The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana on September 4, 1924 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 4, 1924

The Bremen Enquirer from Bremen, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Bremen, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 4, 1924
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

I AN ENQUIRER WANT AD Is the best little investment j you can make if you want to "Buy, Sell, Trade or. Rent. filial 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, SEPTEMBER 4, 1924. NUMBER 36 SCHOOL DAYS MANY TEACHERS OF COUNTY ARE IN YEARLY MEET SCHOOL BELL TO HUSTLE KIDS TO' WORKMONDAY Vacation Days Will End And School Year Begin Monday Morning. BENDER HURLER TOO MUCH FOR GREENBATSMEN Earle, Former Big League Twirler, Yields Bremen Onlv Seven Hits. New Features To Make A Better Enquirer. Readers of The Enquirer will note several new features in the paper this week which will be of interest to all. The editorial page is moved to page six and several interesting features are inclueled there. "Wise and Otherwise" paragraphs will be found in the new location, with a weekly department of health hints. OH timers will be interested also in the clippings from The Enquirer of twenty years ago. A new radio department is add-eel, on page seven. On page four the women will find timely recipes and household suggestions. And the comics and cartoons, with a new member of The Enquirer family, "Smilin' Charlie," will bring a few smiles. On page three is the "Chuckle Column" with paragraphs and pictures designed to tickle tunny bones. All these new features are added in the hope that readers, will see in them a bigger and better Enquirer. Several of them are copyrighted features, purchased at no small expense. If you like them, tell us about it that will be enough to balance the added expenditure. AND WHO. V4 'PIMrTfi V IS THIS LITTLE GEO. W. SCHLEMMER DIES SUDDENLY AT WATT TODAY NOON AMERICAN LEGION TO PUT ON SHOW FOR DEFENSE DAY 52nd Session of Marshall County Association Is On At County Seat. More than one hundred fifty teachers of the district schools of Marshall county are attending the fifty-second annual county institute at Plymouth this week. The sessions began in the court room at the court house Monday morning and are being held daily, morning anel afternoon. The enrollment on the opening elay totaled 150, a unusually large attendance for the first day. Fred L. Shaw, state superintendent of public instruction in South Dakota, is a stuelent of rural school problems and an able speaker on the subject. He pictures the opportunity and dignity of the rural teacher as excelled by none and takes the stand that it is not just a stepping stone to something better, but is . in itself the real big job. The other lecturer of the institute is Prof. A. B. VonOrmer, of the chair of philosophy at Juniata college, Huntington, Pa, His subject for the week is "The Problem of Moral Nature," which he takes up for consideration each afternoon. At the morning hour he speaks on other educational subjects. Prof. ynOrmer opened the Tuesday morning session of the institute with an address on "The Greatest Achievement in the History of Education," paying a fine tribute to Samuel G .Howe, less known husband of the famous Julia Ward HoWe, who in love and sympathy for unfortunate children established the first school for such children. Laura Bridgeman, a blind and deaf mute, became his first pupil. From the lesson of the life of this great man, saiel Prof. VonOrmer, we have developed our present day view of child education, in which the teacher must possess a real knowledge of child nature and be filled with a real love, sympathy and patience like unto that of the Great Teacher Himself. The singing of the institute is one of the pleasant and interesting features. Miss Carrie Boss of Plymouth has charge of this part of the institute work, and is making it not only a diversion from the regular work, but also' of practical value to teachers who wish to have singing in their schools. Today was trustees Day at the institute and a general visiting day. There is a larger attendance from the general public on this day each year, and the annual reunion of the teachers has become a yearly feature. County Supt. L. E. Steine-bach is presiding over the sessions each day. Bus Station To Move To Huff Garage Building The Bremen Transfer & Coal Co. j has leased the Huff garage building on East Plymouth street and will move into the new location October 1. After that date the South Bend buses will use the new location as a bus station. The coal company of-ffices will occupy the same building. The company will also have storage rooms for cars and will sell gasoline and oil. Pop" Geers Killed In Race Mishap Yesterday Edward "Pop" Geers, dean of American harness race drivers, dieel yesterday of injui-ies received when his horse fell in a race at the state fair grounds at Wheeling, W. Va. Geers drove at the South Bend fair last month, at Which time his famous horse, Peter Manning, set a new world's lecord for half-mile tracks. Wenger-Miller Families Meet On Labor Dav I The seventeenth annual reunion of ! the Wenger-Miller families was held Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. . George Shnfer on the Ridsre, north-i west of Bremen. Ninety-four i.iem-bers of the relationship were present. Vacation days will come to an end this week for the school kids. Monday morning the old bell will call them back to the books and the year's work will begin in earnest. The time of the sessions will be the same as last year. The first morning bell will ring at 8.10 oclock ' and classes will begin at 8.30. At the afternoon session the first bell will ring at 12.40 and school will begin at 1.00. Supt. C. B. Macy and E. D. Scud-der, principal of the high school, will be. at the school building tomorrow for the purpose of enrolling students and helping them to arrange their schedules. Freshmen in the high school are urgeei to be at the building Friday for this preliminary work, and all other students are also requested to come. The first teachers' meeting of the year will be held Saturday afternoon, preparatory to the opening day. When the students return to school Monday they will find numerous improvements which have , been made tluring the summer vacation. New battleship linoleum on the kitchen and dining rom floor is the most noticeable improvement. Paint and the scrub brush have put the rest of the building in condition. New equipment has been addd in the boys' section of the basement. Welcome Thompson Enters American Legion Home Welcome Thompson, who has been ill for several weeks with a mental ailment, was taken to Marion, Ind., Sunday, Where he entered the American Legion home for ex-service men. Dr. R. C. Denison and Ervin Leep-er, adjutant of the Bremen post of the . Legion, took Mr. Thompson to Marion and attended to the details of his entry in the home. Authorities at the home made a brief examination of Thompson and stated that they believed that he would be cured by a short stay there. Many cases much like his come to them, where victims of German gas or shell shock have become mentally deranged. Thompson's trouble began 'with a fall from a roof several months ago, from the effects of which he never fully recovered. The local post and his many friends here are hoping that the treatment at the soldiers, home will restore him to normal health. Those who wish to write to him, Mr. Leeper suggests, may aeldress him at Cottage 14, National Military Sani-taiium, Marion, Ind. Warren Manges Breaks Arm At Mint Still While helping to distill peppermint at the Ervin Ranstead pjace northwest of Bremen yesterday, T'ai-ren Manges fell from a rack en v. a ton and broke his right arrr above the elbow. He was brotight to Bremen, where the arm was set, and Was then taken to South Bend for X-ray examination. He will return today to the home of his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schutz. Mr. Manges had intended to leave next Tuesday for his new home at Branson, Mich., where he is to be pastor of a church, but the accident will probably delay his going for a week or two. A. & P. Manager Goes In Business For Himself Harry Smeltzer, manager of the Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. store here since it was established a year ago, has resigned his place with that company and has moved to his old home at Winamac, Ind., where he will engage in a grocery business for himself. William Russell of Warsaw is temporarily in charge of the Bremen store, which is to be mananvd by Fred Price, who comes hciv .". .... After an opening round that looked as though the Greens were going to say it with many base hits, Pitcher Earle, former major league hurler, began to bear down and held the Bremen sluggers to seven seat-terel knocks in the game at South Bend Sunday. Three runs in the opening frame should have won the game for the Greens at that, but a misjudged fly in one inning a.idi a little wild pitching in another combined to g've the Benders two good innings, Letting them six runs and the game. Bremen started things in the first frame. Wertz was safe when Sammy Maulin committed one of his rare blunders. ' Sheehan got the benefit then of Earle's one and only pass, but Wertz was caught off second. Touhev's single sent Sheehan to third. Britten forced Touhey but Sheehan scored. Hall was safe on Koehier's error and Babe Fhilion connected for a two base drive that scoied Britten and Hall. Huff struck out, and the Bremen scoring was over for the day. The break of the game came in the sixth when Maulin drew a walk and advanced on Walters' single behind second. Shook was hit, filling the bases with nobody out. Gill slammed the first ball pitched to him to deep left field, bringing all three home and tieing the count. The next three were easy outs. In the seventh, with one on, Walters drove a fly to right field that was good for a home run, bringing in the two run margin that won the game for the South Bend men. A fast double play, Wertz to Sheehan to Thilion, and a beautiful throw by Britten to third, nailing his man, were features of the play. It was a j good ball game and attracted the best i crowd of the year for the Benders. Oswalt tossed a great game for Bremen until the sixth, when he seemed to go wild. In that inning he walked one and hit one ar.d the "Bender sluggers connected for a single and a triple at the right time. For South Bend, Earle gave the best display -of pitching they haVe had this year. He fanned twelve Greens during the matinee, which is itself a good day's work. Earle is a former major league pitcher, and has a world of stuff. Bremen AB R H PO A E Wertz. 2b 4 0 0 1 2 0 Sheehan, ss . 3 1 2 2 1 0 To ;'--- y, r,b 4 0 2 2 1 0 Britten, cf 4 1 0 0 1 0 Hall, If 4 1 1 2 0 0 Phi; ion. lb 4 0 1 7 0 0 Huff, rf 3 0 0 0,0 0 Bauerline, c 4 0 0 0 1 0 o v. it, p 4 o i i n o Whiting 1 0 0 0 0 0 35 3 7 24 0 0 Batted for Huff in Pth. SOUTH BEND AB R H PO A E Maulin, 2b 3 2 0 2 4 1 Welters cf 4 2 3 0 0 0 Shook, c 2 1 112 0 0 Gill, To 4 0 1 0 1 0 Koehler, lb 4 0 0 9 1 2 Miles ss 4 0 0 1 3 0 Wolf, rf . . 3 0 2 0 0 0 Ed green. If 2 0 0 1 0 0 N.-wkirk, If 0 0 0 0 0 0 Earle, p 1 0 0 2 1 0 27 5 7 27 10 3 Bremen 3 00 000 00 0 3 South Bend 000 00 3 20 5 Stolen base? Maulin, Shook. Sacrifice hits Earle. Struck out by Earle 12; by Oswalt 6. Base on balls off Oswalt 4; off 'Earle 1. Tw-i bif hits Shef-han, Philion. Three b?.ve hits Gil?'. Home runs Wal-t.s-. I:ubJf. plays Wertz to Shee-1 a:-, to Phliion. Hit by pitched ball LEATHER INDICATIONS. I -.-v. .---'M.,- ' r Thnr-?ny and IV i iay; .-oniev. I.nt cooler Friday in "..'. rem." north portion. George W. Schlemmer, about seventy years old, one of the well known citizens of Madison township, died very sutldenly at Wyatt shortly after noon today. Mr. Schlemmer had been in Wyatt this morning to attend a meeting of the township advisory boarei. After that meeting he went to the store. As he sat downpn a chair the sudden call come apd he died instantly. Mr. and Mrs. Schlemmer had lived in Madison township since 1878. The old home is just east of the Mos-er corner, and only four monthf ago was the scene of their golden wedding celebration. He Was in good health and the sudden attack was entirely unexpected. Besides the widow, three daughters and three sons survive Mrs. Albert G. Weiss, Mrs. G .A. Fox, Alexander, Alvin and George Schlemmer Jr., of Madison township and Mrs. D. A. Miller of Scott county, Indiana. Home From Mishawaka Hospital Everette Patterson returned to his home this week from Mishawaka, where he had been for almost eight weeks recovering from an oeration. He is improving, but it will be some time yet before he is able to go to work. BILL BOOSTER SAYS .O-OPERWIOU IS WHAT MAKES THE TCWJU GROVJ res VMM WAKES FOLKS SHAKE USTEAD OF FIST'S MUUS AVXT AUD PUU. AT TUE SAVAE YlKAE UEITVAER. CAW AUV COAIAVJUVTM'. PROGRESS TUOW3. 9o-OPRATiOM ASSURED AS AWAGOU FOUOVUS TUE UGRSE VtS UrrCWED Tt ' CARNIVAL HERE FOR BALL CLUB Bremen Greens To Sponsor Amusement Program Here Week of Sept. 22. Bremen's annual fall homecoming will take the, farm of a carnival this year, to be held during the week of Sept. 22. The Bremen Greens baseball club will sponsor the carnival, and has already contracted with the Beaver Amusement Co. for the shows. B. H. Patrick, manager of the amusement organization, was in Bremen yesterday and closed the agreement with the club. The carnival company which will be here Sept. 22 is showing at the iMilford fair this week. Next week they will be at Pierceton and on Sept. 15 they go to Argos. From there they will come to Bremen for the week of the 22nd. The carnival company will set up its concessions and show tents on the Vollmer show lots, the old "white city" grounds, where they will operate afternoons and evenings during the week. ' As a part of the week's program the Greens will play two or more ball games, which have not yet been definitely scheduled. County Tax Levy Is 54c; Big Increase Over 1923 At the second meeting of the Marshall county council at Plymouth Tuesday to pass on the tax levy for next year, a reduction was made in the oi-iginal levy of 75c on the hundred dollars to 54c. This is still almost double the assessment of a year ago, when the figure was Clc. The 54c levy is divided as follows in the stimate: General county expense, 26c; gravel road repair, 10c; county unit road bonds and interest, 28c. Last year the general expense levy was 7c instead of the present 26c, and the county unit ixad bond levy was 10c insteael of the proposed 28c. Fisher Drug Store To Have Modern Front Charles A. Fisher is installing a modern front in his drug store building on West Plymouth street this week. The new steel frames, with plate glass winelows and prism glass above, will be a big improvement in the block. Miss Cook Accepts New Place at Montmorenci Miss Ruth Cook, supervisor of music anel art in the Bremen schools, has resigned her place in the faculty here and accepted a position as supervisor of music in the Montmorenci schools. Her successor here is Miss Cordelia Grabill of Goshen. MOOSE LODGES TO GIVE PICNIC Bremen and Mishawaka To Join In Day's Outing At Lake Sept. 14. Bremen and Mishawaka lodges of the Loyal Order of Moose are planning a big picnic to be held at Lake of the Woods on Sunday, Sept. 14. The two lodges are inviting the public to attend, and plans are being made for the entertainment of a large crowd of visitors on that day. Arranegments for the picnic are in charge of the local organization of the order ,and the members and committees are already busy making their plans for taking care of their visitors from Mishawaka and other cities. The program as announced for the day includes the big basket picnic dinner at noon. Games and contests as planned will include the fat men's race, free for all men's race, fat women's race, free for all women's race, girls' races, children's races, broad jump, standing jump, hop step and jump and many other events. A prize is offered also for the best rhyme by a woman, singing the virtues of the Loyal Order of Moose. The Moose band will play during the day and the committer promise that there will be plenty of entertainment for all. Civil War Veteran Is Killed By B. & O. Train How John Doran, 75, Civil war veteran, came to meet death on the main tracks of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad three miles east of Mil-ford Junction on Sunday moi-ning is still a mystery. Rairoad officials could cast no light on circumstances of the death. No note, indicating suicide, was found on the body. Doran was traveling from Santa Monica, Calif., to New York. Train No. 16, east bound, on which he was! traveling, stopped at a point east of Mil ford Junction near the scene of his death. From papers found on his person it was learned that he was either just leaving a soldiers' home or just returning. The body was taken to Syracuse where Undertaker Robert Fletcher is trying to locate relatives. The Bremen post of the American Legion will sponsor the showing of "The Man Without A Country," a fdm version of the great patriotic story by Edward Everett Hale, at the Gem theatre here on National Defense Day, Friday, Sept. 12. The show will offer a special feature of the evening in the form of a patriotic address by an out of town speaker, who will be sent here in connection with the county observance of the day. Sam Tomlinson of Plymouth, chairman for Marshall county of the plans for the day, has promised officers of the local post that he will send a speaker for the evening. The picture itself is a story that has become a classic in American patriotic literature. It tells the life story of Lieut. Nolan, an officer of the American Army, who spoke lightly of his country, his government and his flag during a court martial. In a moment of disgust he expi-ess-ed a desire never to hear the name of the United States, or to see its flag, again. The judge of the court martial fixed his own hasty words as the penalty, and Nolan became a "man without a country." The story of his after life, of his pathetic desire to hear again the name of his country and to feast his eyes with just a glimpse of Old Glory, offers a lesson in patriotism and love of country that is well worth seeing. The Legion will have charge of the ticket sale and the proceeds will go to the post treasury. Corn Crop May Be Better Than Expected Reports from farmers of Marshall county indicate that there may be a better crop than Was hoped for earlier in the year, in spite of the late start and cold spring. Two weeks more of warm weather, it is said, will put much of the corn beyond the danger point. At best, the indications are that there will not be more than a fifty Iercent crop. Boy Found the Pliers; Want Ad Found the Owner Last week Dudley Stoller found a pair of wire splicing pliers. A lit tle want ad told folks about it Thursday. Before all the papers were i mailed Supt. J. R. Doty of the power plant claimed the tool. The little i j war.t ads are always on the job for j i somebody. . J -Lr 5sss-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page