Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Van Wert Daily Bulletin Newspaper Archive: May 20, 1912 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Van Wert Daily Bulletin

Location: Van Wert, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Van Wert Daily Bulletin, The (Newspaper) - May 20, 1912, Van Wert, Ohio                                ESTABLISHED A. D. 1873. VAN WURT, OHIO, MONDAY, MAY 2O, 1912, PBICB TWO CENTS. NOTICE I will make outtide optical calls mornings, in Older to get more fresh air and sunshine. If those wishing my optical services will drop me a port card or 'phone, I will go to any home in Van Wert County and teet eyes withput extra charge. These calls will also include the following towns outside of Van Wert County: Celina. Rockford, Paulding and Delphos. My charges for 15 year gold filled guaranteed Spectacles, and This b an opportunity to those who can't conveniently .come to Van Wert Those who can come to my office will find me in every after- noon. J. C. COLLIER, OptidM. Home Guard Temple Van Wen. Onto DR. B. L. GOOD. Surgery and Diseases of Women. north Washington street. HOOTS 2-5 p. m. OR. W. H. PERRY Practice limited to diseases to the Bye, Bai, Nose and .Throat and adjustment of Olaaaee. Telephone 1818. HOME OCAKDS TKMPLB, VAN OHIO. Office Hours: 8 to 11 AH. 1 to 3 m. AND GLASSES. Byes tested scientifically. Glasses fitted ao- enrately. The latest methods employed In Europe and America for finding the refractive errors are used in tola office OR. JOHN H. WILSON. OSTBOPATHIC PHTSIC1AN. Over Mlt Tom's. Office hours, B to a. m., i: 80 to 6 p. m. Office 'phone 1S81, residence 1176. Other hours by special appoint- ment. A. B. QILLILAND, M. D. Specialty the eye and fitting ot glasses' pjrop- erly. Gfflca 108 East Main street Savlnsts Bank. Hours 10 to_______ i p. m., and at other times at special appoint- ment. ____________________ OR. MARTIN S. CRAMER. PSTSIOLtS ADD 8CKGBOS. Office: U8H West Main street, Van Wert, O. r-aoae 130S. JOHNSON FAILS TO END STRIKE Today's Philadelphia-Detroit Game Called Off, PLAYERS ARE IN THE DUMPS OR. R. R. RICHISON. PRYSIOUH AMD SDBQKON. All sails given proinpt attention. Office, IIS Sonth Washington street. 'Phone BeaJ- dence 'phone DR. C. Q. CHURCH. PHYSICIAN ABB 3UKOBOJT Tigers Realize That In Refusing to Play Until Cobb Is Reinstated They Made Serious Blunder and Precipi- tated Situation Prom Which It Will Be Difficult to Extricate Them- Owners Meet In Qua- ker City to Discuss Future' Plans. Philadelphia, May John president of the American league, -when asked his position on the strike of the Detroit baseball team, declared that he is "standing pat." Other than this he refused to discuss the matter. Johnson arrived fcere and went immediately to the Bellevue Stratford, where he was Joined shortly by President Shibe o: the Athletics, Manager Connie and Manager Jennings of Detroit. The two managers left a short time later, but Shibe and Johnson remain- ed in conference for several hours. They refused to say what had tran- spired. There will be no baseball game at Shibe park today. The Detroit club will not play another game in this or any other city until it is represented by its regular players. This was the tdict promulgated by Ban Johnson. president of the American league, al- ter a conference with President Shibe and Manager Mack of the Ath- HUGH JENNINGS Detroit Manager Scored by League President. PANAMA VOTERS REGISTER TODM President Tail's Commissicn Guards the Polls, ATTEMPT ATFRAUO SUSPECTED Minister Dodge, Colonel Goethals and Colonel Greene, Protected by M? rines, Will Visit Various Votin Districts and See That Poiit-c. Game Is Played on Fearcd Disorders and Asked Unc: Sam to Boss the Job. Photo by American Press