Go to Newspaper Clippings Page 2
01 Sep 1877
The steamer John A. Dix will give an excursion from Ludington to Frankfort tomorrow, (Sunday), stopping at this port about 10 o'clock, to give our citizens an opportunity to join them. Tickets for round trip $1.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
The following named gentlemen constitute the committee of arrangements for the German Workingmen's Anniversary Ball, which takes place next Tuesday evening: A. STUMES, Christian HAUSER, M. CIECHANOWSKY, and A. STOEHLING.
T.B. COLLINS is closing out at private sale and auction the remainder of Mr. STOKOE's goods, in the building west of John MEE's hardware store.
A company of Ludington sports, consisting of H.F. ALEXANDER, S.D. HAIGHT, Geo. GOODSELL and E.A. FOSTER "hauled" 1,800 grayling out of the Little Manistee River, in Lake county, last week.
BISHOP GILLESPIE, State Inspector of Poor, visited our County House last Monday, and complimented Mr. LEE very highly for the manner in which he is conducting the institution. The Bishop said it ranks among the best in the State.
A Pioneer Gone
5 Sep 1877
Dr. S.W. FOWLER, physician and surgeon, will be at the Franklin House, this city, from Sept. 7th to 12th.
Messrs. A. BOWEN and G.E. SHELDON of Bear Lake, called on us yesterday. They report business at Bear Lake brisk.
Mr. Evan T. DAVIS, recently of the firm of DAVIS & BLACKER, now dissolved, has gone to Apalachicola, Florida, to spend the winter.
Mr. J. Watson YOUNG, formerly of Benzonia, gave us a call yesterday. He has been engaged as teacher for the Manistee town school.
Ex-Justice GLOVER has traded his houe and lot here for some village property in Hart, Oceana County, and will shortly move his family there.
FOUND- An order on GREEN & CAMPBELL for $36.09, in favor of Wm. BRISKIE. Owner can have same by proving and paying charges.
THE GRIST MILL- Mr. B.E. BAXTER has purchased the half interest of B. MILMOE in the BAXTER & MILMOE grist mill near the M.E. Church in the Western part of the city, and will be prepared next wek to grind grain in any quantities. Mr. BAXTER has had the mill put in first-class shape and respectfully solicits the patronage of the Manistee County farmers or all others having grain to grind.
By the gods! brother MEE, why do you say my hall was unsafe?
There will be a grand grange picnic at Bear Lake next Saturday. Friends of the farmers, turn out.
The hill at the eastern extremity of First Street, is being graded, so that teams can go up and down.
We have been shown a stalk of popcorn raised by Samuel BLAK of this city that is twelve feet and four inches high.
Bring in your magazines and pamphlets to be bound. Mr. John LEMKE practical book binder is turning out splendid work. Give him a trial.
Tuesday afternoon was appointed as a time when the locomotive would
be given a trial. A reporter of the INDEPENDENT was notified of this fact,
and called to witness its workings. It had been constructed in the
engine-room of Sands' gang mill, from which place a track nearly one hundred
and fifty feet in length had been built for experimental purposes. Everything
was in readiness, and after a few moments spent in getting up steam, the
shrill whistle of the locomotive was blown, and several persons, including
the scribe, stepped aboard the engine. Steam was turned on, and the engine
shot out of the mill and down the track at a rapid rate.As the locomotive
approached the end of the track, the engineer whistled "down brakes", and
the brakeman, who was at his post, "turned them on," and the
The engine will be taken, this week, about fourty miles up the Manistee River, to Mr. Sands' railway, which is about six miles in length and is laid with Trail. Mr. Tuxworth says the locomotive will pull from 9,000 to 10,000 feet of logs very easily, and can be run from ten to fifteen miles an hour with safety.
Mr. Alfred Tuxworth, brother of the inventor, will have charge of the locomotive in the woods."
The Dramatic Entertainment given at Temperance Hall last night by the Frankfort Combination was well attended and finely rendered.
Mr. John CANFIELD is making extensive improvements in his house in
the way of paper hanging and decorating. John J. McGrath, of Chicago, is
doing the work.
Democrats are alarmed at the array of talent the Reupblicans are putting on the stump in this county.
Don't fail to hear the eloquent address of Col. O.T. BEARD at Scandinavian
Hall next Friday night. Col. BEARD, besides being an eloquent speaker, is
a noted author and wields a powerful pen.
