The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on September 4, 1924 · Page 8
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September 4, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 8

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Bremen, Indiana
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Thursday, September 4, 1924
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Page 8
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EIGHT THE BREMEN ENQUIRER, .THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1924. MARSHALL COUNTY FARMERS MAY GET ARMY EXPLOSIVES , . , , Announcement V A WANTED, FOR SALE, RENT, LOST, FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS , i LOST AND FOUND BREMEN 3VIARKETS t Tieat 1.13 Oats 40 Rye SO Corn, yellow, per 70 lbs 1.00 Potatoes, new 75-.80 Cabbage, new .' 02 Cattle 3.00-7.50 Calves 7.00-10.00 Dressed Veal 11.00-14.50 Hogs, live 7.00-9.50 Lambs 08-10 2 Hens, heavy 18 Springs, 2 lbs, or heavier 23 Springs, leg. 2 lbs. or heavier . . .18 Hens, Leghorn 13 Old Roosters 08 Hides .04-.06 Eggs 32 Lard 12 Absolute Protection Selling absolute protection against any form of accidental loss is our business. When disaster strikes, our clients collect the FULL indemnity provided under their policies, at once and without petty guibbling. f Let us explain how you can have this complete, positive protection a protection guaranteed by millions of dollars of resources. CHAS. L. BERG INSURANCE Farmers of Marshall County will probably have an opportunity to secure some of the surplus war explosive known as pyrotol for stump or rock blasting if sufficient demand is shown for the material. Orders for the same are to be pooled through the Indiana Agricultural Extension Office at Lafayette through the Mars-hall county agent's office. The cost of the material will be $9.00 per 100 pounds f. o. b. Lafayette. This amount merely covers the cost of cartridging and boxing -pyrotol. The material itself is furnished without charge by the government, County Agent Butler says. In order that Indiana may get the adrantage of the government's offer it is necessary to know at once the amount that will be used by farmers in this state. Of course before it is ordered the cash Will have to be forthcoming. Therefore, any farmer desiring to secure some of this explosive should make his request including the desired amount through the county agent at Plymouth. Pyrotol is a high explosive made of surplus war material. It is similar to dynamite anl used the same way. It is put up in cartridges weighing about six ounces and 50 pounds per box. One cartridge of 6 ounces is 'approximately equal to one dynamite cartridge weighing 8 ounces. $7.50 & SS.50 Shell Glasses Complete $5- Examination Included 0RI Balsley Family Holds Reunion at Lake Sunday LOST On street Saturday evening, ladies' black leather purse. Please return Or notify Arlena Senff. pi LOST Wrist watch. Plain polished back, engraved bezel, gold filled bracelet. C. C. Yockey. 36tl MISCELLANEOUS SEED WHEAT I am new booking orders for certified Michikoff seed wheat. See Arthur Sheetz. S5tf Are UltiiiCll lUUKg i-vll .1.1 Home From Indiana Trip H. E. Shei-f ey, ' Lawrence B x!:er, Robert Thomas, Herbert Snyder and Noble Arch returned home Satv.rday from a week's motor trip to many points of interest in Indiana, a jaunt of 750 miles which took them a-cross the state lines into Kentucky and Ohio. Among the places of interest visited were the stone mills at Bloom-ington and" the quarries near that city. The foreman of the one of the mil's, who is a friend of Mr. Sher-fey, took the party through the plant. At Mitchell they visited the larsre plant of the Lehigh Cement Co. Other points of interest visited were West Baden Springs, Marengo Cave, canal locks at Louisville, Madison, Metamcra and the Wright aviation f.eld near Dayton. They saw De-pauw university at Greencastle and Indiana at Bloomington, Hanover, Earlham, Elmhurst and Concordia college. Snyder-Listenberger Families Hold Reunion Henry Listenberger returned home Friday evening from Elkhart, where he had attended the twenty-eighth annual reunion of the Snyder-Listen-berjeer families. About 150 members of the families ac-Jed, coming from Culver, Argos, Plymouth, South Bend, Mishawaka, Battle Creek, Edwardsburg, Indiana Harbor, Buffalo, and other places. Mr. Lis tenberger was the oldest member ' present.. j Mr. Listenberger had gone to Elk- hart the w?k before to attend the j funeral of his niece, Mrs. Mary Wil- j helm, seventy years old. He remain-! ed with relatives there to attend the! leunion. ; Ladies' Aid Holds Its j Meeting at Church ; The Ladies' Aid Society of the? First Evangelical church held its ! monthly meeting at the church last j Thursday. Ruth Widmar read the scripture lesson ami Mrs. H. H. Sen- ne offered prayer. Mrs. Hedwig Widmar gave a paper on Home Mis-J sions. Edna rarmenter read a se-! lection and Rev. H. H. Senne spoke j on Home Missions. Mrs. Bertha Kim-ble and Mrs. S. M. Gorrell sang a duet and jMarjorie Weiss gave the closing prayer. New Dentist Opens An Office In Bremen Dr. R. L. Sparks, who has been making preparations to open an of fice in Bremen for several weeks, j announced this week that his dental rooms are now equipped and ready for use. He is occupying quarters in the Dietrich store building, in the location vacated recently by Henry II. Miller. If you haven't read the want ads, do it now it pays. Fert jN. i- J WANTED WANTED Am in the market for a carload of milk cows. Guernsey? j preferred, but can use Durhams or j Holsteins, fresh or coming: fresh, , Earl Huff. S6tl ! WANTED Four $100.00 per week men to sell BEST Ford Oil Gauge j m a d e. Automobile furnished, j Standard Products Co., 109S Main, j Granville, Ohio. ' FOR SALE FOR SALE Good farm of 160 acres , 3 miles from Bremen on good grav- j el road, only a few rods from school j house. Good buildings, including j nine room house and large bank j 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 ISf FOR SALE J. H. 3tatchett, at Bour bon, has a good SO acre farm for sale or exchange, rich soil, com- j fortabie buildings, easy terms. Al- , so a 25 acre place with large chicken house. 33p4. ' FOR SALE Modern nine room resi- j dence in Bremen, close in; good garage. Edward F. Henry. 34tf FOR SALE A vacant corner lot on West Plymouth street. Sewer, pavement and water main. Price FOR SALE Or Rent, my residence property. Mrs. Elizabeth Ungry tl FOR SALE 1923 model Star sedan, in first clas 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 I years. Bremen Motor Sales. 21tf FOR SALE Some used Fordson tractors. Also one 12-20 Rumely oil-pull tractor. Mast & Kuntz. 34tf FOR SALE One-horse International gasoline engine, good condition. Also pump jack. Chas Rhoade. 32f FOR SALE Two wooden mint tubs; could be used for stock tanks. Edward Rhoade. S5tf FOR SALE Ivory reed baby carriage in excellent condition. Mrs. Lester Koontz. 35tf FOR SALE Durhams cows. Geo. E. Senff. 36tf FOR SALE A team of good work horses and several good milk cows. Urban Vollmer. 36tf FOR SALE Young chickens for frying. Phone orders taken. Milroy Buck, Bremen. 34tf j FOR SALE Pure male calf. Will John Rouch. bred Guernsey sell reasonable. 28tf FOR RENT FOR RENT Rooms for light housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished. Outside stairs. John Hilliard 22tf FOR RENT Garage room for two or three cars. Ferrv E. Young 31tf FOR RENT Garage room for one J car. Gus Schurr. 23tf Froude Calls Homer Historian of Worth For the mere hard purposes of his-rv. the Iliad and the Odvssev are the to most elective books which ever were i written. We see the hall of Menelaus, j we see the garden of Alcinous, we see Nausiciaa among her maidens on the shore, we see the yellow monarch sitting with ivory scepter in the marketplace dealing out genial justice Could we enter the palace of an old Ionian lord we know what we should see there; we know the words in which he would address us. We could mf-et Hector as a friend. If we could choose a companion to spend an evening with over a fireside, it would be the man of many counsels, the hus-ba?-.d of rVr. h.p". Froude. (CopyHfrM. W. N. tJ.) Elkhart Conns Coming For Game Here Sunday The Elkhart Conns, twice victors over the Greens this year, will be here Sunday afternoon for their third start against the Bremen club. The two previous games were played at Elkhart and the band men won both by playing some of the best baseball the Greens have been against this year. The game Sunday will ' give Bremen the last chance of the year to turn back the Conns. 1 GIFT FOR Here we have Pete Yandermeer, 1 an American cowboy, pictured on the ! dock at Wembley, England with a j special broncho a splendid specimen 1 of horse fiesh which he' later pre-! sented to his Majesty, th Prince of Wules. Tete was a member of the ' American Rodeo squad which con-! tended for honors in the iTcent la-j ternational Rodeo held in the Eng- j lish city. ! At the time this picture was made j "U Never Saw Street Car Quincy, III. Observing her ninetieth birthday, forty of which have been celebrated in her room and the list two in bed, Mrs. II. I. Walton, wealthy resident of Quincy, bemoaned the fact that she never had ridden in an automobile and scarcely knew what one looked like. Although residing within two blocks of the very heart of the city, she has never seen a trolley car, nor has she been able to view the growth of the city about her. Everybody reads Enquirer want ads. PRINCE Tete and the p?ppy-looking broncho in his tow, had just stepped from the ocoan liner to stretch and recover their ''land legs." That bronchi sure is a beauty but the vay it holds its ears back, we fear the Prince of Wales is going to have many hair-raising experiences on its hack. Reports, however, have it that his ma jesty is very much pleased with the i "ho.