IL Senour, 22S South Carroll. South Bend. 34p2 FOR SALE 1923 model Star sedan, in first class condition. Call C. M. Shock's residence, phone 123. 34t 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 Some used Ferdson tractors. Also one 12-20 Rumely oil-pull tractor. Mast & Kuntz. 34tf FOR SALE Two wooden mint tubs. Edward Rhoade. 31tf FOR SALE One-horse International gasoline engine. good condition. Also pump jack. Chas Rhoade. 32f FOR SALE Young chickens for frying. Phone orders taken. Milroy Buck, Bremen. 34tf FOR SALE Pickles for canning. Owen Yockey, phone 2 on214R, Bremen. 34 p3 FOR SALE Pure bred Guernsey . male calf. Will sell reasonable. John Rouch. 2Stf FOR SALE Rat terrier pups, white lechorn hens, also full-blooded English white leghorn cockerels. George Serif. 32tf FOR RENT FOR RENT House 1H mile west of Bremen. Henry F. Kiefer. See Oliver M :';'.!.; r or William Ca r-biener. 34p2 FOR RENT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22t , .FOR RENT or three car. Terry E. Young OR RENT Garage car. Gus Schurr. room for one ! 23tf Airplane To Make Him A Real "Sky Pilot" lSky Tilot," as a nickname for a cfertryman, will soon have more definite significance if the example of llv. L. Daniels, who is in charge of a parish in New South Wales, is vi ! ly followed. The minister is 7'..v in London, England, to make an appeal for a single-seat airplane to enable him effectively to travel among the members of his congregation over a parish as large as all England. His district. Wileania, in the far west corner of the Australian states, lias an area of 40,000 square miles. It consists of a number of small townships, many of which are about 200 p;i!f. away from has home station. "!'-, t" there are scattered sheep farms and isolated homesteads. Rev. Jhir.iri- v. h glad to manage hj -. own plane if he gets it, for he a- t rasnei pilot. 1 U the war i i "ltf ' Sun., Aug. 24 B emen 0 0 0 10 1 0 0 02 Argos 000 000 00 0 0 Strmck out by Jeffries 3, by Oswalt 6. Base on balls off Jeffries 5, off Oswalt 1. Double plays, Sheehan to Wertz to rhilion, Harley to Riddle to Fink. Sacrifice hits, Whiting, Philion, Sheehan. Hit by pitcher, Harley. Umpire, Ralston. Time 1:40. Poor Roads Burden To Producers Hauling Milk The difference in the summer and winter rates charged by a track hauling milk to Baltimore, Md., shows in a very substantial way the benefits of improved roads to farmers, according to the Bureau of Public Roads of the United States Depart ment of Agriculture. Practically a truck load of milk is collected along 5 miles of unimproved highway where for a six-month period 3.5 cents per gallon is charged for transportation and for the rest of the milk poducers are required to pay $5 a day additional transportation! i A W7) TiDTf T IN PERSON cnares on 1UUU gauons oi miiK oe-! cause of the poor road. This a- Back on the stage where he began 20 years ago breaking all attendance records with his funny yarns. With Leatrice Joy, "CHANGING HUSBANDS" (Screen) I BLACKSTONE, SOUTH BEND mounts to $000 for a six-month period. Based on this actual outlay, the farmers could afford to make road improvements to the extent of ?-'i,600 per mile if no other traffic were benefited at all besides this one daily truck load of milk. WHAT'S ITS. JUST UNUSUAL TVPE . INTERESTED IN s GET OUT ALBUMN AND LOOK, VWELL , NEITHER. WAS I INKER,- IT sylAh HEC UNUSUAL T-fPE- AT Some that's all WELL, IF yoUBE YOUR, rAMILY op your, fumny Relatives 9 YOU CEQTAlNLt MADE A fSjf OH ALL ?HE Dlt W.A jf WEM ,HE TOOL OF YOU Q, SELF AT Wl PSHAW (jLANCE AT -foil AND f SMIIEI SHE That dance lat night f;:--" y you followed heq, Bs.' yi The "way you EPr , p, around liwe a ff-'----'- CUTTING IN ON THAT . - LoT DOG i - r LITTLE FLAPPER f jplH S ,1 u tptnj. 'f: l vr v- i". t r tA i u IT i f r k4k I i ' I,., nun, 1 , ni i -4 lrtJ.l U.-i.J 1 v.'uP.W till t, i t 9.1- 7? VM kM - - f j j ? I i I i I 1 I in km n

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page