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Fort Wayne Sentinel Newspaper Archive: May 28, 1898 - Page 11

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Publication: Fort Wayne Sentinel

Location: Fort Wayne, Indiana

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   Fort Wayne Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - May 28, 1898, Fort Wayne, Indiana                               SPECIAL FOR ONE WEEK ONLY We will sell our Grand Value Q. A. R. SUITS In Round or Square Sack Suits. SHOP Geary ttfttttt Seriously lujured aUto Bowser Shop. TlwTraitM anil I Coanrtl luK- Local iairy ifcitim, of Tulier Is in a bad pliynUaU way mid his pat-outs aro considerably worried over his condition. The young man fell upon a drip pipe at the Bowser Oil Tank works yesterday and sus- tained severe injuries. The .-sharp end of the pipe entered the body and there is considerable hemor- rhage internally, The unfortunate young fellow is the sou of L. E. Bates, of the bridge department of the Pittsburg. JAW'S I.AUOK I'lil'Xl'll. MEfcTS. The Trades nud Labor council held a menting last night and con- sidered questions of import- ance to local labor organisations. A Labor day celebration was dis- cussed freely with the result that the council decided a demonstration at home would be the proper thing and a committee was appointed to canvass tha (laid aud report results at the next council meeting, In- dianapolis has invited Fort Wayne to participate in a state celebration of Labor day in the Hoosier capital, but the council does not approve of going away from home for that purpose. The council appointed a commit- tee to call upon local dealers in plate glass and induce them, if possible, to handle only union made goods. The cause of the union stone cutters was also a subject for discussion at last night's meeting. It is the wish council that none but union men'ije permitted to work on Cal- houn street during the progress of the work of paving that thorough- ftre and the arbitration committee was to wait upon Mr, rtMfr the superintendent of the company, and request him only union stonecutters in coping and setting the curbing. irihe' council has decided to estab- lish agencies in various parts of the oity for ihe union laundry, the only institution of the kind in the city that employs union labor, The council also pledged its sup- port to tha street fair project, the members believing that such an ex- hibition in onr city would be oenefi cial to all interests and all classes. Aval the AM fun, Absolutely fun MKMO KXMM e6., Mw mm. IN THE TENTH. A Great Batting Hall) by the Hooslers Won the Oftme. HII In Kvery Illrci- lluil uul Support rty Baltimore on Monday, the remains taken to Hartford, Conn., for burial. He was in the Union army and was badly woundeil during the (irst Bull Run latt'o. His injuries disabled Lim more or loss through life. Indianapolis Journal: "It is an assured fact tbat the next conven- tion of the International Railroad Young Men'3 Christian association will be held in Fort Wayne. The committee of the association here have been advised that satisfactory transportation arrangements have been made, and that the international committee has decided upon the dates betwesn October c and 9, in. elusive, as tbe time for the conven- tion." The Lambs' Star Theatrical club passed through the city this morn- ing on a special train over the Penn- sylvania road. There were 109 people in the party aud it required eight Pullman and one baggage car to accommodate them. Conductors Michael Ginty and Harry Brill had charge of tbe train over the western division of the road, while Engi- neers Samuel Kulker and -Tack Mc- Carthy were at the throttle, the for- mer from Crestline to this city and the latter from Fort Wayne to Chi- cago. The Lambs play at the Audi- torium this afternoon and tonight and leave over the same route for New York at 12 o'clock tonight. FORT WAYNE From Tub City C.pllv.le a Them wtisaiiutlmr sinking match ami fust linfch at lakeside part; yenterday afternoon, but this time Fort Wayne scored the moat runs and is credited with a victory. At the end of the ninth the score was a tie and iu the tenth the Fort Waynes were first up. They de terinined to do or die and they did. After one man had gone to first on balls O'Meara hit a hot liner into McKinney'a hand. Had he caught it there would have been a double play. It was too warm, however, .and two men were on basw. Then followed several hits and when the smoke had cleared uwray Fort Wayne had six more runs chalked up. The visitors tried to make a strong finish, but the bent tlioy could do was to get one run off Cote's two-bagger and a single. The finish reminded the "cranks" of the days when the team was never beaten until the last man was.out, Score: WAYNE. IHcliey. ft...... Sharp.'Jb O'Mearu, rt.... T. ('ainphelt, e. Kihm, Ib...... Hurt, If Hal.b, ab....... HflT. p..... General and Local Gawlp. Clark Beatty, of the store room at the electric works, is sick. O. W. Lehman, of the Pittebnrg planing mills, is sick and off duty. R. 3. Fisher, of the Bass works, has returned from a business trip to KAIMIM. Bradley. rf. Durrett. If. Taylor, at... ('ote. c..... Barber, ft.. (Intnl. lli- Totals lli BY 1 2 S 4 5 1 8 10- Fort Wayne.. 1 3 I 1! 0 0 0 (irnnil 3 u it I U 0_ U_0 I- d Earned run.- -drwul Fort Wayne, Two-base hits -Tuambell, 2: Three- hit lliibli. Home run Cote. Sncntlja hit- Spontfr. Stolen bases -Kihm. 2: Burl. I: llradlpy, Torreynon. Durn-tt, Taylor. First base on balls Oft oft Hirr. off Hoi- I al, fl. Struck out-By Herr. ii; by honuil, o. Time ot game- Flim-The American Has is the flag for me. The colors are teauttfel. SVm-And the only onus thnt were LAWN MOWER Call anil iM tin Pennsylvania, New Quaker C'ty and Westffold MOWERS..... Garden ard Garden pffilFFER S The Smith Premier THE SIMPLE, DURABLE, EASILY OPERATED, MECHANICALLY SUPERIOR S? WRITING'MACHINE. W Send fctNtw Art CaUlcfut. W Smith Pfttnier Typewriter Co., S HO. I. WIARK6T 8T., iNDIANAPOLIS. IMP. I SMITH CO THESE TWO MEN HUN EASY. OAK LAWN, NEW QUAKER CITY. CONTINENTAL At Rock Bottom f F. M. Smith Co., '5 VHi __ _____b _ 1 C. PELTe, Undertaker and Have just visited all the Wall Paper stores in Fort Wayne deter- mined to buy where they found the very Uwtjuuil hauusonitwt Wall Pa- Iier for the least possible money. To gave yon and others the time and trouble of a, similar toar of inspec- 'tion they tell you candidly that if yob want to tnako your of Wall Paper ont of an immense line, plenty ot all kinds, from tha very ohMpmt'to the very brat to choose from, where you are we to find goods to please y on to snit your taate, just the kind yon have been LOOKING for; if yon want to go when they are glad to show yon the goods whether you want to buy or not; where yon are always sure of courteous treatment, fair dealing, prompt oerrioe and lowest prices; where they trim your paper without tikWtB and take it back at same prim yoa paid for it, aay paper yon have left over, in abort, if you wish to buy your Wall Paper where towwfll treat you asjCftpflttid WISH to be treated, hoping thereby A new rubberoid roof is being placed on the foundry department POIWfcjctriu works. Machinist Frank Saffen, of the Bass works, is kept from his duties in the tfiop by sickness in his fam- fly. JowplitJarry, the blacksmith, has an Injured eye and is not working. He got a rusty iron scale in the optic yesterday. Engineers Michael O'Brien and John O. Ryan and Fireman D. W. Rhoada, of the Pittsburg, are sick and off duty. Master Mechanic J. J. Muir went down to Toledo this morning on business for the Bass Foundry and Machine works': William Boag and Adam Collis, machinists at the Pittsburg shops, are off duty to look after some private business. Indianapolis Journal: "It is stated that some official changes on the Panhandle are under contempla- tion in the near future.'' 