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Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel Newspaper Archives

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View Sample Pages : Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel, August 04, 1915

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Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - August 4, 1915, Fort Wayne, Indiana 6. THE PORT WAYNE SENTINEL. vVednesday, August 4 laio CEL1BEATS SILVER WEDDING FRIDAY. MP KEEPER SKIPS Will STAKES JSich BrowB Flees, Leaving Fourfceeij Players in Police Hands. When Ofiu-ers todfrpy, and Joiuibou ruideil Rich Brown's mbit parlors lor colored men on t' secomi rioor at 1223 Caliiuuu street, at i o'clock .Sunday morning, they found iilteea colored men in the place, butsy aLout u biji trap layout, but they did" isot find the dusky keeuur 01 tiw of fortune. Brown saw the bine Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lauer celebrated 25th wedding anniversary at tliclr 306 West Creighton avenue, Fri- )day, July 30. Telegrams of congmtula- ition from relatives mid friends in Pitts- to the happiness of Mr. and Mrs. Lauer. A dinner for the family and visiting guests, and, in the evening, a reception for friends, were the chief features of the day. Miss Gertrude Heir, at the and other cities have contributed piano, furnished gay music for the oc- casion. Guests from out of town were: Mrs. H. HeiT and daughter, of Ty- rone, Pa., Mrs. John Hendricks, of Al- toona, IV; Mrs. I. J. Beckuell and son, Mrs. A. S. Zook and Mrs. Sam Spolm, nil of Goshen; Mrs. Elizabeth Zook and Miss Lucile Yarian, of Nappanee. Emenhiser-Bobilya. f 'A' very pretty "wedding took place on evening at 7 o'clock at the dtome of' Mr..George L. Bobilya, of Hoag- rwheoi his sister, Miss Elsie Bobirjra, became the bride of David A. Emenhiser, a son of (Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Emenhiser, who iilivc near Boston, this state. The of- 'ficiating minister was Rev. A. K. Miumma, of Hoagland. The bride plighted her troth with a, ring. As MisB Jean Mumrna played the bridal music from "Lohengrm" tho bridal par- ty entered the parlor. The bride and groom wexe preceded by Miss Inez 'JSandelier, of New Haven, who was bridesmaid, M3ss Ethel Bobilya, of Fort was flower girl, Mr. Clarence Bobilya, of near MonroDville, was the bridegroom'6 attendant. A large num- -fcer of immediate relatives of fche bride and groom witnessed the marriage serv- ice. After the bride and groom had re- ceived the congratulations of their friends the entire bridal party led the wav to the dining room, where a sump- tuous wedding feast had been prepared for them by Mrs. George Bobilya. The bride was attired in a beautiful gown of white silk, chiffon and lace combina- tion. The hride'a bouquet was com- posed of bride roses. The bridesmaid jind flower girl were dressed in white fend their flowers were pink roses. Aft- er partaking of the sumptuous dinner the entire wedding party took passage in automobiles and drove to the home of the groom's parents. There a beau- tiful reception was held for them. The bays of the [neighborhood arrived on the scene and gave the party an old- fashioned serenading. Refreshments were then served. The following day the bride and groom left for a trip to Buffalo and Niagara Falls. On their icturn Mr. and Mrs. Emenhiser will be- gin housekeeping on a fine farm south of Bronwerville. The wedding guests included Mrs. Eliza Emeahiser and son Ed, Miss Florence Barte, of Warren, 0.; Milton Barte, Rev. A. K. Mmnma and family and G. L. Bobilya and fam- ily; all of Hoagland i J. F. Bobilya, of Vicksburg, Midi.; L. G. Bobilya and family, of Forfc Wayne; Amos and Clarence Bobilya, Inez Bandelier, of New Haven, Miss Hazel Beatty, of near Monroeville. The bride and groom are both young people who stand very high in the communities in which they have lived. They nre a splendid young cou- ple. Many beautiful gifts were pre- sented to them which will he of use in their new home. Miss Alma F. Koch and Ttev. Otto TT. Linnemeier were married on Sunday aft ernoon. at St. Paul's Lutheran church h WILL WED u. S. ARMY ENGINEER IN AUGUST. MISS MART A. RANDALL. One of this city's most charming ol young women who will become a bride in August is Misa Mary Aylene Ran- dall and her marriage to Charles Fran- cis Williams, first lieutenant, corps of engineers, United States army, will take, place on Tuesday evening, August 24. The