AN ENQUIRER WANT AD Is the best little investment vou can make if you want to Buv, Sell, Trade or Rent. FOR QUALITY PRINTING The Enquirer has the Most Modern and Best Equipped Printing Plant in the County A Good Paper In A Good Town BREMEN, MARSHALL COUNTY, INDIANA, THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1924. NUMBER 23 VOLUME 39 f i i i f r 1 -"T NEW BREMEN TOWN HALL DEDICATED FRIDAY LAKEVILLE TO BE LIGHTING STATION IN AIR MAIL LINE KLAN WOMAN TOOK THEIR EASY MONEY, KLUXERS PROTEST CHAUTAUQUA TO GIVE FIVE DAY PROGRAM HERE Local Committee M e e t s And Starts Its Early Plans For Meet. I W.'W.V'W. .W'W.W-V"-.'.''.'."-? 1 -. .-. ' '.-i iii.ii -: J -. 3g& ; GREEN RECRUIT BOOTS 'EM ALL AS ARGOS COPS Bremen Defense Fails In Final Inning And The Visitors Win, 6-4. 1 jvvx:-x.sy:s Six costly errors, four of them committed by George Lux, substituting at the shortstop position for the Green Sox on Decoration Dry, cost the home team a ball game a ad sent the Argos outfit away with i ninth inning win, 6 to 4. The affair was not muc:i of a ball game at any time. "Jrilliant baseball was conspicuous by its absence and numerous plays showed that both teams were asleep at the switch. The contest was further marred by Manager" Peeny Fink of the Argos club, who let h s usual roughneck tactics carry him to the point of a loud but harmless attack on Umpire Baumbach. Bremen scored in the first inning when Sullivan walked and then came in on two clean singles by l ux and Huff. In the second Morse and Riddle hit for the Grays and avo bad errors by Lux let them both score. Bremen tied in the count in the fifth on singles by Touhey and Britton, in connection with Huff's free ticket. A double, a single, a walk and one man hit by the pitcher counted an other run for Bremen in the seventh and brought the score to 3 to 2. In the eighth Bauerline's two ply drive and a smashing triple by Wortz net ted one more, and it looked as though the game was won. Then came the weird ninth. Riddle singled. Saegert walked and so did Dunlap, filling the p;lhs with none down. Errors by Os valt and Lux and a single by Beigh brought the whole gang around and the Greens were helpless in the 1-st home half. The game looks like a vreak affair on paper. Bremen gathered a three base hit, two doubles and six singles off Whiting's bende.s, while seven singles was the best Argos could get off Oswalt. Whiting passed five Greens and hit four of them, putting nine of them on without cost, and yet the Greens could get only four runs out of it. Two sacrifice hits, by Lux and Bauerline, also failed to add to the Bremen run getting. ARGOS GRAYS AB R H PO AE Beieh, rf 5 0 1 1 0 0 Mp'.w rf 5 0 0 1 0 i o 9 2 6 0 1 Harley, Sb 5 0 1 Fink, lb 5 0 0 Mcr?e, c 3 1 1 Tli.Mle, ss 4 2 2 Saegert, 2b 3 1 C Dur.lap. If 3 1 1 p 4 1 1 0 1 1 o 0 5 11 BREMEN GREENS mi r--ts8ii tin If Cook Photo BOARD OF REVIEW WILL HEAR KICKS ON ASSESSMENTS Taxpayers will have their chance to tell the board of review their troubles next week, when that body will (meet in Plymouth to hear complaints on property valuations for 1924. The board has arranged a schedule of dates for hearing complaints from people of the various townships, and remonstrances will be heard only on the days specified. On Monday, June 9, taxpayers of Union township," Culver and West township will be heard by the board Tuesday has been set aside for Green township, Walnut township and Argos. Bourbon township, Bourbon and Tippecanoe township will be heard on Wednesday, June 11. German township, Bremen, North township and Lapaz complaints will be considered by the board on Thursday, June 12. Friday, June 13, is the day for objections from Polk township, Center Cownship and Plymouth. Bremen People Attend National Church Meeting Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Cripe and son left Tuesday on a trip to Hershey, Pa., where they wll attend the national convention of the Church of teh Brethren. They joined it party from Plymouth, Argos, Teegarden and North Liberty and made the trip by way of Niagara Falls. If you haven't read the want ad, do It now it pays. m v ' . UNION GIANTS TO COME SUNDAY FOR GAME WITH GREENS The Chicago Union Giants, the best of the traveling colored baseball teatms of the country, will furnish the opposition for the Greens at Sunnyside park Sunday afternoon. The Giants will undoubtedly attract a big crowd, and the management is arranging now to take care of an overflow crowd. On Memorial Day the Union Giants disposed