Reed's Gilt-Edge Tonic can be depended upon in all cases of chills and fever, no matter how severe. Try it.
Frank SOMERVILLE and Miss Nellie McCORMICK were married by Father WILLIGAN last Thursday night.
The Advocate is awful sick of that planking business which it endeavored to use against DUNLAP. Give us another boomerang brother CADY.
A fire broke out in the lumber piled near Hon. M. ENGELMANN's mill last Saturday and destroyed property to the amount of about $500.
Wm. CHANDLER, Esq., a workingman of this city, spoke at Filer Town last night in behalf of the Republican party. Bill is getting to be a power in the argument for the right.
Mr. Chas HURD is here selling off his property and arranging to move his family to Michigan City, Indiana, where he is connected with a Refrigerator Manufacturing Company.
Hon. W.H. CALKINS, the member of Congress from Indiana, who speaks in this city next Monday night, and at Bear Lake next Tuesday night, is said to be one of the ablest speakers of the west.
INCONSISTENCY.- The Independent attempts to defend its support of DOVEL upon the ground that the charges which are made against Mr. DOVEL are of a "private" character. It therefore assumes that it is not in the provinece of a public journal to touch a candidate's private character. We would like to know how the Independent can make such a position as that consistent with their treatment of Louis E. MORRIS, whose private character the Independent assailed even before the democratic convention met. Is DOVEL's private character any more sacred than MORRIS? and if so, why?
The STANDARD copy of the Democrat has been lost twice in the post office within three weeks, as it has not reached this office and its editor says it was mailed. What is the trouble?
Don't forget that BALDWIN, PIERCE & Co. have the best of everything in their line and sell it at the lowest possible prices. Read their advertisement in this paper and then go see them.
Rev. Dr. FAIRFIELD will deliver one of his most attractive Sunday evening lectures tomorrow evening, at the Congregational church. Subject, "Dangers of Young Men." Go early to get a seat.
The mills of Manistee employ 1,681 men while Muskegon, with more mills, employs only 766; Ludington 436; Whitelake 413; Cheboygan 495; and Grand Haven and Spring Lake combined 1,259.
The steamer Ludington came in Sunday morning, while the mercury was four degrees below zero. This is the third trip she has made within a week. For promptness in winter navigation Captain Gillman is entitled to the broom.
A regular blizzard struck this city last Sunday morning. It was decidedly the severest of the season, snow, wind and cold sent the mercury 4 deg. below zero, the lowest point reached yet. The cold across the lake was intense, going to 40 deg. below zero in Montana.
Mr. James SOMERVILLE is dangerously ill with pneumonia. On Tuesday he was not expected to live. Frank SOMERVILLE is also suffering with rheumatism. LATER.- Rev. James SOMERVILLE departed this life Wednesday at 2 p. m. The deceased was an old and respected citizen and his loss is a public calamity.
Some one bound to save crockery at the BAUR Exchange threw a large pitcher out of the second story window striking little Clarence TOMLIN on the head. The pitcher was broken and so was the head. The boy was carried away insensible, but was around again in a day or two. The pitcher never recovered.
We understand that the Directory of Manistee City and County is to be a complete work, something that has been much needed here for some time. If the book is sold for a reasonable price it ought to go into every household in this county, as it undoubtedly will, to a large extent. John O'Malley is compiling the work, and we believe it is designed to be out about April 15.
The masquerade ball given by the Manistee Turnverein at German Hall last Friday evening was one of the most notable social events of the season. Over 225 couple were present, and a right merry time was had by all. The Turnverein boys never do things by halves.
Mr. N. G. ROBINSON, Sr., father of N.G. ROBINSON, of this city, arrived in Manistee Thursday evening from Ottawo city, Ont., and will hereafter reside here. He is accompanied by his two daughters, Misses Sara and Emma, estimable young ladies who will be a valuable acquisition to the society of the young people of Manistee.
The Scandinavian Society are making extensive preparations for a grand masquerade ball to be given in German Hall, on Wednesday evening, Jan. 31, The proceeds will be used in the construction of their new hall. The object is a worthy one, and those who enjoy this class of pleasure, will not only get their money's worth of amusement, but will assist a worthy institution. All are invited.