marriage service of the Epis- copal church will be read by Rev. E. Avcrill, paator of the bride's fam- ily, at 8 o'clock in wedding will be gi homestead, East Berry the bride'a grandfather, evening. in the Randall street, which. built and its capacious rooms will bo lilled with guests from away ami from the city. Unless Uncle Sain find? nee-l ,to soldiers at that time a num- ber of Lieut. Williams' army friumLi will come hern to attend the wedding. The bridal party will not be a particu- larly large one as thp bride has asKefl only her sisters, Misses Virginia ami Phyllis Randall, to attend her. Miss Randall has no end of friends and ad- mirers who have an interest in her wedding and happy future. She is thf eldest daughter of ilr. and Mrs. Alfred Randall. Preblo, by Rev. G. J. F. Koch, father of the bride. Alias Esther Koch, a of the bride, and ilr. Oscar Linuemeier, brother to the groom, were the at- tendants. An iu formal reception was held at the parsonage after the mar- riage service. After August 13 the bride and groom will leave for Speyer, Sask, Canada, where Rev. Linnemeier will be installed as pastor of a Luth- eran congregation on Sunday, August Rev. Linnomeier is a son of Mrs. Henry Linnemeier, of Preble, and a graduate of the Fort Wayne Concordia college and the St. Louis Lutheran sem- inary. He was ordained a Lutheran minister at St. Paul's church, Preble, on Sunday, July 18. the ceremony being conducted by the Rev. Koch. Mr. Emery G- Kiefer, of Toledo, Ohio and Miss Dessie Beery, of Port Wayne were married in Hilladale, Mich., years old. To make the party still more of ;i success, all three of ilu1 birthday people surprised. Of course Grandma Fredericks tame in for the most honor, but the guests were the young friends of the two young "iris. A merry time was spent playing games, and an elegant luncheon was served the company. The guests were: Katherine Kelly, Grace Phillips, Katborinc Sulli- van, Myrtle Strube, Kathurine Dink- Cecelia ('ostello, Mabel Delegrange, Florence Bell, Hilda Grosjean, Gladys Kleber, Helen Curran, Margaret Costi- gan, Helen Phillips, .Evelyn Hinton, Ruth Taylor, Elinore McGuire, Druhot, Elba Plotter, Helen Echrich, Loretta Wiesman, AValburga Baker. distance were: Mr. and Mrs. Cash Card, Mr .and Mrs. Frank Thomas and Har- old and Beulah Thomas and Mr. Mc- Clellan, of Lafontaine, Ind.; Mrs. Her- man Thomas ana Crystal and Myron Thomas, of Marion; Karl Hartman, of Huntingdon, and Mr. and Mrs. August Walter and Velma, Mabel and Irene Walter, of Decatur. Those present re- siding in Fort Wayne were: Mrs. Har- riet Hettler, Mrs. Caroline Mennewisch, Mrs. Minnie Walter, Joseph Hartman and family, Edward Nietert and family, Mrs. Mary Wyatt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence William G. Stahl and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Her- mans, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Crouse and family, Mr. and Mrs. Christ Mar- henke and family, Miss Mildred Blakley, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Hampel, Mr. and Mrs. Poter Lepper and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Shafer and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Axt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schafcr, Mr. and Mrs- Edward Walter and The only surviving members of the Hettler fam- ily are Mrs. Caroline Mennewigch and Mrs. Minnie Walter, of this city, and Mrs. Elser, who resides in Germany. RETIRES AFTER 31 1EIB RESIDENT Scott Poster is Given Lov- ing Cup by Directors of New York Bank. IIR turn Committee is Appointed to Gather Statistics for Future Use, Scott Foster, brother of Colonel D.i N. and Samuel M. Foster, of this city, has retired as president of the People's bank in New York, according to the' following clipping from the New York Times: "Scott Foster, for thirty-one years president of the People's bank, 393 Ca- nal street, has retired as president and has been elected chairman of the hoard of directors. The directors, at a lunch-' eon in his honor, presented a silver lov- ing cup to Mr. Foster with engraved resolutions expressing appreciation of his services. AVilliam Milne, for many years cashier of the bank, was elected president. John B. i'orsythe was ap- pointed Older residents of Fort Wayne will Mr. Foster as one of the original firm of Foster Brothers, who in 1SG8 established the goods busi- ness in this city and later built the Foster block on Court street, now oc- cupied by the Foster