of the South Bend team without much difficulty, and the followers of the Green Stockings are anxious to get a comparative score 1 ., . . I line on the two teams. I , . . . J No other colored team in the coun try enjoys the reputation of the Union Giants. Wherever they go they are regarded as the best team of the kind on the road. They do not often stop in towns the size of Bremen, and this is their first visit here. The Bremen management has insured this game aganst rain, as the visiting team will come only for a high guarantee, rain or shine. Plymouth Boy Sent To Pendleton Reformatory Cecil O stroan ef Mishawaka, and formerly of Plymouth, was yesterday sentenced to the state refomatory at Pendleton upon pleading guilty to auto taking. The boy is seventeen years of age. He took an excursion in a car belonging to a Mishawaka physician and was picked up by police at Danville, Illinois. Everybody reads Enquirer want ads. c NEW TOWN HALL IS DEDICATED Many Citizens Take Part In House Warming of New Building. Hundreds of citizens of Bremen and of the community outside the town attended the dedication program at the new town hall Friday evening, when the new home of Bremen's official family was formal- , . A x, , ly opened to the public, . During the earlv evenin urmg the early evening the wo men of the Current Events club served a cafeteria supper in the fire department roam on the first floor. The proceeds were used to help pay for the piano which has been installed in the assembly room on the second floor. As .many as could get into the roam crowded the assembly hall for the program later in the evening. Charles L. Berg, a member of the town board of trustees, presided at the meeting. The program opened with the sing ing of "America," led by the orchestra. After another number by the orchestra, William West gave a read ing, Miss Ruth Hutf sang a solo, and Miss Venus Ponader played a piano selection. Another orchestra number was followed by an address by Henry H. Miller in which the speaker recalled many interesting bits of the history of Bremen and made observations appropriate to the occasion. An orchestra number ended the program. , June Brides The Kluxers are having trouble with the rake-off again. This time suit asking for an accounting on a contract and asking- a judgment of 40,000, was filed in superior court at Marion, Ind., Monday against. Mrs. Daisy Douglass Ban of Fairmount, Ind., wife ,. of Thomas Barr, Deputy State Bank Commissioner, by Klan attorneys. The plaintiffs set out that under a contract entered into with the organization, Mrs. Barr was assigned crganization rights in the state of Ohio, Kentucky, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Michigan, New Jersey, Minnesota and Indiana, and was to pay the organization $1 for each person initiated on and after July 9, 1023. The suit alleges there has been no accounting to the plaintiff corporation for many members initiated and states the belief that the unaccounted initiates number more than 40,000. One dollar for each of these -members is asked of the defendant. Mrs. Barr is well known in this part of the state, having been a visitor to Lake Manitou on numerous occasions and is also said to have worked in northern Indiana as an organizer of the woman's branch of the Ku Klux Klan. Here's A Real Battle! Don't Miss This One! All you baseball fans who like to see a battle royal for the glory of winning the old game, without any mercenary motives whatever, can get an eyeful Friday afternoon at Sun nyside park. The foundry and core room gang at the radiator works has issued a challenge asserting their baseball supremacy to the rest of the shop, and the challenge has been taken up by the rest, led by the machine shop outfit. It will be a real battle. Britch Huff will be on the firing line for the foundry gang, with Rev Price catching. Lefty VonBergen will heave them for the machine shop, with Beecher Laudesman in the mask. The game will be called at 4 oclock. Bremen Young People Get Licenses To Wed Among the marriage licenses issued by Clerk Glen Ujnderwood at Plymouth in the past week were those to Edward Harrington of South Bend and Irene Cox of Bremen and to Frederick Wiegand of Bremen and Elizabeth Roth of Plymouth. Moose Lodge To Show Moose Haven In Picture Moose Haven, famous home main tained by the Moose, will be shown in motion pictures at the Moose hal next Wednesday evening, when an illustrated lecture will be given at an open meeting. Admission is free and the public has been invited to see the pictures. STATE IS DIVIDED IN TEN DISTRICTS FOR WHEAT POOL Plans for the handling of the Indiana wheat represented on pooling contracts were set in motion today, following a joint meeting Saturday of the Executive Committee of the Indiana Wheat Growers Association and the board of directors of the Indiana Farm Bureau Federation. At that meeting committees on fin ance, elevators and storage and election of directors were appointed, and these committees began their work today. The state will be divided into ten districts on the basis of the volume of wheat signed. Nominating primaries will be held in each district, the names of the nominees placed on printed ballots and the election con ducted by mail, by districts. The election of the ten directors will be followed by the incorporation of the Indiana Wheat Growers Association. The elevator and storage committee .s preparing a contract, which will be submitted to the elevators of the state ami arrangements made for the handling of the pooled wheat. Details of the handling of the wheat from the fields to the markets now are being worked out by this com i mittee. When the trans-continental air mail service begins operation on July 1, the .thousand mile lighted airway for night flying will have grown to nearly sixteen hundred niiles, stretching out on the east from Chicago to Cleveland and on the west from Cheyenne to Rock Springs, Wyo., it was announced by Postmaster General New yesterday. Lakeville will be one of the beacon towns on the route. Instead of the big beacons of 500,-000,000 candle power placed at the five terminal lending fields between Chicago and Cheyenne, the new lights for the terminals will be only five million candle "power. There will be one at Cleveland and another at Bryan, O., and one each at Rawlins and Rock Springs, Wyo. Emergency landing fields at twenty mile intervals, however, will be equipped with illumination now used on similar fields on the existing lighted airway. These smaller beacons have a visibility on clear nights of about thirty imiles. They will be located at the following points westward from Cleveland: Ridgeway, Huron, Vickery, Woodville, Waterville and Gerald, O., Ashley, Walcottville, Goshen, Lakeville, La-porte, McCool, Ind.; and Harvey, 111. Eastward from Rock Springs to Cheyenne, they will be located at: Salt Wells, Wamsutter, Walcott, Rock River, Laramie, Bitter Creek, Cherokee, Medicine Bow, Bosler and Federal, Wyo. Bremen Pythian Sisters Attend District Meeting Nineteen members of the Bremen temple of Pythian Sisters attended the 17th annual district convention at South Bend yesterday. The South Bend temple of Pythian Sisters were hostesses to 325 visiting delegates, grand officers and district officers. Those attending the convention from Bremen were Mrs. Henry L. Laude-man, Mrs. Melvin Ringle, Mrs. Mary Ringle, Mrs. Walter Kimble, Mrs. Philip Wagner, Mrs. V. T. Weatherhead, Mrs. P. E. Dietrich, Mrs. Charles E. Koontz, Mrs. Earl Barts, Mrs. Oliver Hans, Mrs. Arthur Hatfield, Mrs. Charles Berg, Mrs. Harvey Sheller, Mrs. Flora Bauer, Mrs. Roy Molebash, Mrs. Theodore Ponader, Mrs. Cleo Juday, Mrs. Ada Dietrich and Mrs. William Kin-zie of Lapaz. Baltimore & Ohio Takes Off Two Local Trains Trains No. 37 and No. 38, due in Bremen at 2.10 p.. m. and 6.00 a. m., have been abandoned by the Baltimore & Ohio. Officials of the iail-road say the two trains, which operated between Wlalkerton and Garrett, have never paid running expenses. The trains were taken off by the new time card which went into effect Sunday. There are no other changes effective in Bremen. Wild West Show Is Billed For Saturday Tiger Bill's Wild. West show is announced with many superlatives for an exhibition under canvas in Bremen Saturday. Col. C. B. Smith, contracting agent for the show, was in Bremen Monday making arrangements. RUMOR OF SMITH'S SUICIDE IS FALSE, WARDEN REPORTS The report that has been current here to the effect that Raymond P. Smith committed suicide in the Michigan City prison Saturday is entirely without foundation. Warden Fo-garty of the state prison states that the rumor is absolutely "bunk". "Smith is here and is lively as a bird," he said. Raymond Smith was taken to the prison last Thursday from Plymouth after being given a life sentence upon conviction of murdering his grandmother. Saturday a report of the suicide of the prisoner reached Bremen from Plymouth. No explanation for tho report can be given other than that precautions were taken against suicide at the Plymouth jail. Preliminary plans for the 1924 Bremen Chautauqua were started Tuesday evening, when the guarantors of the affair imet at the town hall to perfect an organization of the local comanitee. C. C. Yockey, who was for several years president of the Bremen Chautauqua committees, was named to lead the 1924 organization. Mr. Yockey's experience in past years, according to the general opinion expressed in the Tuesday evening meeting 'made him the logical choice for the leadership this year. C N. Hiester was elected vice president of tho committee, with Roy Laudeman as secretary and Clayton E. Huff as treasurer. These officers, together with Samuel Miller, Cleo Juday, Claude Weiss, John Grise and Ervin Leeper, make up the executive committee. The entire executive coanmittee will meet tonight to appoint a number of other committees. The Chautauqua session will be held here July 9 to 13, when a five day program of more than usual merit is promised. The program is provided by the Central Community Chautauqua System, with headquarters at Indianapolis, and advance information received by the Enquirer from the company indicates a strong array of talent. Leake's Orchestral Entertainers offer the entertainment for the opening day, July 9, when they will present two full concert programs. The company is one of the most popular musical organizations in lyceim and Chautauqua work, and is recommended very highly. On the second day, Thursday, Capt. Kilroy Harris, famous as a traveler and travelogue lecturer, will present an illustrated lecture. The musical preludes to the lectures will be played by the Pietro Mordelia Trio. On Friday, July 11, the McMur-ray-Kackley Players will present two full plays and there will also be a lecture at the evening session. The Saturday programs will be featured by musical entertainment by Waldemar Getch, violinist, and Alexius Baas, .1 i e d e r singer. Dr. Minakuchi, Japanese lecturer, will speak on the subject, "The Borderland," at the evening meeting. Sunday, the closing day of the series, offers a special feature in the Black and White male chorus. Mrs. Andrew Petcher Answers Sudden Call Mrs. Andrew Tetcher, for twenty-five years a resident of Bremen and a well known resident of the community, died suddenly at her home on Indiana street Wednesday morning. Apoplexy was the cause of her death, which came without warning as she was at her work about the home. - Mrs. Petcher's maiden name was Louise Meggerly. She vg the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C i:.istian Meggerly and was borx at Penn-field, N. Y., March 9, 1855. When she was a little girl the family moved to Indiana and settled on a farm near South Bend. She was united in marriage with Andrew Petcher on May 2, 1874 and they quietly passed their golden anniversary only last month. The husband survives. Six children were born to this union, five of whom survive Mrs. Calvin Kimble and Mrs. Lewis Kimble of Lapaz, Mrs. Fred Dettbren-ner and William Petcher of Bremen, and Ralph D. Petcher of Buffalo, N. Y. She leaves also one sister and one brother, Mrs. Frank Rush of Bremen and George Meggerly of South Bend. There are seven grandchildren, five great grandchildren and irany other more distant relatives. Funeral services will be held at the United Brethren church, of which denomination she had been a life long member, Saturday afternoon at 2.30. Rev. A. F. Knepp, pastor of the church, will officate in the service. Burial will be in the Bremen cemetery AB R F PO AE Wertz, 2b 4 0 3 4 0 Sullivan, If 41 100 Touhev, : b 4 1 2 1 1 Lux. ss 3 1 x 3 3 4 Huff, rf 4 0 3 1 0 0 Britten, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 Phi' ion, lb 2 0 0 12 0 0 Bauerline, c 3 1 1 5 2 0 Oswalt, p 2 0 0 0 3 1 30 4 D 27 13 6 Ares 020 000 0 0 46 Bremen 100 010 110 I Two base hits, Touhey, Bauerline. Three bae hits, Wertz. Struck out by Oswalt 5, by Whiting 7. Base on balls off Oswalt 3, off Vhiting 5. Hit by pitcher, Wertz, Touhey, Oswalt, Lux. Umpire, Baumbach. Scorer, Li--ter.berger. Loren L. Heckaman Will Graduate From Illinois Loren L. Heckaman, son of Mr. ar.d Mrs. Edward Heckaman of Bre-:r:m, is a member of the large class which will he graduated from the University of Illinois Monday. He will receive a decree of Bachelor of Mr. and Mrs. Heckam.tn will ac ro-y.pany their son to Chaa.ipaign Sat unlay, to bn present for the com mencement exercises.
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