663 and lie were turned out of the Pittsbnrg shops this week after being repaired. Those taken in for repairs during the week were engines 241, 246, 335 and 402. The extension ol the Buffalo, Rochester and Pitteburg toward Butler is progressing rapidly, and will be completed this year. This road fe to form a link of the Brioe trunk lines. Blacksmith Charles Barnes, of the Pittsburg shops, has gone to Garrett City to spend Sunday with old friends, Mr. Barnee resided in that city a few years ago and worked in the Baltimore and Ohio shops. The Illinois Central is putting on its fast trains and ventilated cars preparatory to bringing immense qnantititt of fruits and vegetables from Mississippi and Other southern states to northein markets. This road makes a specialty of this busi- ness in the proper season. The Pitseburg Shopmen's Exour- aion oomuittee organized yesterday by electing T. J. ttoOabatigb prari. dent, 3. A. Graham treasurer nud C. J. Keulinger secretary. The ex- cursion will take place June IS and will be to liomu City. The usual amusement fentuies will be had on he ground and water. Harry Crawford, jr., general man- ager of the Chicago and 8c utheast- ern, which now extends from Bra- zil to Anderson. Ind., says it ia to be extended easterly until Toledo is racked, and that the close of the war will see the enterprise pushed, the eventually being to form another Toledo and St. -Louis line. CharleR McElror, who hks le Audience. Of the graduating exercises of the Kendallville high school last Thurs- day, at, the opera houso in that city, the Bun, in speaking of the music, says: "At this point in the program Mr. Curdes and Mr. Stouder sang a duet, entitled, 'Two Sailors.' Mr. Cnrdes appeared here last year with the Linden quartet and we knew his flue tenor would please. Mr. Stouder rather more than satisfied us with his full and well-controlled baritone. The duet was entirely satisfactory to all who heard, and the gingers were asked to sing again and they responded equally well._____ "The next musical selection was byCeliaM. Fisher and was a so- prano solo entitled 'Aria from by Verdi. As an encore she sang 'The Star-Spangled Ban- ner, which was very acceptable. had heard Mr. Stonder in the duet, but his-solo work was ex- cellently done. We are old-fash- ioned enough to say that we like to hear music with 'soul' in it. We feel sure that Mr. Stouder's strong work is in sacred music of the ora- torio nature, but he went at work with the confidence and ex- actness of one who knows his part and can do it. 'Under the Stan- dard' was rendered with great ef- fect. He returned at the call of hia audience to sing of the 'Three Lov- ers' and their calamity. "The applause was vociferous when during the singing of 'Under the Standard' by Mr. Stonder, the 'dear old stars and stripes' were lowered to the stage. "The trio by Celia Fisher, Louis Gardes and Mr. Stouder was beauti- ful. -Praise by Verdi, is surely one of the grand things in sacred music. And it was sung with won- derful expression and feeling. In- deed it was so well done that we demanded it repeated, which re- quest was granted. We believe that the music of the evening was all it had been advertised as being. And we must not forget to say that Mrs. Stonder, asacoompaniest, made herself at home with her hearers, wuo are unanimous in saying that she contributed much to the success of the program." SFR1SKF1ELD, SI; RKW CASTLE, 7. Bi'RmwiBLD, Ohio, May New Castle dropped another game to Springfield through inferior play- ing. Pitcher Smith in two coses gave bases on balls when the bases were full, each gift forcing in a run. For the Springfields sensational plays were made all around. Farrel ran, a-straddle of a fence support, fell down, and then caught ahot liner. The score: Springfield ..1 1 1 6 0 0 0 0 ft New Castle...o a 200200 o-r Hits-Springfield, 10: New Castle, 7. 