furniture store and the German-American National bank. Scott Foster retired from business in this city in 1S82, at which time the D. N. Foster Furniture company suc- ceeded to the business. In 1903 the Foster block passed into the possession of Samuel M. Foster, who purchased it from Scott Foster and the estate of L. Foster, another brother, died in 187S. Mr. Scott Foster is the oldest of the Foster family and was 7S years of age on Inst birthday. Hi; doesn't expect to retire from active life entirely. He is treasurer of thf Presbyterian board of foreign missions, which has several millions of invested funds that need constant looking after and Mr, Foster will give much of his time to keeping tab on the mortgage investments of the board. Members of the Fort AA'ayne Real Estate exchange launched a big booster campaign for Fort Wayne at their meeting and banquet held Tuesday evening at the Commercial club. AVith the purpose, of securing more information on the city's, business, u committee of four was appointed to statistics on the productions in Alien county and Fort the amount consumed here and shipped from the city and county. The members of this committee are: E. H. Kilbourne, who will investigate the manufacturing end: George Ashly, agricultural; J." D. Ban- ning, commercial, and Louis Bart, trans- portation. The figures which these men will se- cure will be reported to the the exchange at the meeting next Tues- day. IS. H. Kilbourne and Charles Nolan were appointed to investigate thu pro- ject of damming the, St. Joe river and report at the next meeting. At the meeting next Tuesday each of the four men on the committee will ha given five minutes to put on a chart or in some other manner before the mem- bers the figures showing the consump- tion here, and the exports of local crops and inaiiufacturies. Lee J. Nindc, president of the ex- change, made a short report of the national convention recently held ar Los Angeles, Cal., and then launched upon the boosting campaign for Fort Wayne, using a chart to point out a few of the principal causes affecting the city's growth. During the evening E. H. Kilbourno gave a short talk on the flood preven- tion work. He urged the members to boost the movement. TRIBUTE 18 PI TO Tit UTE V.J.UIIH Touching memorial services were held Sunday evening at the Turner hall ill memory of the lute AVilliam J. Bartb, prominent Fort Wayne German, whose tiratli occurred Sunday, July 25. More than three hundred friends of the de- ceased wore in attendance. A life-sized picture of the deceased was placed in the center of the stage Mhich was decorated in the colors of the Concordia, Turnverein, AArafftmgpnossen -ind Kreis Stnlwnau societies and was lurronmlcd by a profusion of ferns and palms. Paul Richtcr, chairman of the commit- tee on arrangements, opened the meet- ing with a few introductory remarks followed by the Coneonlia society ren- dering a beautiful German song entitled "Still niht das Louis Rippe, president of the Kreis StoUcnnu soci- ety, and Herman Soberer, president of the Concordia society, each spoke briefly, telling of the many good traits ot" the deceased and his loyalty to tbe German societies of Fort AA'ayne. Songs were rendered by the Kreis Stolzcnau and Concordia societies and two piano solos by Prof. Otto Brunner. Sentinel Want Second Regiment is Now at Work at Fort Benja- min Harrison. Manly Will .Spend 200 Days at Labor on the Penal Farm. Glee Manly is a thrifty soul with a spirit of thoroughness. He proved it Friday night when he went into his home at Calhoun street and brought his wife, Grace Manly, to ac- count for domestic extravagance. Jf he had attempted to do any more, to the partner of his bosom it would have been a case of murder instead of assault and battery. After Glee had finished clean- ing up on the lady Police Surgeon J. IVank Diuncn. took several stitches in closing a long scalp wound that appeared over a slight fracture of IHT skull, reset her dislocated jaw and adjusted the broken bridge of her TIOSC. Patrolman Charles Eiscnhut later arrested Manly lit Columbia and Harrison streets. In the trial of Manly in the city court Saturday morning' Mrs. Manly testified that her husband came home in an ugly mood and during a conversation relating to household finances wanted to know what had become of the 15 cents he hud given her a week ago. Mrs. Manly ex- plained that ii cents bad gone for a bur of soap and that tin- balance was still i'l hand. Manly