Those keeping a chronological record of the notable events occuring in Manistee for 1883, should write down Thursday evening, Feb. 6, in a bold hand and capital letters. Upon that day and date the German workingmen's society will give the greatest, grandest and most hifallutin masquerade ball ever given in Manistee. Committee of arrangements: M. CIECHANOWSKY, Chris HAUSER and Joseph BAUR.
MAXTED & NEWCOMBE, Carpenters and Builders. -And Dealers in- Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings of all description. Doors & Window Frames Made to Order PROMPTLY and at the lowest possible rates. ESTIMATES Building, Store Fronts and Finishing of every description. The best of workmen furnished by the day on application. Shops on River street, opposite Canfields' Planing Mill, Manistee, Mich.
Unknown Newspaper and Date
DOUVILLE Bros. have anything from a penny toy to a piano or organ. They have a lot of handsome chromos, richly framed, and all kinds of frames are kept in stock and made up to order. Call and see the large display of holiday goods.
At the millinery and dressmaking establishment of Mrs. BECK, everything denotes "Christmas is coming!" The new styles of hats - that "love of a bonnet" - all conspire to make the ladies live on in happy anticipation of what may be.
KROGEN & SALLING have some handsome hanging and standing parlor lamps and shades, and the latest patterns in chandeliers. Their new base burner Duplex Heater is the neatest thing of the kind ever brought out. The firm has a splendid lot of sleighbells.
At the Central Drug Store, Mr. A. H. LYMAN has the windows, showcases,
shelves and counters filled
Messrs. ALBRO & MAXTED are making things lively, and if you want a handseled, some fine pictures, picture-frames, vases, toys, ribbons, laces, mits, gloves, or anything under the sun, call and see them. Their dolls are a great attraction - big dolls and little dolls, white dolls and black dolls - any kind of a doll at the Second Hand Store.
J.E. SOMERVILLE has a fine lot of general goods for Christmas. His
scrap albums are very nice, and his
William WILCKE, at the steamboat bakery, has a splendid lot of confectionery, nuts, fancy glassware, crockery, etc. His stock of fancy candles is very large.If you want a nice Christmas cake, or anything of that kind, call at Mr. WILCKE's.
A.O. WARD's confectioneries are delicious. They are pure and fresh,
and most inviting. He has a large stock of Majolica and China ware,
crackled glassware, Chinese boxes and writing desks; toys of all kinds
and shapes, and at all prices. His steel engravings are a special feature,
and well worth a
A. W. MILLER of Sebewaing, this state, and Miss DICKINSON of this city, were married at the residence of Dr. C.V. BEEBE on Tuesday, the 24th, by the Rev. J.C. FLOYD. The bride is a sister of Mrs. Dr. BEEBE. Mr. and Mrs. MILLER will leave for Sebewaing next spring.
George I. WOOD and wife expect to leave for Maple Creek, North-West Territory, April 15, where Mr. WOOD is engaged in the cattle-raising business. Miss Hattie WOODROW is expected to accompany them to their new home as lady's companion for Mrs. WOOD. Maple Creek is 700 miles west of Winnipeg. George's herd of cattle numbers 500 head. He thinks the stock business will pan out well.
E.J. WHITE, formerly a prominent banker of Ovid, Clinton county, and
an old acquaintance of the senior publisher of the TIMES, has taken a place
in M. ENGELMANN's office made vacant by the
A. H. LYMAN guarantees positive relief for any Cough, Cold, Croup of Lung Complaint by using Acker's English Remedy, or will refund the money.
Real Estate Changes
William ZANDER to Henriette ZANDER, lots 1,2,3,4,5,6,and 8, blk 13,
village of Stronach, $800.
Manistee Times Sentinel
Rooms for rent at 432 Fourth street.
Money to Loan. In large or small amounts. WALKLEY & WOOD.
The boss of the Bureau of the Weather seems to be an Old Soak.
You can save from twenty-five to fifty dollars, by buying an organ of J. M. RAMSDELL.
James KINNEY, of the Second ward, lost an infant child Wednesday, of summer complaint.
Morris WILLIAMS had the end of one of his fingers smashed off, Tuesday, in Stokoe & Nelson's mill.
The steamer Adrienne will give an excursion to the Manitous next Sunday. A fine ride and a pleasant resort.
A bird with every glass of soda water at LEE & MIX's.
John CANFIELD is building one grainer, 14 x 150, and bin room enough to hold 25,000 barrels of salt, at his channel salt block.