3; New Castle, 6. Coggswell and Graf fins; New Caatlo, Smith and Barkley. ment. Wayne has all the curves, generally has good control and if hia health is good should be able ia hold hia own in the Inter-State league. Charley Babb was strictly in the game yesterday and battod in some of the runs. He missed two foul Hya, something that not ]miuxl iii many moons. liatters ilitl in it to first IPU.-.I! ami errors were not credited ugalint the tiiier third baseman. Toledo Bee: "Loft FioMer Beecher of the Manslielil team mm IP a decided -iiit" with the crowd at Armory park yesterday, Beecher is another edition of Bob Gilks, and should be placed in center field, where he oould get into right and left. His fielding was far superior to that of any visitor hero this sea son, and his worn caught the crowd and he was liltarally applauded." Frail Cooko has signed a cantrant with Youngstown anil will join the team for the two uexi Mon- day I dayi. There was no quibble about tonm. A letter received yesterday from Director Guggenheim, of tho Ynungstown clnb, offered the Fort Wayne man- agement Hteen and u pitcher for Cooke. This letter was written lie- fore tho latter's release, but was not received until yesterday morning, Fred will make a valuable nieinbor of the Youngstowns if he plays any- where near lifat season 'A form. The boys at the labratory at the works of the Electric corporation have organized a base ball team and have proclaimed themselves willing to meet all comers. They don't want to meet any one but comers, however. They say and believo it, too, that they are in condition to meet any amateur team within a radius of ;OU miles. An ordinary diamond would be altogether too meager for them. The team is made up as follows: Manager, William F. Meyer; catcher, William Lageman; pitcher, Joe Karthol; first base. Thomas Patton; second base, Paul Meyer; third base, Chas. Meyer; left field, Oscar Hoffman; center field, Bert Mills right field, Date Pettit; short stop, Scotty Me- Naught; bench, John McKinzie, Henry Kartliol. John B. Schnieders is mascot. Pure and Sura" levdandi. BAKING POWDER, Only rounded spoonfuls are heaping spoonful! i i TWO MARRIAGES. Will Toiiiorrou null lite oilier Tomorrow afternoon, at o'clock, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. Henry Sclieolo, of Smith will DP- cur thi> Mary Schoele and r'retl Hcv. Juengel, Mf. Werling is one of Wells county's prominent young farmers ami the snon-to-be bride B a popular young lady of the south side. Mr. and Mrs. Wei-ling will reside on it farm in Wells county. SUKHIAUE. At St. Mary's Catholic' church next Tuesday morning at U o'clock will occur the marriage of Amos llonssey and Miss Einila Pchele, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Schelo. The bride is a charming youni; lady and has hosts of friends, and the groom is in the employ of the Consolidated street railway. The young friends of thn couple will wish them joy in their travels down the highways of life together. The regular Sunday afternoon meeting at the Y. W. C. A. will be omitted next Sunday. For ITxse tiny Capsules superior to lialsam "of Cubeba icj Injections. WANTED. TOLEDO, 19 11. TOUCDO, Ohio, May game was a slugging match. Bresna- han helping his own game by four hits, two of which were doubles. The visitors played a very ragged fielding game. The score: Toledo.......21080005 Mansfield .0 0 0 0 1 6 3 1 Hits-Toledo, 22; Mansfield, 11. 1; Mansfield, 6. and Arthur Beam, Bait and Law. Manlove. DAYTOS, 20; YOCKO8TOWS, 5. DAYTON, Ohio, May ton knocked Kneipper out of the box in the fourth. Dinsmore then went in for Yomigstown, but Day- ton kept up the hitting and run get- ting, and won in a walk. The score: Dayton.......30502210 Yonngstown .0 0 2 1 2 0 0 0 5 Base 24; Youngs- town, 6. ton, 6; Youngs- town, 4. and Byers; Knoipper, Dinsmore and Patterson. Time of NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago, 8; Philadelphia, 2, Cleveland, 4; Baltimore, 1. Boston, 3; Lonisville, 14. Cincinnati, 13; New York, 4. Washington, 3; Pittsburg, Brooklyn at St. WESTERN LEAGUE. Columbus, 8; St. Paol, 0. Indianapolis, 18; Minneapolis, 9. Detroit, 10: Omaha, 3. Milwaukee, 12; Kansas City, 3. HUKRARD AN UMPIRE. Proclamation. To llwOHizMi" of Fort Wayne: I would respectfully ask the citi- in general as well as the busi- ness men in particular to observe Memorial day by taking part in the general memorial services, and to close their respective places on Mon- day next, from 1 to p. m. 27t2 P. SonBBiR, Mayor. Joe (Doly) Hubbard has been ap- pointed a regular umpire by Presi- dent Power. This morning he re- ceived notice of his appointment and was ordered to double up this after- noon with Warner in the Fort Wayne-Grand Rapids game and re- port in Toledo in time to umpire to- morrow, air. Hnbbard will prob- ably succeed Manlove, against whom there have been several pro- tests. "Doly" has had experience in the position and for a time um- pired in the Inter-State in 1896. He understands the rules of the game, is fair and impartial in his decisions and there is no reason why he should not make a successful um- SJUMROVKS SHOWED EM t'l'. The Huntington News-Democrat says: "Therewas an aggregation of base ball players arrived in this city Thursday that sailed under the title of the Shamrocks, of Fort Wayne, and while their uniforms were varied in style and color and the men inside looked like a job lot of Indians, remnants of tbe various tribes that originally roamed the wtlds of Indiana, yet they could play ball.and they did play ball. "And what was the Huntington team doing while this miscellaneous lot of players wore piling up that mountain of runs? Well they were fanning the air or pounding out pop ups or grounders right into the rauacioua paws of the omni-present Shamrocks and unlike our befud- dled players this wild west apgrega- tion seemed to know how to handle every number and how to work every graft to score a run. "The Huntington team was para- lyzed, yea verily, it was hypnotized or woefully unable to do anything. The members played like babies at their posts, with few exceptions, and the list of errors made by them crept steadily toward a 'century while the hits they secured off of the grinning ape that twirled the ball for the Shamrocks could be counted on two fingers." SHAMROCKS, 10 ROCHKBTEH, 4. The Shamrocks played at Roches- ter yesterday afternoon, outplay- ing the Red Fellows at every point, winning out with hands down. Bobbins was in the bos for the Fort Wayne boys, and the opposing team failed to score a run until the eighth inning. His work was fine. He was handled superbly by Braiden behind the bat. All the Shamrocks put up a speedy article of ball. The Rochester team was not in the game at any time. Bobbins'work'is beginning to at- tract attention. Huntington fans would like to see Billy Raidy, the Shamrocks crack third baseman, ia a Hnntington uni- form. Gaffney, who played in the out- field for the Shamrocks at Hun- tington and Rochester, did some good stick work. There are several players in the Shamrocks who attract the atten- tion of the managers in every town they. play. Hnntington would like to have three of the team. Collars is putting up the fastest ball he ever played, covering all kinds of ground, and hitting the ball hard and often. Cliff Smith is doing the same thing, and improv- ing every day. Questions Which May De cide the Future Condi- tion of Your Health. surfe in: frnrn c, awl fftt i'k v. .10 uni (jrt-l'-r .x j Ii) tii'mii whft w. It VC i t-ii 'i ii- ylit' 13 fOU Hbmtly a- n-julj u'. a HsOHltnt in iunlmiil rrlitt'f Won! M liir s--r i..