1893-07-28; Clare Sentinel (1892)
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\ \ L t 0 L_ —yy V*s" v _y_. __i__v3 1. ©p r_3.a_ Papnri E*"©n ©sw Of ©tants. CLABE, MIOEL EE1BAY. HJLY 28, 1898. H-anono? CsneutavoD P&pttK 8m ©_.ann Couhtv. _.. i__.___L.__. u*>_. ."i.AJi u-j ;_i _>■ -;j s\l> . ill f l_>_ u . tusl attempts at the bat. i_ou_h rapped out a single, Mussell waited for __ GBBAE __.<____!_>____. __3? SC__c_ Ste.. .& ca_ _3_*g_s. cxeo WgeiS to "K_o !__:__ (So__c—___.. _So_. SjqSx-jq -____ Dace. G Co S—__n _S_iGil£__G ©a__c—U.« Sa 6!_Q a i_rcyi_._G<_—__GSiq._.G- Jt : Most OS any of Ms anarch. •3 £_%h _ed from a fe-ain at Clare v. ■-■; uss. c_ .he week ljLv\i e^____Med that a neat Buell he ■ g\_rely <__list the red Sag of G-__£_T-3ky __a_t at lessfc an e-_jaal place ia ©te_ €itby, ;_&? oves? half of ut streamed _!_e crimson banner. __"©■_ only from every jole and Sag staS west of Hc- Lr_wo_ street waved the sanguine emblem, hii_ the west side enthusiasts __egL icaiEted the hitching posts and teleBhoes posts of the same hue . and "v7<_j_s._a__ t__s poles and signs with red DELetlng. Even the boys and girls and ■women had caught .he spirit and red ribbons and ornaments were conspicuous ea their persons. Red was r the e____le_satic color of the west side ball nine. LH or was the east side one whit behind. Blue prevailed everywhere east of MeEwan street. Everyone vied with his neighbor to make the azure prominent. For once the city was. divided into two factions.in friendly rivalry, the result being that when the ball gams was called at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon, it had been thoroughly advertised and an enthusiastic crowd of over 500 tt. as assembled at the park, each individual member of which was prepared to shout for the'8red or the blue. Enthusiasm was at that pitch that there were scores of persons among the spectators who never attended a ball game before. "" SHE GAME. Umpire Eaton called "man to bat" and A. LE. Maynard for the east side toed the home plate and the game ;sas began. Mussell fooled him though, and after three vain swipes of the bat .retired in favor of G-. T. Louch, who Mt to Alward who did not get hold of the "ball quid, enough to throw him out at first. LP. Rorison struck out while Lonph stole second and third 'oases and came in on a pass ball. W. ' jA. Goodman also fanned.. One score. The.west side carhe to .bat. C. P. Louch Mt safe between the second and third bags, and stole second. Mussell hit a pretty liner to right of pitcher, while Louch went to third. ' Mussell went to second.' Captain D. E. 'Alward took the first ball through and smashed it into deep center field, good ' for two bases and Louch ■■> and Mussell scored.'--; In making the tu'rn at first to -;;^e_to: second, Alward fell,-send not-get. " ;\r:tiBiL:W&once,.!a.cro?;!. d soon gathered around him to find what was the matter. He complained of great pain in his hip, and being unable to move, a stretcher was sent for and he was taken home where it was found that the right hip joint was dislocated. Drs. Sanford and Maynard, with plenty of assistants, got the 'limb in place and made things as comfortable as possible, Mell Buell was substituted in the game. Thos. Dorsey was thrown out at first while Buell made third. Art Stevens and LFrank LFalk struck out. Two runs. Second innings J. W. Calkins for the Blues hit safe and went to second on J, Schilling's hit, but was put out at third. J. Tatman fanned. Schilling got to third and scored on an error of N third baseman. E. H, DeYogt could not find the ball. One score. ■ For the Reds J. Boyd and A. Blackburn could not loeate the ball and R. Jeffries was thrown out at first. Two scores were now credited to each side. Third innings. Piper found the ball forabase, Maynard sawed wind, Louch out at first, Borises, cut three slices out of the atmosphere.. 3?cl runs. O. P. Louch fouled to Goodman, 3_LusseU hit for one base, stole a couple xaere and came home ba an error. Buell and Dorsey could not solve G. T. Loach's pitching. One run. Fourth innings, Goodman struck out, Calkins hit a nice one but Stevens put him out at second. Schilling imitated Goodman. Stevens struck three times but got &_ st on error of catcher, but Calkins caught him trying to steal the second bag. Falk and Boyd s. o. Fifth, Tatman pounded air; Sutherland struck viciously at the ball twice a__d then hit it a little one by mistake wile dodging the ballr getting to S__s_. Kper struck out* while Sutfeer- ____«_ sprinted to second, and got to $_ii_i on Hsynar&'s single. Loup £sw to LPot_s3y. BJLaekburn and Jeffries made iaefte _= htm