Association. FIGHT TO LAST DITCH Cardinals Washington, May 20. Taft's commission to supenise :hp elections to be held in Panama begin their work at the registration booths in Colon today. The s- sion, consisting of Vnted States Ister Dodge, Colonel Goethal.s. charge of the canal construction, ai-J Colonel Greene of the army, bavc- met with representatives of the ad- ministration and opposition parties and agreed upon a. scheme of pio cedure. It is proposed to have the registra- tion of voters take place in the dif- ferent distiicts successively. Some member or members of the commis- sion will attend each registration, ac- companied by a small guard of diers 01 marines. It is proposed thaf the commission adjust promptly any disputes which may arise between t PRINCESS LOUISE Kaiser's Daughter Who Is Pride of Her Country. Princess Victoria has been pho- tographed often, for she Is very populir, fcot this la considered ot the latent and beat pictures of her. DOINGS IN OHIO Can Raise Policemen's Pay. Columbus, O., May 20. Attorney General Hogan rendered an opinion to City Solicitor Bennett of East Liv- erpool, deciding that salaries of po- Mcemen and firemen can be increased or diminished during their terms of service, and thereby brought to light the fact that Ohio courts are guess- TWO DROWNED; FIFTY INJURED Crowd Is Dumped Into Water ot Puget Sound. GANGPLANK CHAINS GIVE WAY Defeat Phillies Pitchers' Battle. In Great continue in effect i St. Louis. May Cardinals j the factions at the polls. The super- }ng about the law since the supreme court failed to give its reasons for a decision in a case in which the ques- tion recently was Involved. until the actual voting for candidates letica. .LOUIS. Cardinals j tag been completed. Have Suspended Themselves. i foiled :o battle hard to the last J This commission was appointed by Mr. Johnson said: "The failure of j dltch overthrow Jhe Phillies. It j President Taft at the request of both t._ _. of ths the f if WiAii-aWJ-l DCL1U JLUtJl. Ci.il tl 1C j .M. u 1 L W the Detroit plavers to participate in was a duel beween pitchers, in which parties in Panama. The leaders the game with the Athletics on Sat- Harmon finally fought the 'victory to feared the partisans of urday at Shibe park', out of sympathy bis. cyedlt- Tlle visitors showed su- other would cause disorder at for Cobb, has assumed proportions J stealing bases, but failed Sections unless the United j after the game between New York j m this way. The piling under the that overshadow the mere suspension j a timely hit would have brought _ took a hand. Their fears proved well Pandemonlum Reigns as Mass of Hu- manity flounders Between Steam- er's Side and Dock Piling People on Decks Hurl Lifebelts at Victims Many of Whom Are Injured by Heavy Belts Many Rescued by Means of Ropes and Boathooks. Seattle, Wash., May When the chains holding a gangplank leading from the Coleman dock to the steam- er Flier broke, 150 persons were plunged into the waters of Puget From the struggling and shrieking mass of humanity two persons were brought to the shore dead. They were Mrs. H. Leonard and Carl Bru- den, both of Seattle. More than 50 Injure 3 persons were rushed to hos- pitals and othes to private residences. The accident occurred while the steamf-r Flier was taking a load for Tacoma. Crowds were jammed on the gangplank as tight as they could stand, and the weight broke the 'chains. Pandemonium reigned for a few minutes, and there was great danger that those in the water would be crushed between the steamer and the dock piles. Passengers on the Flier threw life- belts into the bay by scores Many Of those floundering about were hit and badly hurt by the heavy belts. Ropes and boathookB were lowered Excitement Causes Death. Cincinnati, O., May H. Barnett, 35, of Middletown, fell dead to the struggling mass of humanity here at the gate of .the baseball park from the dock and many were saved of the Tiger star. Every one of the striking players has automatically home a runner or more. himself and made himself I I f ineligible to compete In a game un- Batteries Brennan and Dooin; fler organized baseball control until Harmon and Wingo. Is reinstated by the national com- mission" LEAGUE. At the Aldme hotel, wheie the Be- Erooklvn 0 0 0 2 0 f" troit players are stationed, there is Chicago ......01001000 4 7 founded, as a number of riots occur- H- Eo Ted ln tne early days of registration. The Panama elections will take place in July. an air of gloom, and several of the players have confidentially that they think they acted in rather a hasty manner Since coming here Ban Johnson i Calls attended day and night Washington and Main streets has remarked that Manager Office, corner Phones: Office, 1883; Beeideuce, 1518. of the Tigers apparently forgot he I Batteries Ragon and Phelps; i Smith and Xeeclham. AT R. H E New Yoi k .000300000 9 1 Cincinnati 001100010 12 2 and Meyers; Sugg-s and McLean. SEE VICTORY FOR THEIR CANDIDATES snd Cincinnati. An examination showeo that Barnett died _ -of heart dock saved many lives. On every pile for many feet from one to half a failure, accentuated by the excite- 1 dozen persons were clinging. ment of the game. Falls From Viaduct. Cleveland, O., May Bou- j nie, 30, a structural iron worker, I working on the central viaduct here, i iost his balance and fell 110 feet from the bridge into the Cuyahoga river. j He was rescued after sinking twice, and will recover. WANT CITY WIDE PROBE Campaign Managers Forecast i Phoas, Wo. 1068, R. J. MORGAN, M. D. s was a representative of the owners wnrsioiAH AND BUBQBOH. j of the club and not of the players. Offiaa No. 338 North Jefferson street. Offle" Johnson i-pr-nrTrprl >hr, Wo IflWL -RArfflnTiAA TSn. Km aiSO 1 PTT.ai Red SRI CaStlCaliJ upon the manner in which Jennings DR. L. E. LADD. lauded his players and apparentlr failed to censure them for striking. In fecmi-offlcil quarters Johnson is Y.. Pitts..'. 19 G .760 Phila... 13 14 4S1 Bost... 10 10 .438 Brook.. W. L P.C 12 18 .400 9 14 .391 10 17 .370 9 16 360 Father Meets Son In Jail. Daytcn, O., May 20. Father and RpQiilt nf flhin Primary son> cnarsed with highway rob Ul UillU rillUdlj, bery, met for the first time in six ___________ years when Joseph Carney, Sr., 60 j and Joseph Carney, .Ir, 26, faced Cohjmbus, O., May chair- j each other in the corridor of the FHTSICIAS AND SCBQHOX Office, fllnee' Block, East Male street; 1 ience, Booth Walnut street. 'Phone 1988-6 K. AMERICAN LEAGUE. CLUBS W. L. P.C. CLHBS W L P.C ,Chica.. 23 6 .793 Deft... 13 14 .491 being quoted as declaring that a 'Bost... 16 30 .615 Phila... 11 13 manager unable to handle a 'Wash.. 13 13 .500 K. Y... 7 16 .304 is- prison. Congress Will Meet In Baltimore to Discuss High Prices. Baltimore, May high cost of is a complex problem, made up of many elements, some natural, some artificial. For "its solution, a congress should be held of all the states and territories and representa- tives of the federal government and ?ome united action should be taken looking to a remedy, or remedies, for the artificial causes of high prices, which can and should be remedied." With this preamble the report the committee appointed by the city- wide congress to investigate the high cost of living will be presented to the congress at its meeting on Wednes- EXPECTS TEDDY TO BOLT; Taft Issues Statement Calling Oppo- nent Traitor to Party. Cincinnati, O., May Taft issued a statement accusinc Theodore Roosevelt of being a traitor to his party and of having forfeited Ms right to stand as a candidate in a Republican convention. The Taft statement plainly shows that the prescient believes Roosevelt is going to bolt in the event of nomination at Chicago. He charac- terized Roosevelt's course as one of rule or ruin, and declares that his statement in Cleveland that he is the Republican party finds no parallel ift history save in the words of Louis state; I am it." The issu- ing of this statement, it is believed, removes the last hope that Roosevelt yield in the event of Taft's nomi- nation. This statement is the most severe that the president hae uttered against Roosevelt. Mr.Taft was deeply moved by Roosevelt's renewed accu- sation against him in Cleveland and. plainly showed his feeling. Ruef Indictm'ents Quashed. San Francisco, Cal., May 20. Im obedience to the mandate of the state appellate court, Superior Judge Fraafc H. Dunne dismissed the 24 remaining indictments standing against Abra- ham Ruef, former political hoss of San Francisco, now serving 14 years in San Quentin penitentiary for com- plicity in municipal affairs uncovered TB 190G. VAST SUM LOST IN MINERS'SUSPENSION Apement to Be Signed mi Work Resumed In Few Dayt H G d_ENN ATTORNBT-IT-LAW, Van Wert, Ohio. crisis with more tact than the De- ufflce_in Swineford Building, sonth-west troit situation has been handled Wsah- would be much better off as a player. :Cleve.. 12 12 .500 St. L... 7 IS .250 i EDWARD C. STITZ ATTOBNKT-AT-LAW. Office: 104H East Main Street, Van Wert, O. over Gleaaon Tobacco Store. OSCAR W. PR I DO Y. Boom, 93 Home Guard Temple. 1887 'Phont WILLIAM FOSTN AUGHT. ATTORNET-AT-LAW, VAX WERT, OHIO. The law of Realty, Titles and Abstracts a specialty. Loans made. CLARK QOOD. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. 11BM East Main jt-rdr.t, opposite Court House. 'Phone 1288. _ PENSION CLAIMS. Ot r. MAKIHIP, VAH WBKT, OHIO. 1 am rflvlne special attention to the proaecu- tion o pension OUlms. recent acts of Congress, many are now entitled pensions, previously rejected. Call wad see me. t wiP give .ur bailaera oamfnl service. HAS GREAT EXPECTATIONS Colonel Roosevelt Leaves Ohio Well Pleased With Trip. Cleveland, O., May Roosevelt kept exceedingly quiet at the home of James R. jSarfield at Mentoi, a few miles out of Clevc- I land. He issued a statement in which he said among other things he was entirely satisfied with the week's la- bors in Ohio, and believing that the people of Ohio are sound, he expects to see the state tomorrow climb un alongside of Pennsylvania and Illi- nois or. his side against the "powers that prey." When he leaves the state at Mari- etta this afternoon on his way home. 10. men for presidential candidates sued the following statements: Went Down Wjth Tjtanjc_ Walter F. Brown, Roosevelt Man- Daytcn, O-, May was learn- Roosevelt's fight is 1 od here that Fred Ware, a mechanic day evening. the people's fight and so he is sure to of this city, was a passenger on the I Summarized, the report states that wm. Every political sign indicates a i ill-fatpd Titanic and perished in the prices have been raised for the fol- AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. substantial majority of the 21 con- disaster that befell the ship. j lowing, among other AT COLUMBUS 8. Toledo 5. Eressional districts will send Roose- i Increased supply of gold- price AT KANSAS CITY 9, St. Paul 8. i velt flelegates, and we would not be Despondent Man Hangs Himself. I control of exchanges and' agree- AT LOUISVILLE 6, Indianapolis 9. surprised if be sweeps the state." O.. May 20. Edward j ments: tariff upon foodstuffs and AT MILWAUKEE 1, Minneapolis j _ L- c- Laylin, Taft Maiers, 45, committed suicide at Me-j other products; abuse of cold storage Wilkesbarre, Pa., May dent White of the mine union and other officials will hold m final conference with the coal oper- ators' committee in Philadelphia this afternoon. At this meeting the agree- ment adopted by the convention Saturday will be signed and the sus- pension of work which has lasted seven weeks will formally cease. Many of the mining officials praise President White highly and declare their faith in him as a conservative and thoroughly reliable leader. The suspension started seven weeks ago today, but as most of the mines will not resume until next week the period _pf idlenes will be practically eight weeks. In that time the losses due to the suspension were estimated as follows: Loss in wages of mine employes, loss to coal companies in net profits, loss to sellers of supplies and materials for loss to railroads in coal Ii eight charges, loss IB of jdle coal train crews, 000; loss" to merchants in trade, J16..000.000. .______ _.--.. primary election tomorrow will be a TLTTBS v T p c UBS w T p c I comP'ete vindication of President Colum. 23 'll 676 16 39 457 Taft by his native state and an em- Minue.. 20 T2 .GOG Mihv... 13 18 .419 Phatie indorsement of his administra- Toledo. .oSl Louis.. 11 IS .379 tion. The trend of sentiment has K.C... 17 17 .500 Ind'lis.. 12 21 .301 been for the CENTRAL LEAGUE. in the last week-" AT SPRINGFIELD 11, South Bend H" L- Nlthols. Harmon 5. j "The result of the primaries will AT FT. WAYNE 6, Grand Rapids 5. i to the country that Judson Har- Comb by hanging himself to the raft- ers ot an old shed. Ill health is said to hare been the cause. AT DAYTON 2, Terre Haute 5. AT YOUNGSTOWN 3, Akron 2. AT ZANESVILLE 5, Canton 13. AT ERIE 5, Wheeling 1. mon is still be'oved by the Democ- racy of Ohio, which could not be I by the activities of the few persons calling themselves his enemies." Erie ...10 Y'gst'n. 14 T-" i J.-WM -iiikJ i E I L 1X3. I 't 'JtJ i. 1 iJ 1.4J VJI every congressional district in G. R'ds. 12 9 .571 Ft. W... 9 13 .409 rtate except the which con- 13 10 .565 S B'nd. 8 13 .nsi ARGAIN COUNTER A pretty assortment of 9x12 ft. S25, Axminster room size Rugs___ All our Calico, tight and dark colors............. 24 inch Oak Grain Filler, 4Q. for around rugs, per yd.. Many odd pairs of soiled Lace Curtains marked way down. A xm i n i s t e r room size door Rugs.............. 15c to 25c Hat Flowers, allat................... Curtain Stretcher, large with pins one inch apart long Silk Gloves AA Wack, white and tan V Pretty Dark Persian Drapery, per yd. lOc. ISOOBirdseye Matches, for 5c. French China fancy dinner Plates and Cups and Sauoen, lOc. Regular 25c fancy for lOc. Collier's fARWIKT, ono he will have carried his campaign T. H'te. 13 into the state tain Cincinnati, the president's home, i He will have traveled between and miles and made over 30 tpeeches. PREACHER IS KILLED of Shot Down by Cousin Accused Intimacy With His Wife. Waycross, Ga., May a pistol duel at Millwood the Rev. C. C. Ben- nett was killed and Carey Bennett, J. H. Murray and Sam Murray wounded. The duel was fought by Jhe two Bennetts, who are cousins, jind the Murrays were hit by stray fiullets. The duel was the culmina- tion of trouble bptwpen Carey Ben- ret and the Rev. Bennett about at- j Jr Prfg Yz h P-'g Johr- J President of the Pro- 8 ll Canton3 I 12 '429 f Democratic league of Ohio, 9 591 Akron.. 9 13 1 look a Parting shot at Governor Har- mon it, a Ipngthy statement in which Davton 11 10 :.524 ZanesT 4 is m f of the ____j__ j 66 Democratic members of the Ohio OHIO STATE LEAGUE. AT MANSFIELD 4, Portsmouth 3. AT MARION 6, Newark 4. AT LIMA 5, Chillicothe 2. 3LTJBS W. L. P.C. CLT7RS W. L. P.C Ports.. 10 Mans... 10 9 S 55G Marion. S .556 Chil'e.. 9 .oOO Lima... 9 .9 .500 8 10 .444 S 10 .444 constitutional convention are against the governor in his pffort to land the presidential nomination. He also in- timates that a vote for Harmon at to- morrow's primaries is a vote for Wall street. ENDS DISSIPATED CAREER SEES COMPANION KILLED Balloonist, However, Makes Para- chute Descent and Lands Safely. German Nobleman Suicides When Boston Mav Barr. 20. Jilted by Chicago Woman. Chicago, Ma> Spruck ron Aim en thai, member of the Ger- jian robjJity and large land owner fn Oregon. Washington and Idaho, shot and killed hiivself. Hotel at- his i tentions paid by the former to the j tachps who round the body in latter'? wife. MrF. Bennett witnessed looin discmored a revolver in the duel. hand and a photograph of Mrs. Fran- ces Rosenblatt, mere of the lato Xel- son Morris, millionaire packer, in the other. Houston Has Fire. Houston. Tex., One million dollars' loss was the toll claimed by the fire In the central business district of Houston, when fire originated in the six-story Stowers building, occupied Ly Stowers Furniture company and A. Lippcr's Millinery establishment, destroying that structure and three .Tther buildings and damaging four others. Defective wh-ing is declared by firemen to have been cause. RiehCMn's Execution Stt. Bottofi, May is now authort- that Richeeon'i ex ecu-, tloc wm take place early tomorrow morning. Von Armenthal left a note in which of Lynn, was instantly killed by a fall of about 2.000 feet from a bal- loon info thf water at Xahant. He Intended to make a descent by means ftf a parachute, but the device failed to open and 1'ir youth came down into the wa'er 1A0 yards from with such forre that aimo.v every bonr body was broken. Barr and of Cam- bridge made "he ascent togf'her When the had reached a j amount of labor on farms and conse- quent increase in wages; decrease of EditorTlas Vanished i trucjc farms and farming around the Eellefontaine O., May 26-Halle i excessive profits, bv Elwood, editor of the Quincy Gazette, i to too many small shops and too has disappeared, and his creditors much between producer and have caused a warrant for hiB arrest I consumer; too much purchase on to be issued i credlt at advanced prices: inadequate ______ I transportation to proximate farming From Burns. j districts, especially fn winter: short Circleville, O., May 20. Beatrice and inadequate control of Birchw, 3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs scales, weights and measures; abuse LIVE STOCK AND GRAIN CHICAGO, MAT li. Cattle Receipts, 300 head- beeves, 25; Texas 75; western Steers, J4 7 85- stackers and feedere, 1 00; cows and heifers, calve-s, 25 @S 25. head; lirtt SO; mixed, 9S; heavy, 95; rough, IT 7 65; pigs Jo 00. Sheep and head; native %t 75iff'6 35: west- ern, OOST'6 40; native lambs, Of 65: western, 00; ywftr- lings, 500! 7 35. 2 red, 14. 2. 78c. 2 wUt% Granville Bircher, died as the result falling into a tub of boiling water. Harmon Claims Michigan Bunch. Washington, May The Harmon headquarters issued a claim that the pinK- 30 ucinstructed members of the Michigan delegation to the Baltimore of the patnt laws; too high charges p.nd improper conditions of our city markets; growing luxuriousness of the people, which eliminates careful, business-like housekeeping and shop- convention, elected last week, will be for Harmon. The basis of this claim is a telegram received from Judge Connclley of Detroit, who says that Edwarrl Frensdorf, the Wilson man- ENEMY HARD TO FIND Mexican Federal Troops Have Oroz- co's Army on the Run. Washingtrn, May depart- ment icpresentatives in Mexico re- ernor Harmon. ager in Michigan, conceded a major- j ported that the federals have demor- lty Michigan delegation to Gov- j alized the main force under Genral Orozco, the rebel leader, to a greater extent tnan has been supposed hith- erto. Thf> rebel force is so scattered, it is stated, that the federals are T'-ndin? it difficult to find the revolu- Root to Be Chairman. Washington, May 20. -It is author- itatively stated in Washington that Senator Root of New York will be i the temporary chairman of rhe na- tional convention in Chicago unless i he declines the offer. i tionist army. I i WEATHER OBSERVATIONS f beisrbt of el Barr reloaded nlunge-d downward le said his despondency was due to pgrarbuto firink and the fart that he had lost j head first Tho man a stonV "the finest woman in the world" be- cause of his drinking. Returns Home With Children. Xew York, May automobile lide through Central park to give the two Titanic waifs a lasting picture of city that was their home Tor a month, was the send-off given Mme. Marcelle Xavratil and her two little boys before they boarded the Star liner Oceanic tor Eu- rope. Rushe.- -Aitne-f-d his companion' dearh. but released his para chute and alighted in the in safety. Baby Shields Mother. Litt'fj Rook, ArU., May D. P. Coultor, vietim of an attempted assanlr, lives because her nine-, months-old baby, lying o'n her breast, caught in its own little body the bul- let at her by her baffled assail- ant. The baby died initantly. AS YOU LIKE IT Marion dnrt.) had a fire when Marion hloc-k was destroyed At Watrrsburpr, Pa., Hurry P.lack, 7. Indian, blow off the bead of 5-j-far-old Mary Goodish with j his .shotgun. While attempting to escape from Fort McPherson at Atlanta, Ga., Wal- ter H. Fraetz, deserter, was shot to death by a sentry. The Bf.thlohem Steel company has inrreasf d, its capital stock from to By a score of 500 to 463, Ora Morfi of Pittsburg, defeated 8utton of Chicago, champion 18.1 Hard riayer of the world. Mrs. Amanda Black, 69, and Mary Vy'eath er 4- j i Observations of the Unitec, j J State" n Bather bureau taken 8 p. m Sunday: Columbus X Xew York Albany Atlantic City Boston Clark, 6 months, were burned death in a fire which destroyed Buckley bulldlnc, Sharon, to Buffalo 48 Chicago 44 70 60 56 64 R6 St. Louis SO New Orleans 74 Washington 76 Philadelphia 74 Rain Cloudy Cloudy Coudy Clear Cloudy Cloudy Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Weather Forecast. Washington, May tions for tomorrow: TW-" PITTSBURG. PA., MAT 18. Cattle Supply ie light: cboiott 70, prime, 15: ccoC 75; tidy butchers, to if 1 55; heifers, 50; fat S3 50: bulls, 25V fresh cows, 00; veal calves, 99 75. Hogs Receipts, 10 cars; heavy hogs, mediums and heavy Yorkers. 10; light Yorkers, 60QJ7 85: pigs. 25 Sheep and Lambs Supnly llrht; -im o 4C CS irt. lambs, 00. EAST BUFFALO, MAY 18. Cattle Receipts. 2 cars: export cattle. JS SO: shipping steers, J7 SOfg'S 00; butcher steers, J7 8 00: heifers. SO 25 7 50: fat oows 00; bulls. 25; milk- ers and springers, 52 o 00- calves, 03@ 950. Hogs Receipts, 45 cars; 40. mediums, IS 2508 30- Yorkers, 15 25; pigs, 25; 30, 00. Sheei-. and Lambs Receipts IS cars: yearlings, ?6 75 25. mixed sheep. 75; ewes, iO; lambs. 56 P orf CINCINNATI O MAY- It Receipts 335 head: steers, S4 25. heifers. 50 cows, .f? 50; calves, 75 Hogs-- -Receipts. 1.723 head: nacfc ere. SSffTS 05; common sows g-7 15: pigs and lights, OOC7 30; stass. 00 6 00. Sheep and Lambs Receipts head: sheep. ?2 85; lambe, OT (S7 50; spring lambs. Wheat No. 2 red, 24, No. 2 mixed, No. 2 mixed, Rve i CLEVELAND, O., MAT Cattle Receipts, 50 head: fat steers, 75; wod to choi steers. 25; fair to steers, 1C 75; heifers. 6 75; cows 6 25; bulls, 50; and sprlucers 110 @60 00: calves, 50. Receipts, 2.000 head; meal- uma, Yorkers, 99; 1C 90: roughs. 17 Sheep and Reed head; choice clipped lamfce. ..TfttaDO- IB; earn. 7ft: MML enMC   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication