AN ENQUIRER WANT AD Is the best little investment you can make if you want to Buy, Sell, Trade or Rent. Mil FOR QUALITY PRINTING The Enquirer has the Most Modern and Best Equipped Printing Plant in the County "A Good Paper In A Good Town" VOLUME 39 BREMEN, MARSHALL COUNTY, INDIANA, THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1924. NUMBER 28 Lectures On "Lunkheads' Cherry Pests DEMOCRATS GET TOGETHER AFTER RECORD BATTLE KID PARADE IS OPENING EVENT OF CHAUTAUQUA Rain Delays Parade, But Youngsters Celebrate This Morning. GREENS WALLOP WARSAW IN TWO BATTLER ROYAL Specials Pl?y Good Ball But Fail To Stop Mr. Oswalt & Company. ' ' :- ---- -- - - i The Warsaw Specials, playing a high class brand of the national pastime, tiied to win a couple of ball jrames from our Greens Friday and Sunday, but they missed connection?. The 'Bremen crew came from behind to tie the score in a battle of thrills on the Focrth, sending the game into overtime sessions that ended when Claty HutT trotted home with the v i r r i r c run in the eleventh frame, taking the contest by 4 to S. The Sunday srame at Warsaw was just as v '- but not so close, J. Oswalt Sr Co. copping by 6 to 1. The h.o'iday affair was replete with j thr:r.; a hos re cor. ager. ind-!. ed in b.i;-'. .ird spectacular plays, with j list that broke all casualty j Joe Basile, Warsaw man- j o-t so deeply interested as to in a flow of words that end-is departure from the field of at the urgent suggestion of Ump? Baumbach. The effect on the War. -aw team seemed to be good, for they played better ball with their manager oil" the lot, and it was a well fought ailair to the delayed finish. Bremen scored in the first inning when Sheehan strolled, swiped second and came in on Brittons single. That was the end of the Green counting until the eighth. In the meantime the Specials had gore ahead in the fifth, when two singles and a double were bunched for two runs. Two Warsaw hits and an error by Wertz pave the visitors another in the eighth, and put them two to the pood. It was in this session, with two on and nobody down, that Oswalt was called on to relieve the weakening Winters. The Greens came back in the last of the eighth and started things. Oswalt flammed a hot one to Ulery and was safe when Bill booted it. Sheehan was out on a fly to left. Wertz singled and Touhey sent a drive to left that got through Burt. Britten's two ply whack scored Oswalt and Wertz, but the rally ended when Huif and Hall were both tossed out by Hamilton. That was all the scoring until the eleventh, when Huff opened the home half with a single, went to second on Hall's sacrifice and came in when Ulery overthrew first base after Phi-lion's grounder. WARSAW PLYMOUTH TO HAVE NEW SUPPLY LINE FOR ELECTRICITY That Plymouth and its surround ing territory will soon be supplied with a new and dependable source for electric power, is the announcement made by the Plymouth Electric Light and Power company, which has recently come under the management of Mr. C. W. Chase, who is president of the company. Construction of a new high ten- FT ARTHUR MACMURRAY AS the title may suggest, , there Is plenty of humor in "The Confessions of a Lunkhead," on which Arthur M acMurray will lecture the third afternoon of the Chautiqua. Mr. MacMurray, while he may have selected an unusual subject, has one which aside from humor, contains a lot of good, pound common sense. Ills "confessions" will make his audience sit up and take notice, and every person will carry home some thoughts to ponder over. Mr. MacMurray is by no means unknown to the lecture platform. He has been before the public about 20 years. He is an educator as well as a lecturer. Hid most recent connection of this sort was as head of the Department of Public Speaking and Dramatic Art of the University of Kansas. BAND CONCERT THISJVENING Bremen Band Will Play Tonight Before Assembly Program Begins. The weekly concerts by the Bremen band will be resumed this evening, according to arrangements made last evening when about thirty representative business men appeared before the town board to ask them to arrange for the weekly programs. Tonight's concert will begin early, at about seven "oclock, so that it will be finished in time for all who care to do so to attend the Chautauqua. After this the concerts will begin at the usual hour, eight oclock. Call up your friends in the country and tell them about it. Mrs. Adam Beehler Gets Divorce From Husband Frieda Beehler, wife of Adam Beehler, formerly of Bremen but now a well known South Bend florist, was granted a divorce Monday in superior court at South Bend. Mrs. Beehler was granted custody of five children and the husband must pay $25 a week "or their support. The