Go to the City Restaurant for first class ice cream.
The Stronach Lumber Co. are adding two grainers, 14 x 150 feet, and bin room enough for 6,000 barrels of salt, to their salt block.
Mrs. Mary McCORMICK, mother of John NORTON, of the First ward, died Monday morning, of general debility, after a brief illness, aged 73 years. Her remains were interred in the Catholic cemetery, Wednesday morning, Father GRIMME officiating. Mrs. McCORMICK was an old and highly respected citizen.
Abstracts written by a reliable abstractor, at WALKLEY & WOOD's, 425 River street.
The following named Township Clerks, viz: Thomas LUMLEY, of Pleasanton; T. W. RICHMOND, of Bear Lake; James S. WATSON, of Cleon; W.J. DEAN, of Springdale; A. ARMSTRONG, of Arcadia; H.W. JAMES, of Onekama; met at the Court House, Tuesday, and elected Luther L. FINCH a member of the Board of School Examiners.
The beach at Prospect Park, Onekama, is the finest place for bathing in the country, and bath houses are free to all.
Where do you get your wall paper? At WILLARD's, of course. He has the largest and most complete stock.
The Light Guard, 50 strong, left Tuesday night via Muskegon, on the
steamer Sanford, en route for Battle Creek, where they will be encamped for
one week with the State troups. The boys left in high spirits. The
young ladies who have beaux in the company were down to the boat, bidding
them good-bye, and shedding a tear occasionally for their sake. Some of the
boys were unwilling to go,
The ladies can get buttons covered to match their dresses in all sizes, at the Chicago Tailors' store.
Mr. SECOR informs us that some few visitors are beginning to arrive at Onekama Glen House for the season, and more are, corresponding with the object of engaging rooms for use later on in the warmer weather. Many letters have been written to Mrs. WARD, the parties thinking that she was still in charge.
The people of Stronach also claim that the man RICHARDSON who was recently arrested charged with the larceny of a watch, and who was discharged on that charge and re-arrested charged with false pretences in selling a gun to BRUGUEMAN, the gunsmith, has been in state prison before, and is generally a dangerous criminal.
J.C. SCHROEDER, the Onekama brick manufacturer has brought suit before Justice Harley against the East Shore furniture company, to recover pay for a lot of brick which he furnished them with which to erect their building. The company claim the brick were not good, and hence refuse to pay for them. Attorneys McALVAY & GRANT appear for the company and Peter T. GLASMIRE for Schroeder. The case has been put down for trial on July 10th at 9:00 a.m.
Marriage Licenses Issued this Week
The Manistee Broadaxe
Mrs. HARE's farm at Barnham has been sold to Mr. GILLIAM of Onekama.
Mr. Levi ARNOLD, residing on Seventh street, is recovering from a severe illness.
Jack KEHOE's examination is expected to take place about the middle of next week.
Grasshoppers in perfect swarms are eating up the crops of the farmers around Bear Lake.
Postmaster LEWIS is getting ready to raise his home on Maple street four feet higher than it is at present.
Mrs. Rufus LUMLEY of Pleasanton fell dead in that township on Tuesday of this week of heart troubles. The funeral services were on Thursday.
August ANDERSON, a highly respected member of the Thors Tent of the Maccabees, died at his home in the Fourth ward Tuesday. His funeral took place Thursday.
Wednesday night as the propeller WENTE was going down the river just
above the bridge, a man, supposed to be one of the crew, fell overboard.
The boat stopped a few minutes but the man had gone under the water. His
body has not yet been recovered, and it is said he was Wm. ERDMAN of Arcadia.
The first report said he was Robert CLAYTON, but CLAYTON is still alive and
so it must have been
DEATH OF A PIONEER FARMER OF MANISTEE COUNTY
The deceased is survived by his aged wife and six children, three daughters and three sons. The remains were taken to Pleasanton, where they were buried Thursday afternoon.
For Man and Beast
21 Nov 1891
Tha nine month old child of Mr. and Mrs. Milton McGUIRE, died in Grand Rapids of dropsy of the brain, and was brought to Manistee for interment, yesterday.
Before Justice HARLEY, two young girls were charged with being common prostitutes and sentenced to pay a fine of $5 or 15 days in jail. In one case the father paid the fine; a brother paid in the other case. It would be better for the girls to jump into the lake than go to certain ruin in this world and in the hereafter.
Otto FIRZLAFF, (not the well known merchant tailor of that name, but altogether a different sort of an Otto F.), got drunk and went into Bauman & Waal's meat market, where he used very insulting and abusive, and, it is claimed, indecent language. Justice HARLEY assessed him $2 and costs.
14 Apr 1892
News About Town
Dr. J. KING, of Manistee, Dr. Chas P. DONELSON, of Muskegon, and Dr. Harvey J. CHADDOCK, of Hart, have been appointed members of the Pan American medical congress, which is to be held in Washington, D.C., September 5,6,7 and 8. - Muskegon News
There is some talk on the streets that T.R. LYONS bought the RIETZ Salt & Lumber Co's plant in this city, and would start operating it soon. A careful investigation failed to verify the rumor. As near as can be learned nothing has been done yet towards dividing the mill plant and the resident property belonging to the firm in Manistee, or, the property in Chicago; but the stump lands and the hardwood lands suitable for farming, has been divided. We are informed that steps are being taken to organize a company to operate the Manistee plant.
Estate of Phillip MAU, deceased; the administrator having held the trust for 17 years and made no report, the Court orders her to report inside of 14 days.
Estate of John ZASTROW, deceased; appointment of administrator continued until next Monday.
Estate of Szczpan NOWAK, deceased; order determining who are the heirs.
Estate of John KATARAK, deceased; hearing of petition to determine heirs continued until Monday next.
Estate of Chas. WITTING, deceased; commissioners on claims passed upon claims.
Estate of Nellie KEHOE, deceased, will filed; petition by Thos. McCORMICK to have the same probated; hearing May 11th. The will was executed June 25, 1892, when she was in the hospital, is witnessed by Thos. Smurthwaite and James Neary. The will directs that the income of the property shall be used for the support and education of her daughter Nellie until she becomes 21 years of age, at which time it is to be equally divided between her daughter, her brother Thomas and sister Anna, in case of death of anyone, then divided equally between those living at the time daughter becomes of age. The sister is named as executor of the will and as guardian for the daughter; in case of inability of sister to serve, R.A. Seymour is to act in such capacity. The sister having died since the execution of the will, the trust will fall upon Mr. Seymour, and the estate will be inherited by the surving heirs, the daughter and the brother. The estate consists of real estate valued at $6,000 and has an annual rental of $550.
09 Feb 1894
Report has it that C.A. ZOBEL will occupy the shoe department in the Cameron block with a stock of shoes and ZOBEL, the dry goods department with a fine line of clothing about March 1st or soon thereafter as may be.
A very pleasant and social masquerade ball was given at GRICE's Hall Friday night last by the National Dancing Club. The crowd was large and the costumes were exceptionally fine. All present had a delightful time.
Died at Brewton, Jan. 14, 1894 James FINAN, of Wisconsin. He had been, until a few months since, a trusted employee of the Peter's Lumber Co. He attended the World's Fair where he contracted a cold, which grew into consumption. FINAN's wife and his two brothers, John and Frank, were by him in his last moments. Funeral services were conducted according to the ceremonies of the Catholic church at the Chapel in Brewton yesterday and the remains were interred in Alco cemetery.
W.H. HATCH opened his new Midway Restaurant to the public Tuesday night and had more business than he could attend to on that evening. The Midway is one of the pleasantese and neatest little restaurants ever opened in Manistee. Mr. HATCH thoroughly understands the restaurant business and will no doubt make a great success. He will spare no pains to make everything pleasant for his customers, and will cater to their wants in the latest and most improved style. Those in need of a square meal or a good substantial lunch, can get it all at the Midway at any and all hours. Give the Midway a call and see for yourselves. He carries a large line of fruits and confections, ect.
Rev. A.M. GOULD preached in the Unitarian church last Sundat to a good sized audience.
John CANFIELD and wife entertained about thirty friends at their home Tuesday evening.
W.A. STARKEY, of Milwaukee, who had been visiting his father at Arcadia, returned home Monday afternoon.
Peter JENSEN and Miss Agusta RASMASSEN were married last Sunday at the Danish church by Rev. GOETKE.
Joseph SANDERS, of Bear Lake, gave us a pleasant call Monday, and joined the great army of the Advocate readres.
Mrs. Allen McKEE left Wednesday for Mobile, Ala., she was accompanied as far as Chicago by Mr. McKEE.
James HENCHEY left Monday to run a branch sales stable at Harriette, Mich., on the Toledo & Ann Arbor railroad.
Theophil WITTLIFF had his eye badly hurt by a piece of bark flying from the saw at BUCKLEY's mill, Tuesday morning.
Frank W. CANFIELD and wife arrived home today from an extended visit in Thomasville, Ga., with Mrs. CANFIELD's parents.
Robert and Richard WINKLER returned home last week from a two weeks' visit with their mother in Washington State.
Mr. and Mrs. R.G. PETERS left Wednesday for Alco, Ala., Mr. PETERS will look after his lumber interest at this place while Mrs. PETERS will spend the balance of the winter at Thomasville, Ga.
Samuel BAKER, aged 85 years, died at his home in Filer township, Tuesday, of paralysis and general debility. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. W.M. PUFFER at his late residence Wednesday. Deceased leaves a grown up family of children.
George TUXWORTH, Sr., celebrates his 77th anniversary this (Friday) afternoon at his daughters, Mrs. J.E. SOMERVILLE, who gives a grand dinner in honor of the occasion. Mr. TUXWORTH is a well preserved man for his age, and may out live many of his friends. He presented his daughter with a valuable set of silver ware and his niece, Miss Sarah RIDOUT, with a plush case and a set of silver plated ware. He desired to make them these presents and thought this was a good time to do it.
Capt. Joseph BLAIR, a brother of Peter BLAIR who went to Alburquerque, New Mexico, last fall for the benefit of his health, died there Tuesday, Feb. 6th, of consumption. His remains have been interred there. Deceased leaves a wife and children to mourn his loss.
Death of George Tuxworth, Sr.
|Manistee Daily News
02 Aug 1898
Died At Mercy Hospital
Mr. and Mrs. L.W. PARRENT are the parents of a son born today.
The assistant superintendent of the Coldwater school, arrived in the city this noon with fourteen children which are to be furnished homes in Manistee and vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. GREGORY came home this noon from a short visit at the RAMSDELL's Onekama home.
Mrs. H. REYNOLDS and Mrs. Wm. LLOYD spent the day at Portage Lake.
Miss Belle MARSH came home this noon from Onekama.
C.W. PERRY arrived this noon from Pierport.
The Sunday School Secretary M.H. REYNOLDS arrived this noon and is conducting the afternoon session of the Sunday school institute being held at the M.E. church. An evening session will also be held. Three other institutes will be hald in the county this week.
Miss SEXTON who has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. E.G. FILER, returns to her home in Milwaukee today.
Charles ROOF, bookkeeper at the Manistee Manufacturing Co., has returned from a visit with his parents at Big Rapids.
George HANSELMAN an extensive wholesale and retail confectioner of Kalamazoo, arrived last evening and will accompany his brother J. HANSELMAN on a fishing trip to Bear Lake.
Misses Otlia KNUDSON and Marie PETERSON went to Traverse City on a visit this morning.
Jack DEMPSEY and Worth HALL went back to the park this morning.
Misses Lillian COGSWELL and Kathryn JOHNSON returned to Red park this morning. Misses Lenore BAUR, Agnes and Emma POMEROY and Winnogene HANSELMAN also went up on the Martel.
Mr. and Mrs. C.A. JOBEL came home this morning from a Milwaukee visit.
Morris WAAL and Theo ENGLER returned from Milwaukee this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas SKILLITER, who have been visiting Wm. SKILLITER and family at Filer City, returned to genoa, Ohio, this morning.
Death of Mrs. Finan
Filer City Jottings
Mr. and Mrs. John STARK were called to Spring Lake on account of the dangerous illness of Mr. STARK's father, who suffered a stroke of paralysis at that place.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas SKILLITER left for their home at Genoa, Ohio, today.
Mrs. John McFADGEN is very ill with heart trouble.
|Manistee Daily News
31 May, 1899
HUGH FINAN DEAD
Fourth of July Celebration
The executive committee appointed the following sub-committees.
Bicycle Racing and Parade:
Street and Acquatic Sports:
Life Saving Committee:
Partial List of Merchants:
The program for the day was reviewed by the executive committee, and each chairman is requested to call a meeting of his committee at the earliest possible moment. The executive committee will meet in the council rooms Wednesday, June 7, to receive the report of the subscription committee.
More Newspaper Clippings (Page 2)
Return to Manistee