- i if tin- former, mettmiN i.i-Titli- i-i r'-antift t, ftturaiit'v m i-rii- I the v'i to do a rvtmiilt M-A I iiu'dicinf.' Of tiir Hi mnttiuucii Elittc arc many of the UIM "Hyomei" t for old.. Altb HII a cure IIMVI'KD l nur-i- girl, at -A lnunilno. at Alleu Conutr Orphan's Hour. Kill to take homo. Call at M til Murraj -tn-et. Il-lit Klrl fui KUrral luilueworll. :il Tf Went -treot. bonwwurk, al :l ttcit 1'Jtf A eoMKifnLan todo 11 work, Ani'li IX K. Main St. At'AXTKl) A for -eeond Wurlc Ulid belp takecareof haby Apply SW K. Wajue. Mil taks caw ot iuvalid iu Apply ftt TirANTKD-lf ran w Domm on Ont 3, Arctde, npiUlrt. for liybt bouMkeepinv X. V. care Scntitiel. WANTED To rent live or or rent. JI4.UI to jit.ou. Addrns- this oHke. WANTEU-Hoirderi-Omxl board can Iw had for per liut particulars by K, caie Sentinel. WANTED Pattern irimriied dreu pat tfkirt pfitWms. fur rutting gchool June FraumWi IncludiDgthelaie UW.Williou I same diseases without ftnyincon- SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS WANTKO Bmall lout to and atbtrl on utulaetorr EMI of BlM lilock. lotu-th floor, Tilrt 11-lu Pushing to the Front. W'ANTED-Mon in eiary euuntr to act pri- vate dotwtiveii undtr unowflaaary. Addroau, Univeraal Dtjtfe AK4ney, lud. Employment placix waiting for fills: good ti.JO. SUM and wwk. tor prif ate boused want- ed. Mrs, Won Ktrtxt. nulS-lm (or the Star Silier Polish. TV A preparation highly recommended for cleaning silver. Bold, brone, gls-n, tin or plltwl ware; it at We nave afeutd makinjr from jS.OO tu daj. We make tpttial in. to atents. Send for sample. It it I tie ever introduced to the fbere a brilliant lustre required, Hanufiu-- urpd liy Mann To., Ind. lif ANTED- Active solicitors wanted inn- where for "Amurica's Battle lor Cuban official war book: Icllv all about ipalo, Cnba, armies, war aud all ointnandera; graphic description ol victory and hu complete biography: 600 luge mnnniflrtoiJ.v trutnendous demand; ontr rommissioo 90 per wnt.; bonanza for agenU; credit; frriicht paid; outfit free, luiclc, The Dominion Company. Uept. 32, Chi. t mi. BrwticliHts ami l.u> Inn IlyonH't" HfHiiiiH ulniti- all of iltt- air lor MiU'.U on- vi-lf Vouf tnnnrv Will nf.iuilril if you rc- "HVDW; I, r ;l mi Kitrj Si' wf your Kl.t, UK HI i-'l t aiu-.v to you u frt.v. Room 20-21, Auditorium Building, Chicago, HI, SUMMER LAW LECTURES TMIVKKMTYOPTIIMSISIA. SSto SumnM. JulF 1 toHcpt.l pruhtkblf to to cautlidktel for to the hut, tu fuunp imi .jattimatic tnftrnctttm; mnd prac- uTtuinTB witb a review of Kor citmmiu. w- irest R. C. MINOR, Secntirr, Clixiollntillt, Like Uncle Sam's arms, 'Hummer" is steadily pushing to ho front where it's presence will lie felt in nutritions food. "Hum- mer" Baking Powder, containing neither ammonia nor alum, is com- posed of pure, wholesome injtredi. ents. Sold by leading grocers, Made by The Hummer Mfg Co. Port Wayne, Ind. BIG ATTRACTIONS Famous Cedar Point, Sandusky, Chio, war book, "Our Country In abont armieii, coait Maine disaster, Cuba, war with Spain, and relation! with foreign nearly ODD pafM. All written Mince Maine disaster; maffauKentlr colored illustrations: agmia lll> ti. 139 per day; no experieiioe neeenaari; most iberal terms guaranteed; credit, price ow, freight paid: haudsoae outfit free; tend i two-cent stamps to pay Bdncatlooal Union, 324 Dearborn St., Chicago, mi-lm FOR RENT. ine touw. with board, 128 Ea.t UOR HENT-Fii I; Wayne street.   sl.Jii; JulV. Mi: Floo I'ump.-, W.H. i cilntnn stnwt. MONEY! MONBY1 MONEY! Do you want to borrow money? The Tri-State will loan yon money on the famous dollar monthly plan, pay fast or for per month. BEST PLAN IN THE V7ORLD. INVESTORS Should call at office for the best plan to save monev. of stock matured in five months. Call at office for full particulars COR. BERRY COURT. Instate Building and Loan Association, F'OR RENT-A nice fnrmihad front room, suitable for oue or two BenUemen, or era- tlenmrt and wife. Board can be procured rait door. Apply at U9 W. Wuhingttui 8L -SttA room IIOOM. comer Cal. hnun and Tiber streets; bath room, fur- nace, artificial and natural gu, electric Uchts; jlti per mouth. Imiuire at r, E. cor. Berry and Harrison Stt. 30-tt 1XIB BEST -Tim hantisomo Hat. Calhouo r street, two sQuarea south of papered; Bath room complete; hard