to reach third and thera. hit one on which Louch scored, sawed. Sixths Mussell puzzled Rorison, Goodmaa and Calkins. Dorsey cracked oat a nice one and got to third, while Stevens and Falk struck out. Boyd accidentally hit safe and Dorsey scored. Boyd raced for sec6___ and got in on an error. He tried to do the same thing with third, but over ran the base, with Goodman after Mm with the ball. After playing "tag" for a short time to the great delight of the grand stand, Boyd was put out. One run. Seventh, Schilling out at first; Tatman fanned; DeYogt out at first. Blackburn struck out. Jeffries hit a safe one to right, Louch advanced him to third and got first. Tatman made a pretty catch of Mussell's fly. Dorsey could not find the ball. LEighth, Piper hit safe by third bag, stole to second, made third on May- nard's single. Louch hit a long one to right and Piper and Maynard scored. Louch scored on a pass ball. Rorison struck out. Goodman hit the ball but got out of wind while wildly reaching for third base and "Falk touched him out* Calkins struck out. Three runs and the score a tie. Excitement was great. Coachers got out on the diamond with the.base runners and it v. as difficult to tell whieh was runner and which was coacher. Stevens hit a fly to left but got first on collision of short and left field. Falk went to first on balls. Boyd flew to Louch. Blackburn was hit by the pitcher. Jeffries struck out. Two men Gnt, bases full!" Louch singled, Stevens scored. Same for Mussell. and Falk. Ditto Buell and Blackburn. Dorsey flew out. Three runs. LKinth, Schilling and Tatman fanned and Sutherland was out on fly. As the west side were ahead they did not take their turn at bat in the ninth. ■ The game was a hot' one all through, the Blues being better fielders but not equal to the Reds at bat. The score, 8 to 5, is a creditable one, nearly every .onelooking for scores of two* figures. •From the ball ground the victors, headed by the marshal, band with' "Bob," the mascot for the west side, as drum major, paraded the streets, much to the delight of the small boy. In the evening a banquet was given ■the victors at the Calkins, the menu being especially arranged to suit base ball cranks. Among the courses were such choice delicacies as, "Suckers in the swim," c'Hot liners," Home plate," "Kickers with ""tongue sauce,". :f'.Fqul . tips," Hggatter '"lingers,"' ■ "tJ-mpir e sauce," "My 'Soup," ^sse_ter"plck:' ups," etc. . The pair of pants given by J. H. Wilson, tailor, to the winners, was voted to D. E. Alward, captain of the winners. The watch offered by E. A. White, jeweler, was bestowed on Bob, the victorious mascot, who responded to the presentation in a neat speech. On the whole, the business men's ball game was a great success, *• and. talk of future games is rife. - There was a nice surplus from the receipts, which will be used for improving the grounds. Below is the score: East 11 (f 00003 0—5 West 2010110 3 x—8 Defeat© ©ei _$©rm©n_s___« The Josephite branch of the Mormon church has been rather active In the central part of this state for a year or .more. They have now reached Loomis. I. A. Carpenter is preaching" there for them. He has challenged any mipister of an evangelical church to meet Mm in debate and discuss Mormonism, intimating that he wished them to bring on the-best man they had. The people of Loomis have accepted the challenge and have secured Rev. M. D. Sogers to meet the Mormon minister in discussion of the following three propositions, the debate to begin at Loomis August 1 and continue nine evenings:— Proposition first: Joseph Smith is a prophet of God. Carpenter affirms and Rogers denies. Proposition second: That the Church of God of which I,. M. D, Rogers, am a member, is in harmony with the church of Christ and his apostles of 1800 years ago, both in respect to organization and doctrine. Rogers affirms and Carpenter denies. Proposition third: That the reorganized ehurch of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, of which I, J. A. Carpenter, am a member, is in harmony with the church of Christ and his apostles of 1800 years ago, both in respect to organization and doctrine. Carpenter affirms and Rogers denies. This debate promises to be highly interesting and instructive, as both gentlemen are good debaters and well posted on the subjects discussed. ,<_<•.-/ v.../ •o ■*"■. ». ? %^y /"■■•■\ ^'y v. _ *- ■. /-..•^ *i -J" **■ ^ \.^y s" "' _. ■^7V._v.3rVi .A. v--.y ..y Ninety Days at Detroit. - Charles Cartright, employed in Hus- ted's saloon, occupies the rooms above the saloon. About July 18th he missed a suit of clothes which had evidently been taken by a thief effecting an entrance from the adjoining * roof. Suspicion was directed to one, Thos. Purdy, who has been employed more or less steadily by the T. A. A, & LN. M. road, and who left town the day following the theft. • Sunday last John Husted went to Frankfort on the excursion train and when stopping at Cadillac found from an officer that a man answering to Purdy_. description was there. Arrangements were made to have Purdy at the depot as tne train returned from Frankfort. This-was done and Husted recognized both the man and the stolen clothes upon him. Tuesday Officer Parrish went to Cadillac and brought Purdy to Clare. LNo attempt at denial of the charge was made and Justice Bockafellow gave Mm the full limit, ninety days at the Detroit house of correction. It now appears that Purdy is not new at the business. Among his effects at Cadillac was an overcoat stolen' at Dean's hail last,winter, t _£t is sow reported that he also served a years5 term ia Canada. How to Build up Clare. Praise it. Talk about it. Write, about it. Help to inprove it.. . Speak-well about it. Enlist good men to assist you. Patronize the home merchants. Advocate pubic improvements. Elect good men to all the offices. Give them" moral support when in office. Induce desirable settlers to come here. ^$& Let "Home Trade" be the watchword. Encourage the beautiful in landscape and parks. f> Urge public benefits and improvements at all times. Urge them on the ground of self interest. Show by your support that you are progressive and appreciative. Don't join in unjust criticisms of well and fair acting officials. LEJon't follow "calamity shouters;" keep in the front ranks of. progress and advancement. -■. •">**«".* •"-■ -Bememberthat-very dqUar^intyiestd j ^'. ii_c.perrqahen^inproyem€^ts'.is^thjit'r:" '"' " "* much on interst. Speak well of its public spirited citizens and show by your zeal that you are worthy to be one of them. Always cheer on the men who go in for improvements. Your portion of the tost will be nothing only what is just. .. Every Town Has A liar. • A smart Aleck. Some pretty girls. • Men who.know it all. A woman who tattles. A neighborhood feud. More loafers than it needs. A'man who understands the silver question. Some men who make remarks about women. j ... Hens that scratch up other people's garden. A young man who laughs every time ; he says anything. A sewing society that distributes more gossip than its local paper. A bully that any seventeen-year old boy could lick if he only knew it. Sores of men with the caboose *of tiieir trowsers worn smooth as glass. Men who can tell you all about the finance and how to run other people's business, but have made a dismal failure bf their own.—Ex. -ys- _• .r.T _ _. /?■".. *_ .1. .v ."^ v..\. 4M!*» #_- >£s__ 4__- . *•*. ^'i^p. l_t __re. w _W__ THIS IS <.5. _$__ i__ KALL IN. l_* _iW_- 4_J| *_»»> KEEP -KOMING. WE SELL GOODS TO KEEP YOU KOOL. Doherty Opera HouseBlock, _ *'i .Si*.* - j'X i "_, ■" .* *!-.. • _T*.->"s The following poem won author, the editor of "the for its Rocky Mountain Celt, the prize of $1,000 offered'for the best appeal poem to newspaper readers to pay up their subscribtions: "Lives of poor men oft remind us honest .men won't stand no chance; the more we work there grow behind us bigger patches on our pants. On our pants, once new and glossy, now are stripes of different hue, all becuse subscribers linger and don't pay us what is due. Then let us be up and doing; send in your mites, however small, or when the snow of winter strikes us, we shall have no pants at all." CENTS OUR MIDSUMMER OFFER. Since this paper was established last December its sub- scription list has grown steadily and rapidly, until THE SENTINEL Is today tlie widest read paper in Clare county. In order to still f nr- titer increase our circulation, for both our own profit and that of our advertisers, we offer The Sentikbl to January 1, 1894, for 50 Cents. This offer is for new subscribers only, for we are sure they will stay with us if they once begin. Resp8BtfUlli| Yoilrs, J^ein G» Jeffries •___ ■>_*:_ " " . 1ST V *• fe.
|Title||1893-07-28; Clare Sentinel (1892)|
|Publisher||Palmer & Jefferies|
|Description||Friday, July 28, 1893 issue of a Clare, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication in 1892. In 1894, merged with The Clare Democrat and Press to form The Clare Sentinel and the Democrat-Press. Please note: This is not the current newspaper. It is a previous publication that had the same name.|
|Subject/Keywords||Clare (Mich.) - Newspapers; Clare County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|