plaintiff relinquished all claim to their household goods. Mr. and Mrs. Beehler had lived together since 1003 and ve e separated about a year ago. Mrs. Beehler in hu- complaint alleged that her husband had frequently struck her and kicked her and had threatened to beat hei. She claimed also that he had accused her falsely of infidelity and had used improper language in the presence of the children. She had asked for ?S,000 alimony. Pythian Sisters To Hold County Meet Here Pythian Sisters of Marshall county will hold a county meeting in Bremen next Thursday, July 17th. Representatives of the various temples of the county will be present for the meeting, which will be largely of a social nature. Zimmerman and Manual Families Hold Reunion About 'JT5 members of the Zimmerman-Manual family met in the annual reunion of the relationship at Lake of the Woods Sunday. Melvin Hat .man was elected president of the organization and B. H. Polen secretary. John W. Davis Named For President, With Gov. Bryan As Mate. Burying its bitter differences in a mighty landslide of votes after 102 futile ballots had been taken, the democratic national convention yesterday afternoon nominated John W. Davis of West Virginia for president of the United States. .Mr. Davis had received the necessary two-thirds of the votes 'cast on the 103rd ballot, when Thomas Tag-gart of Indiana rose on his chair and moved that the nomination be made unanimous by acclamation. A storm of "ayes" ended the long battle. Gov. Charles W. Bryan of Nebraska, a brother of William Jennings Bryan, was named as his running mate at the closing session of the convention last night. His nomination came in a stampede on the first ballot. This was after a conference of leaders in which Mr. Davis participated. As the roll was called many states passed to see which way the wind was blowing. When Bryan's strength became apparent, there was rush to his support.' He reached a total of 734 votes, more than the necessary two-thirds, at about 2.20 oclock. By 2.30 this morning the convention was over. Bryan was decided upon as the choice of the leaders after Senator Walsh of Montana and E. T. Meredith of Iowa had refused the place. Others considered were Berry, Owsley and Greenway. Mr. Davis has been before the public eye as ambassador to Great Britain. He is one of the country's most eminent lawyers and is a past president of the American Bar Association. He is at present counsel for J. P. Morgan and other interests. The nomination of Davis had been objected to by William Jennings Bryan on the convention floor because, according to the Commoner", there would be no choice between Coolidge and Davis. Both men represent the same economic ideas and both are of the conservative school, Mr. Bryan says. Two Men Killed In Bourbon Crossing Smash Two lives were claimed as the toll of . a crossing accident in Bourbon last Thursday, when a Ford truck driven by David Sponseller of Wana-tah was struck by a Pennsylvania train at the second crossing west of the Bourbon depot. The other victim was Willard Weirick of near Warsaw. Sponseller died on the way to Plymouth, where the two men were rushed after the accident. Weirick lived until Friday. The two men were on their way to Plymouth from Wei rick's home and appear to have driven on the tracks without seeing that there was a crossing there. Bremen Preacher Will Deliver Memorial Address Kev. A. E. Knepp, pastor of Grace United Brethren church of Bremen, has been selected to deliver the memorial address at the closing session of the annual conference of the denomination, on Sept. 14. The honor comes as a high compliment to Mr. Knepp and is a mark of the esteem in which he is held.a-mong the other ministers of the conference. The session will be largely attended, the probable attendance being live or six thousand people. Keck Family Holds Its Annual Reunion Sunday The Keck family reunion was held Sunday at the old Keck homestead j two miles east of Wyatt. About j sixty were present. Kalph Keek ' w as elected president of the organization, with John Mottice as secretary and treasurer. sion power transmission line to ! Canada thistle or at least to Plymouth from the south will be J UlG gpreaJ of Uie obnoxioU8 completed withm ten days, it has i weej been announced, and Plymouth and j Couuty A t L M Butler hag M surrounmng cities, patrons of the ranged tvvo Canada tWstle meetings local light company will ,-ecetve the for next Wednesday, Julv 16, when benefit of a double source of electric j farmers and others interested may hear expert advice from Purdue uni-For some time past the Plymouth j versity as to how to fight the pest. Electric Light and Power company) The first of the meetings will be has purchased electric current f rom j heid at the farm of Oral Kitch, east the Indiana and Michigan Electric ef inxvoeni, at 10.30 oclock Wednes-Company in South Bend over a high day moming. In the afternoon at one power transmission line to Plym-1 oJock the meeting will be held at outh, where the voltage was trans-' the home of John Elliott, south of form eii and distributed to Plymouth Bremen. and neighboring towns. This single j A A Hansen, a weed specialist source of electric power transmis- j from iirdue university, will be pres-sion to this territory of ten delayed j ent at Jlieetings and will ex- current supply, which . case will be j pIain the best known methods for remedied by the new power line, i fighting the thistle. Both meetings The line will carry 33,000 voltage ! vviU gin promptly at the hours an-and this will be transformed to the j noUnced and will not last more than power voltage at a new sub-station ; one hour so as not to keep farm. being ereeteel at the Tlymouth Pow- j ers from their work iong-er than Rain put a crimp in the program of the opening day at the Chautauqua yesterday and delayed the parade of the Junior Chautauquans. But the youngsters came back smiling this morning and put on their parade through the streets. IMore than a hundred kids of all sizes and denominations, dressed in as many different sorts of costumes as there were kids, paraded in the glad affair. Bizarre clothes and decorations, with wagons, bicycles, scooters and buggies, made the parade an interesting and colorful spectacle. The first session of the Chautaujua was held in the gymnasium last evening and was well attended. Leake's orchestral enterainers pleased the crowd with their program of music and opened what promises to be an excellent course of entertainments. This afternoon the Mordelia trio gave a musical program. A feature of the 'ay was the presentation of a tiny harmonica to every child present. The same trio will play the musical prelude of tonight's session, after which Capt. Kilroy Harris will give his lecture on "Through Unknown Australia." Tomorrow the MacMurray-Kackley Players will be here and during the afternoon will give a popular entertainment preceding a lecture, "The Confessions of a Lunkhead," by Arthur MacMurray. In the evening they will present the comedy, "Two Blocks Away," which promises to be one of the most popular numbers of the assembly. Saturday's programs will be featured by Alexius Baas, baritone, and Waldemar Geltch, violinist. Dr. Y. Minakuchi will give a lecture on Japan at the evening session. The assembly will close Sunday with progi-ams afternoon and evening by the Black and White male chorus, , World Famed Pianist Is Coming To Winona The Winona Assembly management announces that it has never been more fortunate than it has been in securing Vladimir De Tachman, the most wonderful piano player of Chopin music in the world today, for the evening of July 18. Now that he is to be in this country once more, avowedly for the last time, music loving Americans will take advantage of the opportunity to hear this most unique of ail piano recital-ists. It is more than twelve years since his last visit to America. He is in his seventy-fifth year and has had personal acquaintance with many of the great masters of yesterday. It is his seventh visit to those shores in a period of thirty-three years. His career, however, as concert pianist lefore the public, numbers no less than fifty-four seasons. He comes before a new generation of concert-goers because he is convinced that this tour is a solemn duty. He must, in his own words, "disclose to America th last word in piano playing." Music lovers in this section are planning to hear him on the evening of July 18, at Winona Lake, Indiana. His recital will be given in the Billy Sunday Tabernacle, a building seating eight thousand. Greens Will Go To Plymouth Next Sunday Bemen will travel to the county seat for their baseball game Sunday, when the Greens are scheduled to appear against Plymouth at Centennial a c. The Plymouth club has engaged Dick Falvey for the day, and the big pitching star wil be worth the trip, alone. Falvey pitched for Bourbon against Bremen several years in a memorial homecoming contest, and has been in fast company ever since. The Green. ill have another job on their has.,'-, but t1 ey're good for it. FARMERS LOST ON WHEAT AND OATS. SAYS DEPARTMENT i Farmers made money on the average on corn, cottcn and potatoes last year but lost on wheat and oats, according to reports to the United States department of agriculture. Losses were not in cash,' but indicate that fanners did not receive a sufficient income from heir products to pay all cash expenses of production and allow tehm wages