-s" and appreciates the generosity " of his American cowboy friends. The Balsley family held its annual reunion at Lake of the Woods Sunday, about eighty members of the relationship being i n attendance. Henry Balsley of Bremen, was reelected president of the organization. Other officers are William A. Engel, vice president, and E. O. Annis, Sec. Notice To Electricians and Property Owners of Bremen, Indiana. All electric wiring installed or repaired on or after Sept. 1, 1924 must conform to the rules and requirements of the National Board of Fire Underwriters, and such state and municipal requirements as may be in force at the time such installation is made. The following are a few of the requirements: All service wires shall be rubber-covered from the point of support on the outside of the building to the service switch and cutouts, and shall not be smaller than No. 10. The service leads shall be encased in approved v rigid conduit and ths same must be equipped with a.i approved service head. The service switch shall be enclosed in a grounded metal case, shall indicate plainly whether it is open or closed and shall be of the externally operated type. The meter, service stvitch and branch fuses shall be placed where they can be reached without removing any obstructions or resorting to the use of a chair or ladder. In other words within 6 ft. of floor or ground. The meter and service switch shall be placed inside the building or in a weather-proof box of sufficient size to allow 4 ins. working space on all sides of the meter and switch. The branch fuses shall be enclosed in an approved metal box or cabinet. The ground for the service switch and conduit shall be water pipe on the street side of the water meter, when water pipe is not available, a ground shall be obtained by use of a ?i inch pipe 6 ft. long driven in the earth. Under no condition use a lightning ground. Ground wire shall be No. 10. The use of porcelain cleats is forbidden in the Town of Bremen. A permit shall be taken out by the Electiieian for all wiring, new or repair, the permit to be returned to the City Electrician for inspection before the wiring is used. 36t2 By Order of Board of Trustees, of Bremen, Ind. By L. F. Van Zelm Western Newspaper Uoioa "SCHOOL VACATION" 5?1 Is over and now is the time to an? have the children's eyes examined so that they will not be hindered in their studies. DR. J. BURKE Over 20 years in the same location. 230 South Michigan street SOUTH BEND, IND. Burke's Glasses Fit the Eye. An JVi A Wise Boy. IM QATi'SFiEX) ITh HU.BAMT3 i 1 The meaning of the ANACONDA PLAN is, to lower the cost of Fertilizer to the Farmer, by simplifying the manner of getting it to him. DO NOT PAY OVER $19.88 A A TON FOR 8-12-2 The story is perfectly easy to understand. Here are two examples out of many. 1 ton factory mixed 2-12-2 costs $34.44 . 1 ton home mixed .... 2-12-2 costs 19.88 YCU SAVE $14.56 1 ton factory mixed 0-10-10 costs $31.45 1 ton home mixed 0-10-10 costs 19.50 Y YOU SAVE $11.95 You can make any quantity you like, large or small. CALL UP OUR AGENT. He will tell you how much phosphate, ammonia and potash to use, and the prices. STOCKS READY FOR DELIVERY NOW AT MORE THAN 30 WAREHOUSES IN INDIANA Anaconda Sales Company Chicago, Illinois. Walter A. Shaffer, County Representative Bourbon, Indiana OFFICE HOURS: Wednesday Evening, Saturday and " Saturday Evening. ' i 1 111111111111 w i in mil i 1 1 i ii i 'i nnir nrrrr-miijiiniiTi - i r WHAT'S THE USE ME C, -EITHER LAXlW COBNEQ C,TONES OR, BEVNG PHOTOGRAPHED TOR. FASHION AX NO WlTrt A LOT OF OR. HAKVNCi HANDS Diplomatic Dubs MM- 'SCOTT EI.1.S OH , X VWlSMI VwELL, WOULDN'T 1 WOULD MOT f COUiT BE A fef U,E OF TmNkiiMG YOU L IkiT. To BE . whaT FUN DOE'S HE princess Fora t of such foolish- tme. pkince of have ? - whem he ishV JuST ABOUT A INES , DALIES FOP, A P MUESin' A GGE. BACK , VEUK. r r--'1" ""LH- ? & EATlM' OFF TmE. j 1 im i 3" iFFH r'-- MAMTEt P.ECtL - pXv 4 wA'vaj' i ?X ft f All V 0 ffii j H ) TW 1 Do you want to sell pome of the eld furniture and buy new? Use the want ads. TArvvv 0

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