called her a liar ami made the frightful accusation that she bad taken that whole dime and used it for the support- of her parents. Mrs. Manly protested that she had not. Glee insisted tlmt she bad and thuu be cut lotisp, knocking her down throe times. Tn falling Mrs. ilanly struck the sharp edge of a piece of and received thf injuries to 'her scalp and skull. In court her clothing was a mass of rlotird and dried blooiL After touting up his helpmeet Manly grabbed the marriage ofirtificnt-e issued to them thirteen months ago, seized a honeymoon photo- graph showing them as a happy bridal pair almost loo sweet for anything, and with the evident notion that with these in possession he could dissolve tho now hateful tie that binds them ho vamoosed the ranch. After Judge Kerf heard the testimony, saw Mrs. Manly's condition and thought it all out, he soaked Manly ami costs and added ISO days at the farm, all of which will keep (llee close to nature for a total of 200 days. Before she left the city building Mrs. Manly went back to her husband's cell and kisgcd him aa affectionate Indianapolis, Aug. wit- nessed the evacuation of the National Guard instruction camp near Fort Hen-, jumiii Harrison by the Second regiment end the occupation of the camp by the Third regiment, Col. Aubrey L. Kubl- man commanding. The shifting of going borne after a week of instruction and the other coming for a week's was accomplished in a systematic man- ner, or "in good as is said of a retreating army evacuating some Eu- ropean position. The Second regiment left its tents in position, relieving the Third regiment of the task of providing for its shelter........ is made companies from Angola, Kendallville, Tortland, Auburn, iMonticello Plymouth, Valparaiso, Eensselaer, Albion, Elkhaft, South Bend and Warsaw. The company' commanders arc Capt. John Grain, Com- pany B; Capt. Franks M. Perkins, Company D; Capt. Ethan A. Fulton, Company G; Capt. Al fred L. Moudy, Company K; Capt. Herbert A, Gardner, Company C; Capt. J. Frank Thomas, Company I; Capt-Maurice Sisson, Com- pany L; Capt. Herman B. Tuteur, Com- pany M; Capt. George L. Foote, Com- pany A; Capt. B. Frank Brcssler, Com- pany E; Capt. Clinton D. Bogers, Com- pany F, and Capt. Carl F. Beyer, Com- pany H. State Senator Glen VanAnken, of Auburn, is the regimental adjutant with the rank of captain. PAYJHFJR FINES Hedges and Slagle Settle in the Churutousco Boys' Cases. After everything was set to proceed with the trials of John P. Hedges, sa- loonist, 106 East Columbia street, and Carl Single, his bartender, in the city court Tuesday afternoon, on blind tiger barges, tho men brought matters to a stop by pleading to a charge of permitting minors to loiter in his place and, Slagle to selling liquor to minors.' Hedges was fined and costs and Slagle drew and costs a0d a suspended sentence of thirty days. The fines, were paid. These WL-I-C two of the cases in which' the'half dozen Chunihusco youths, whose recent disclosures have caused a sensa- tion, figured. No testimony was taken in the Hedges ad Slagle cases, al- though the Cljurulmsco lads were on. hand prepared to tell their stories as they had previously done in the case of Sabun Smith who was found guiltv by Special Judge Otto K Fuellier, sitting in all three cases, and fined and costs with thirty days suspended. Smith at first announced that he would appeal and bond was fixed at Before bond had been furnished bis attorneys, Kmrick Emrick, asked to have the matter held opeu for a day and it is expected that Smith will settle. BLIND MAN ATTENDS MOVIES. "Nick" Hausbach Finds Pleasure as Son Explains the Films. Nicholas Hambach, well known Fort Wayne blind man, accompanied by his son, Prank Hausbach, attended a num- ber of the moving picture shows Satur- day evening. Though unable to sec, Mr. irjiushach enioyrd evrry moment of his experience, as his son detailed to him tin; development of the screen story by the films. .MARKLE FARMER'S BIG CROP. Markle, July Barr, tenant on the George Cline farm two miles northwest of .Markle, raised a wheat crop this year that he has ev- ery right to feel proud of. Barr 'sowed twenty-one acres in wheat last fall, and after the threshers finished'at his place Monday, they found that his wheat had made the remarkable yield of 856 bush- els and thirty pounilds, making an av- erage for the twenty-one acres of a little over forty bushels to the acre. Thia yield is the largest that haa yet reported about here. ;