for their time and the cash rental value of their land. Wheat on T,S52 farms cost on the average of S1.24 per bushel and showed a sales value of 99 cents per bushel; corn on 11, 23S farms cost 68 cents per bushel with a sales value of 81 cents oats on 881 farms cost 52 cents per bushel with a sales value of 49 cents, and cotton on 407 farms, with yields between 101 and 140 pounds of lint per acre, had an average cost of 22 cents per pound and an average sales price of 30 cents. . Potato growers in different sections of the country showed margins between average cost and average selling price of from $1.42 to $86.23 per acre. U. B. Group Conference To Meet Next Tuesday The Plymouth group of the United Brethren church will be held at Walkerton next Tuesday, July 15. Sessions will be held morning, afternoon and evening. Rev. A. F. Knepp of Bremen is treasurer of the group organization. A number from Bremen are planning to attend the Tuesday meeting. BILL BOOSTER SAYS ,WILE KOS OP AC Tb K.KC AS GOOO A UVlUCc AS TOSSlOV-E., TViCRa S OUG CBtROUP OF MEU tW OUR "XDVUia VWMO ACE VJORKJmO FOR--XV GOOO OF WlA(4WUO AWO UOT IsNOUCM. I REFER. To "UE CtExkM, AUO MEET TO FIGHT THISTLE PEST Farmers of County Will Hear Purdue Expert Next Wednesday. Marshall county farmers will unite ; in an effort to rid the county of the necessary. All farmers are urged! attcnd oue of the meetings, Hail Storm Damages Kosciusko County Crops I i Damage running into many thous- J ands of dollars was done by the ; hail storm last week in Kosciusko j county, according to reports Satur- day. " j Probably the greatest damage was done over a strip extending betwec n j Ktna Green and Atwood. Growing i vops generally were greatly damag ed on the Elder, Kalph Tumblcson, j Mrle Ulmer and Silas Harshner farms and at four other farms in the! immediate vicinitv. I ,r , Many fields of corn were practical ly destroyed. Oats and rye were iiinn wucai iitaus. Considerable damage also was done to crops in the vicinity of Oswego and Silver Lake. Wheat Harvest Is On In Counties To South Wheat liarvesting has begun in counties not far south of Marshall. In the central and southern parts of the state the harvest is in full progress. In Marshall county the crop is ripening and will be ready for the birders in a week or so, according to all appearances. The quality of t he ere,! onlv m tin.- .NHintv is roported as are said to iair, although ihcrc be some excellent iiel AB R H PO A Ulrey. : b 5 1 1 1 0 Hamilton, ss 5 1 2 0 8 Burt. If 5 0 1 5 0 Walters, cf 6 0 0 1 0 Ilc-ir: .-ton. p 3 0 1 1 1 Stir if. c 4 0 1 6 1 Kbby. rf 3 0 1 0 Whi'.e. fh ?, 1 2 1 4 Wi d. lb 4 0 o ir o 4i f, s n ii BREMEN AB R 11 PO A S. ' ss : 1 0 2 o WVr.z. 2b 4 1 1 2 4 To..h..v. :'b 3 0 0 4 2 r.n;:.: cf 0 2 I 0 IE; ;. rf 3 1 1 0 0 H;dh If 4 0 0 2 ri ;;,. r. ib 3 o i n l Buo -rlir.o, c 4 0 Oil 0 W - , s. r 2 0 O t 2 Oswih. p 2 1 1 0 1 4 6 m 13 Wars a a- 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0- 0 1 1 0 oj oi t o 0 0 I 01 ! 1.;-.-1 10 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 Wit v hen winning ran was made Os-valt took Winters' place in 1st of 8th. Struck out by Kggington. 4; by V.irter- 7; by Oswalt, 1; bae on V-,:;? o:T Kggington 2. off Winters 2. :; ha.-e hi:-, Streif. Kgeinsrton; 2 1 ;..-e Ulrey, Britten. Oswalt. Ti - - i f came. .2 hours. 30 minutes. r '. . n . , 1 . Bremen W:ii 1. nv wa , iih th . il UH !'- ! Continued on Pafjo h. Col 2 , I ; i 0 ! j n ! j I ! j ! j I ! er plant. Tins new substation is to be of a capacity double that of the p it sent substat ion. J Pete's A Lucky Kid: Gets The Check AiTain Howard Peterson, winner of the bidden cheek week before last, came j right back and won it a train last i week. His solution was right, and j be was one of the crowd at the Gift ! ST -.op Saturdav afternoon for the i i p-i?e. eo rivet When all vho had made the f the puzzle drew j one. Trv it a train. Turn to paee seven and look for the extra letters, put i :u ..., i i...J i ( i t: 1 1 it'uviiiri aim vu u ita i il u i:ri r the check is. It's not a lottery or ; a gasr. It's just a -erne to get . you to read every adv. on the page. And somebodv will win that $2. Warsaw Baseball Club Gives Up The Game The Warsaw Specials baseball club! is a thing of past history, at least so far as .Manager Joe Basile is concerned. He released all his plav- ers after the game Sunday afternoon and cancelled all future dates, The reason given for disbanding is that the team has lot money from the ;-tart, and that the receipts have r-evt tsvii ;-!i'hi:i"iit to pay the iry t pi'!"t.- of the team. Mr. rt.d.sl that V:e l ad lot 6 ICS of f; r.-.s-r.ev in ti.e er.ture. n.v.-.s Basils to ! !
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month