anu soil water: rent very cheap tn right party. In. ,v 1W Mnuinw RBMT-atht-iwinlKMiM tt SB CaUxran itritt; btth room ecatlata; betted by hot water ;gti and electric lieniu all roomti Mount cellar, with alato tubi; driveway from Calhoon llreet (o barn. Will lUM to toed rartr. Inquire ak 17 Weet Berry itreet, corner HarTHon, Wf PRACTICAL ECONOMY want (ft MtMMU r temtriti, we "ad" on Brit omn. Room 3, Arcade, npetain. Ill SAL1'- Two-born- power Charter fat engine. Inquire (ieo. K. Torreoce, 9 Ar- cade, or R. Reinewald. No, 'i Maitenon itreet. Fort lull. 2MS of nine roomi, 45 foot f pared street, south side: 1 rouvt nail at once: will suit icn; no reasonable offer will be refused. AddreM ctrrier 1. VOK sSALK-f'hoap, B norm t miles from city on MayHfilla grnrel road; also one old buusy horw. at rwtottce Ston', comer Clinton and Barry. Dr. H. W. OR SALE-One complete bedroom nit, y covered parlor init, oak Awarded Hlfiiest Fair. DR.' pire. NOTES. has signed Becker and Meyers, two Southern league play- era. The Qraud Rapids players are the poorest fielders seen at Lakeside park this season. But they can hit the ball and this is what wins games for them. CREAM BAKIN Ohio for thirty-fire died at MOST PERFECT MADE 49 YBAISttlfi STANDARD, Toledo Bee: "The attention of Umpire Manlove is respectively di- rected towards the United States re- orniting office. The government pays able-bodied young men per month to fight Spain." Cote can hit the pigskin M hard as any hatter in the Inter-State league. In two games he has batted the bull over the fence for hone rant twice. In twenty.two games previous it had only been hit over font times. Bill Wayne will probably be given a trial by the Fort Wayne manage LOCAL LiNES, A recruiting officer will be at the Library hall tonight, enlisting men for the Hibernian Rifles. The Lakeside Aid society will meet at the home of Mr.j. Tigor, Lake avenue, on Tuesday next. Mrs. Charles Haas, oE Wabash, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Pyke, for a few days. Henry C. Dachsteiner, of Toledo, in the city visiting his cousin, Miss Carrie C. Scharf, of No. IK! iannn. street. C. A. Phelps, prosiilent of the Newsboy's union, wishes to thank Manager Scott and Mr. Heilbroner, of Robinson park, in Iwhalf of the Newsboy's union, for the excursion and fine time they had yesterday at the park. They all enjoyed it thoroughly. The newsboys will a meeting at the city hall Tues- day pvoning, at. :M o'clock. All newsboys aro requested to in nf tendance. la the kitchen demands one of. our useful and convenient meat chop- pers. Hamburg steaks, croquettes, salnds, hash, beef tea and many toothsome dishes can bo easily prepared by use. It is a great timo and labor saving invention, ami we are selling them at rock bottom prices. bed. cook ttoTp. Bnnwl" earpett, one bicycle. haatinff atove. China banquet all or anr pan for Inquire at room 3 Arcade, mxnd floor. 1M BALE OB TBAOE-1 MIT, two P >tock farmr: three IW acre farm: three SO aere farms; several 40 acre farmi, and quite a number of wall pieces of land, inclndinf I aerw on West Main street, that are suitable for Rardeninit, Alto nnd kits for sale la all parts of the citj. S. C. Niiwoniier M K. Berrr St., Pottofflce store, Citr. ICtf MABI ____ PHYSICIAN AND iCBOKOH. Office and Slieet, BpeelahT: Wneamt of Women. Telephonent. Oflci honn i a. m. to e. ud 710 m. Pastime Lawn Mowers. The Best in the World. Call and see them. PBOFE88IONAL. LOST. I On On Want Mnin utrfel, Ml. j Finder loiive at F. M. Smith A a Calhmm Mreet, Ki'i jnXLCiWJ By using Or. Davis' Anti-Ueftdnche. All Drink Golden Rio Coffee. iHeodtf Seavey Hardware "RHEUMATIC i A never faitint for Rhenmntlin In nil sMcee and hotfles are cnaranteed to ran any ordinarr cage of EbeQna> fry It, it will iron. Porulebf OROM PKUWS, tt talbMu 
                            

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Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication