Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Elkhart Daily Review Newspaper Archive: June 19, 1902 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Elkhart Daily Review

Location: Elkhart, Indiana

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Elkhart Daily Review (Newspaper) - June 19, 1902, Elkhart, Indiana                                 is--  ms  Idilli yii lÉ'iP-'^"" Î-  J iF  I  The old established firm. All calls answered, day or night. Also ambulance service. Both phones No. 99 No. 338 South Mam street.  v., i—»-»««.«  V- -af-  , Will do messenger service for-private parties, telegraph or telephone companies.  Will carry small packages and distribute advertising in or out , of the city. ^ " .  FLGVD C BiSiFi  210 SOU CH MAIN STREET. Some Phones 55 or 386.'  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTO^..  Robt. Q. Swaffie'd  Office, 120>é Wî liexington Ave;  . .... '(UkillT«>'  jyrup PEPSI]  Now. reilly, don't you think you owe  Î i^* I»««HYely,giiaranteetocure'aqy ' , distase of the stomach, kidneys or íÁlive^nonuttcr ó^w^ natíu^orj&i^ -'Wlonr's^dinîr-^^èicoip 'tíiel  . »»«■- «noiey right .back'iíil  It tails. ,  Home Pbone  Office^7»2, Residence, 526.  LJ t iK. "  Special Prices on  , Watclies, Jewelry and Plated-Ware: Everything going at cut. prices. • 431 So. Mam St. Gall and see us.  J. H. ALLISON.  How Abóüít  - 'A  Gasoliiie^tdves^ovfens, refrigdr^rs,ia^ hose, lawn mowers, screfen doors, window screens, ^re cloth and all hot weather goods. We have them. Our prices are right. G-ive us a call.  Respectfully,  Norris E. Felt  And-Simparts HEAIiTH" AND VIGOR to the whole being. Thousands of young, middle-aged and oid men'are'su ffering from want of strength induced, by-a variety of causes, suohasover-r work, worry, brain fag, dissipation, etc. BAK-BT5N will quickly and surely bring back the old vim, snap and vigor yoii had counted as lost fcirever? It makes thef appetite ikee^ the digestiW:perfectj and the nerves'stirong and steady'assfeei. ■  BAB-BCNis esperially efficacious for weak women. All druggists, 50 cents, or mailed sealed, on' receipt of price. WRITE- {FOR FREE . SA^IiE.j, THE;-BAR-BEN REM EDIES CO:,'cieWand O." ' ■  Houseworth Bros.  Attorneys-at-Law.  9ohn U. VanFieet -vamonWi"Wanneet  VanFleet & VanFleet,  LAWySRS. XckdlaakA KatlonaX mfuxlc Buildlcxc  ZDIEIsTTTSTS-  ______  ÁñcyjfTj/r  x:  ÍOIART  IND.  Dentist.  a- .  - flilit Work a Soeelaltr; 408 S. Main. St., Opp. FO  -s - if - Í ^ii.  I ... DENTIST...  , ; 'Uff Uxinflton Un., over Dr. Haggtriy's,OBe«  HOME PHONE 621  ........  17 So. Mato 3™»art, Jnd.  IHYSIGIANS^l  «  ^ A. 3. BÍTTHOAKTR=B  , /i C a BAUHQASZiraB.  lÒfflcléró^iÓO'bìWslóttisyéoV; 'sa door'^easTot'  e Central Block.'«^ Special'attention glveii;to ronlo'dlseases and.afléctioñsyof.the .thrbat£ and aara' German and English spokeni;'-!  ______¿(BtTS^wr.dtSéo??  ond: and l^ankl W  IMBecuràsVfpfvi&e :Nose,  ,1Spohn!l rbonrs by-an 3'fpboneaol.  For Sale by HOUSEWOBTH: BROS.  - Í Î, ^  GÌeans  the  Brain  Don't pay any money for having yont eyes fested. -We defy any one to prove that we do not test the eyes as thoroughly as any doctor in the United States. We test them free of charge and fit you with glasses at close prices. All work guaranteed to give satisfaction. ■  Drs. Burke & Lemon  At Dr. Turner's office every Wednea; ¿¡ay and Saturday. Main office, 221 So: Michigan Street, South Bend.  - ■■ " I if  Untrimmed Millinery.  Special values this week in the most correct and becoming styles.  We'll help j^ou to. select a 4shapiS moajiibecdming to you, ' andiyou can liave it trimmed to order with the choicest flowers, foliage,: fruits, blos-sv^ms,' etc., thus producing -the-most becoming hat, and with a tone of charming or-■ iginality and individuality, of style not otherwise obtain-rable. »v--. -r,- ^ ?. ? ■ • ^  yZiiMMl"  tm' ■ "  lo • '  ■ _^_  I' > fe "ii^ft ît^ - '' ' s  ?r • -Wo'Msoliclt^tKe'* a^'oimts -:ot, |  Indication That .the-Session Congress- Is- Getting Close to Its'Adjburnment. ^^ ||  ' • I  • i  Oñthe XU>pnblicaii Proceedings arid Poiicies—Cannon'Defends tbe' i  Same  Senators Conifer  on,Sugar.  Washington. June 19.—The near 'approach of ^thé' end-of the'presên cession of- congress .was'signaled-i.yesf terday by. 'a "generai political " speech by'Richardsonfof Ténnessee? the'lead-er óf the minority. Taking adyantagé of the latitude allowed ^during general debate on'.'ail appropriation' bili;fie delivered a^sét^ spë°^h bf- an- hour and a-half- The-Republican'party; he said^ had been"in: absolute control of-vail branches, of the government for-, six years, and hej wi^hed to examine into Its ^ trusteeship. , The "doininant part^, tìe jgaidj.ha'd còme injp power; with mf; tìain exprtess- prbiniSM and piedges^-iffnd; he dcciared-that "its. recdrti ^as "siiotjl ted all over with'thè ìeprosy'of pledges unrecleémed."' First; he directed ' at| tentlqn-to-the promises -of reasonable  ândirebeliion in the Republican rants; medial FtnancW <  hen^went bacilo 189>6, charging thaff tiie'^epiïlîircans had' betrajjed  had been placed" on- the statute books  nounced:»that„in:5his;Zop,Inionithe.^gravT, est danger threatening the wélfarejof the » people and thè CQuhtry' was the growth of the power of trusts. W%ri he declared that the Democrats werè willing to remain In session :uhtil the snow flew in order to give the peoplé some • relief from : tariff' taxation his Democratic colleagues, gave him.? a round of applause. - i i  Kefura'to Incrôased AppropriâtlonB.! ;  In conclusion Richardson;, charged the Republican party, ■ï^dth improper; scandalous and reckless'esitravagance: In four years the increase of appropri^ ations, he said, was $l;067,000,000. For that vast sum of money he asked what the United States had; gainai and in reply read the closing para-: gra.phs of Senator Hoar's Philippine ' speech. In which the Massachusetts senator gave a list of the vessels we had acquired by the war with Spadini Richardson was warmly congratulated by his Democratic friends when he finished. _  CANNON'S KBPtT XO BICHABDSON  IUinolÀ\S.tatesma^^lnlis,t£è.Xêniieaseeaii • ' ,' HÙ "Nerve." ' •  Gannon , made ai brief reply to toe speech and aroused great enthusiasm on the Republican side of thè¥house;  I listened with care for'^alinost "an hour and a half," said Cannon, "to the remarks of, the gentler man from ^ Tennessee, the leader ¿on the other side of the bouse, and after, listening to him I am. here to confess that on this side of the house—and I rather suspect on the other-side of the house—the milienium,, „has. not^ .yet: cóme. [Liaùghtèr.]. "We"are not perfect, and we do not claim to be. We pull the wagon and we do the work; and you find the fault. 'You have been at that now for over a generation, and still ;We have pulled along. [liaugh'ter and applause.] It does you good, and T do not think it hurts us. [Laughter and applause.] You had full' power under Cleveland—^yon come In power partially from time to time, but then you had full power. ■  It is recent—from 1893 to 1897. Don't you wish you could blot out the recollection of !the: manner s In which you exercised it? [I.aughter ,and applause on the Republican side.] And for : gall and cheek, with that recent; performance-^now when we are doing the best we can, meeting every obli-: gation, the country prospering, passedi through the war with honor, . passed! throtigh the war with justice, solving! the questions that • grew out of that; war and solving them with courage,• notwithstariding the criticism and thé opposition-v-gentlemen of your party,; still you scold. • Gannon  closed with the prediction of a Re-; publican victory at the polls next fall, t  NO CONCI.i;SION IS BBACHJBD  ' TB? _ _ ___- -  to ■  aajónmédíHíókimeet>'Fridayfíafter senate ^aájouníment:-!.," - J. í '  ' bdòtìè'tà^zotótònìl^ds  He and ÍHIss^eteber MadeÎMaii and^lTtfe >:-^yory ÔiiiettWeddlnï.ï J.  . Indianapolisri Ind.;- June ?Í9.—^Xhe  Fletcher,- second ' dáughter of;Stougli;-tònj.J; Fletcher, to:;Booth Tarkingtoñ,  .K'AfllEEJ  National - Convention of the'U.' M. • « W.'Callëd fdr Indianapolis, July 17.-  PSOSFEOTS FOB A GEIŒBÂL STBIEE  Repnblicaa'Senators Canons on the Cnb'àn;  Be clprocity Issne. *  Washington, Juné 19'.—The "Republican senators weré prompt in beginning. their conference on. the. Cuban! reciprocity bill last night., Senator A1-. lison, as chairman 'of the càûcus; call^l ed the meeting to order, and'all'the', Republican; senators with- six; excejEH. tioñs _ were present Four ^of .the six' absentees were out of 'the city. ' The' çonferénce was preceded by .two' meet-1 ings to which some significance- was' attached. ^Thé first of these was a gath-. erlng of the Republican''steering com-' mittee, and the second-a. dinner given] ■by Burrows'in his-committee iroom toj the : beet "sugar,-senators;: ..The> steeriiig' committee discussed ^ nothing-,£b'ut .the' prder,.;of Î business- in . the:- senate/ and: ^decided to recommend <that.the.^r.eci-' prbcity bill, be- made the unfinished: •business^after^th  by ísey eíütéeñ. ô"f 'toe : nineteen 'senators] ,wlió'?áré • pledged-- to^dpjÉ^sítioñjjb thé; JréciprocityJbill:; ;Thei^^às';rio-^fifôrtî ' tó5,trarisfajcoñfer-■  fiñísmaliv,groups V'fô^tlf^SÏB^^  /thèTsirtationi......  hoûncéîn^ùtKtha ïpûbl'' iwas  istr  BOOTH'TJÛBKINQXOII."  toe'aùthor; i»ok placé àt rioon yester--dàyi àt the* Fletcher homestead In Eàst Ohio street.' ' Only • toe membèrs' of » toe •two families were present. -  Rev. Lewis Brown, rector of; St. Paul's church, pronounced the ;mar-;rlage seryice of toe Episcopal church. The happy 'coûple.léft in the afternoon for the east, .to' remain until Qctobër.  GOV. AYCOCK IN EABBEST  . Offers $30,000 in Bewards for the Capture of I.ynch M urderer8.^ '  Raleigh;- N.' C., June ^19.—^Governor Aycock has offered rewards aggrega.t-ing $30,000 for the arrest and conviction of. unknown persons who on the night OÏ.'June' 11 took toe. negro Gillespie frbih the jail at Salisbury. and lynched hiin. ' There were about sev-'enty-five men in the part:^and the governor offers a reward of $400 for each of them.  ilt is 'understood that evidence has been found tending to show that the negro was innocent of : the crime with which he was charged.  -^lir Senate and House In BrIeC  Washington, June 19.—^Yesterday in the senate Garmack insisted that the civil service law hadi been fiagrantly violated in-toe discharge of Miss Taylor because she criticised toe administration iii public. The canal bill came up and was debated for toe balance of toe day.  The house' being in committee of the whole on the general deficiency bill, Richardson took the opportunity of delivering a speech denouncing toe R& publican administration. Cannon replied.. 'The bill was passed. ' A night <session;Was held at'which Indian bills were jpassed, one being to allot land in severalty to the Lac Courte Oreille Indians in Wisconsin.  ' That v. of-W. Presidency.  Madison, Wis., June 19.—Contrary to expectation, there ; was no election of a president of the State university <at toe meeting of toe regents, and there will be no election until Aug. 19. iA'^list was read of toe twenty-five men ■wHom toe committee have seen personally or corresponded with regard-Ingithe presidency. The name of B. Benjamin Andrews was not on this list. It did contain toe name of Henry Smito Pritchett_  Costly-and fatal Firé at Creede. -Creede, Colo., June 19.-7-The second serious fire,In, the history of Creede occurred.; yesterday, and as :a result; fully $200,000 worth of property has been burned^ two lives are beUeved to; haye been lost, and many persons.were injured. The firé' occuired in what is konwff as Upper "Grèéd'é, and that poir-î tion 'Of the town is in ruins, making sixty-families homeless. The names of the missing are -Wllliaim Stewart and Fritz Zint.,_  Increase of Bailway Capital.  ■ New-York, ■ June 19.-^TÎié board of directors of the Illinois Central Railroad company, at "a meeting here, rèc-ïommended that the capital of the company be increased from $79,200,000-to; $95,040,000 by the issue of 158,400 shares, each^fstockholder'to have " toe privilege-of subscribing-to his. ratable proportion of-the new stqck at par.-  ? Bad Accident ^ Terrible Terry.  ,-New YorÈ, Wne Itf.^Terry McGb-v-' ern, the pugilist, while playing " basei ball-at College Point, L: I., yesterday, , was-knocked down-in a'collision -with a<.base runner and. had his^^collar bone* broken. ' McGovern was ' taken :to ,bls home'-In Souto--Brooklyn, where toe-attendtng^physiciian.,said.-,he^ would be ' laid 'ùp''^foiff:se-vérâirwëeks. " '  < 7 . r/. ; - • , J .--  " J. ^ PBa'l Findlnar Pays,' Sometimes.' -^i' . lirairie du phlen,-Wis., ."June 19.-r  f<B'rdIhahd;yothe, ,a~local ^clam^diggéi.*," >uVd-a ; roùnd.;whitéWéàa,^whic^^^  Indianapolis, • Ind.,^ June 19.—ot-ficial callcfor a nationalKTO the United Mine ¿Workers of America waspissued yestei-day afternoon from 'thè national headquarters in this city by Secretary-Treasurer -Wilson. The convention will meet -here July, 17 to determine whether, toe soft coal miners of toe country shall go out on a strike' to assist the striking anthracite miners of Pennsylvania. The basl's of the. apportionment of delegates to the convention is one for every hundred members of the local union, or fraction" over fifty; This will make a convention oft 1,000 delegates! The voting strength, of ail locals is between 2,300 and 2,400. Of this the convention i will have a voting strengto of from 1,700 to 1,800. . . .]Looksxike a Strike IsJSnre.  A bare majority can order a strike, so that a little over 900 can declare one. The anthracite regions cast 747 votes; "Virginia and Micliigan, which joined in toe call for- toe : convention, have 52—making 799' votes from those five districts which united • to call toe convention. As stated at headquarters conditions are not satisfactory to miners In Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas and Indian ■ Territory;' and it is be^ lleved the ' delegates ? from those sections will vote for a strike.  wm T»y to o'èt Special Bates. . The Call says that "an effort will be made to get special rates for trans^ portation, and if it is successful Instructions to delegates concerning thé purcliase of tickets will be published in The United Mine Workers' Journal, together with rates obtained at various hotels, and the name of the hall in which the meeting will be held."  CAI.I. IS A SION OF UANOBB  límiWlí -mi  tiHpiifûiî dì  r,f,. (, tJUrfT^j 0 VaÍI yiiiL  /.Vr (ijj.rirutiT:iiriiXi  Estimate orTOO ¡Votes to;Start on^fo That Policy—Ohio Men in . Opposition.  From the Indianapolis Point of View— Aline Owner Calls It a BluA  The very fact that the call for the convention at last has been issued Is a sign of danger of a general strike, according to those who profess to be posted on the situation. G^e national officers, it Is understood, have opposed ány general strike order. They are unwilling—unless as a last resort—to break toe interstate agreement existing between the miners and operators of Indiana, Illinois, Ohio and the bituminous field of-Pennsylvania. The-five districts at whose demand toe national convention has at last been called voted to make such a demand nearly a month ago.  That the demand has been sent In and the call issued, as the constitution of tlie miners' organization requires, is evidence in toe minds of many that the negotiations which "It was hoped would end the strike have failed, and toat the only hope of the anthracite men and dissatisfied miners in the different bituminous fields to gain their demands lies in'a general strike." It Is not likely, however, that a general strike will be agreed to by the convention without a fight. The four states in the interstate agreement, it is believed, will stand together to oppose such a movement.  Scranton, Pa., June 19.—^The fact that the joint miners' convention called by President Mitchell is set for a month hence is interpreted by the operators here to be an effort to bluff the operators and buoy up the strikers. A representative of one of toe companies said: "The mine workers' leaders madé tois call -with no expectation that toe soft .coál men will join in their strike, but solely for the purpose, of giving toe strikers something to look forward to. But, come what may, the positidn of the operators cannot be changed. It would be suicidal for the operators to make even the semblance of a concession."  Columbus, O., June 19.—The executive board of the Ohio Mine Workers' board yesterday adopted a set of' reso-: lutions asking President Mitchell to call a general; convention of the unioni Il is stated on unquestionable authoi^: ity that this action is for the purpose of fighting the question of a strike to assist the anthracite miners in toeir fight. The Ohio miners prefer to take toeir chances in a convention rather than permit thè national board to declaré a striked Ohio ; operators' have been assured that toére will be no , strike declared. The resolutions q,dopt-ed yesterday point out that Ohio miners and operators are working under a contract. It is known, that the whole force bf the Ohio mine workers' asso-' elation is opposed to a strike, and .will;fight toe qùestión on the floor of ,toe convention. The Ohio miners pre-:fér to pay^ 50 cents a ton on all toe coal toey -mine for thV benefit of the anthracite men rather toan break toeir contracts. . '  , BIOTINO STBIKBBS AT PATEBSON •  ^ '-1« ' 1 I ^ -it' ^ ^ " ^ .  Two Persons ' Fatally .Injured - In a' Bad  .. -,Case of 'Jttbb lÀw. - ^Paterson, N." J.,' June 19.—This i^ty. was In the. hands, of a mob yesterday .^ând; as a result of the riots numb^ ;of 'persons 'was shot and: two ; at. least . will 'die.- The policée did toéir wórtí^ .wëÎi,''iSut' theyiweré-'só 'few iü .numtó'er •thá>;tbéy cbuldimakétllttle-headway figaiñst-.toe inpb:VMills";werè -\raecékd.  Lére,;seem rttíátltfié^ílottjwri ''àÌTang^;-plaiì„_ ,, _.icèfiû.îélémèîii  ■ dicaKeletó^ -  raí  . .ihe'affair^fromtthe confro^'ándVó^ei^  lëAÔrce.tois: îsïone every. '  was trying to take a snap photograph of ' the mob wh'en he was ' attacked, ,kicked"..vbeatcu „and., shot tlirough ...toe, chést;'-;heí^is.. l^ely toadle.'..The mob" closed/evèry-. inlir in to-wn. ' -  - LIABILITY TO EOIIEIGNESS f  To Be ^ted'ln Damage SulU Asainst'the  ■ Owners of s Furnace.* ' . - < ' ■ Pittsburg," Pa.,, June' 19.—Six suits of int^ational- Interest -wi»e' entered yesterday-In the United. States circuit court by .Attorney Haii^ Álvañ Hall, acting at thè request" of thè .Austin Hungarian cónsul 4^nd In behálf of the heirs of six men'killed by án explosión át the: Eliza furnace of-Jones & Laù lin's. Limited, ^st year. The suits aré to" recoyer" damages for loss sustáined by the deaths In" q'uestióñ,- and Jnvolvè $120,000. The explosion occurred Dec. 19, 1901, and-eleven men were, killed and many Injured.  All mill owners and employers of foreigners are interested in the result of thesë suits, ás It is-stateti that they are merely test cases, and toat numerous .otoert suits will be brought .in behalf /of other- residents in European countries who -have lost relatives in tois manner.'  THSEATS OF KIDHAPÉR8  Case ' at ; Bingham, Utah, Huch Ulce the  - Cudahy Case at Omaha.  Brlghiam, Utáh, June 19.—^Nel Anderson,' Jr.", .17 years of age, son of a prominent merchant;' has ^sappeared, and his straw= hat has been found wito' toé following note pinned to it : 'TTour son is iddnaped and we demand $5,000 for his release, to be paid by the waterfall east-of; Brigham, or liis legs and arms will be cut off and he will be killed. We mean every word we say.  "CHAIN GANG ROBBERS.'!  The.sherlff was Immediately notified and search for the lad Instituted, but uo'trace of him has been found.'  ; Scores on the Ball Field.  Chicago, June 19.—Yesterday's scores at base ;l>all were as follows:'  League: At Cincinnati—Chicago 2, Cincinnati 0; at Boston-^New York 4, Boston 9; at Philadelphia^ Brooklyn 5, Philadelphia 1.  American: At Detroit—Washington 1, Detroit 4; at St. Louis—Baltimore 6, St. Louis 9.; at I'oston—Cleveland 3, Boston .8; at Chicago—Rain.  Association: At Minneapolis—Kansas City 6, Minneapolis 4; at Milwaukee—St. Paul 1, Milwaukee 2; at Lou-.isville—Indianapolis 8, Louisville 1 ; at Toledo-KJolumbus 1, Toledo 7.  Western: At Peoria—Kansas City 0, Peoria 1—thirteen innings; at Denver —Des Moines 13, Denver 3; at Colo^ rado Springs—Omaha 7, Colorado Springs 12; àt Milwaukee—^Wet grounds. :.  Conger Is Now Doyen.,  Peking, June 19.—As toe result of the departure from Peking of the Austrian minister to China, Baron Cal-kann von Wahllîorn, Edwin H. Conger, toe United States minister, has become doyen of the diplomatic corps here. The position of --oyen is more Important In ; Peking toan in other capitals, because in a number of questions the diplomatic corps deals with toe Chinese authorities as a unît.  Barney-fVouId stop the Work.  New York, June 19.—Charles T. Par-ney, of this city, has obtained a preliminary injunction restraining further construction of toe rapid transit tunnel in Park avenue between Thirty-second and Forty-secon(i streets. This is the ;sectIon.of toe tunnel in which so many accidents have occurred.  Princeton's Policeman Dead.  Princeton, N. J., June 19.—John Degnan, ; Princeton's well known college policeman, died suddenly at his' home here yesterday, aged 80 years; He was toe university policeman for twenty yéare,^and was a great favor-; ite among tjie stuuents.  'King and Queen Take a Drive.  London, June 19.—King Edward and Queen - Alexandra drove out in Windsorj park in an open carriage for nearly; two-hours yesterday afternoon. Their majesties were not accompanied byi outriders; King Edward was looking quite weU^_  King Must Keep Quiet Awhile.  London, June 19.-^It; was officially announced yesterday that in view of« toe strain of the approaching coronation King Edward's physicians have recommended that his majesty forego all public engagements for the next few days._  Bill for an Arbitration Board.-  Washington, June 19.—Representative McDermott, of New Jersey, has introduced a bill for the appointment of federal' boaras of investigation and arbitration to deal with labor disputes. _^  NEWS FACTS IN OÜTLINE.  The honorary degree of LL. D. has been cò"nferred on ex-Secretáry of the Na^ Long by Tufts coUege. ' All the exchanges in London will be closed . June 20, 27 and 28.  fEmperor Wiliàm's United States-built schooner Meteor has left South-, ampton for Kiél.  At Vancouver, Wash., James Hickey shot his wife, and then took poison. Both are-deadi: - ' , '  ,The supreme lodge. Ancient Order of United-Workmen,- will. hold.its nèxt annual' session at St." Paul.- _ ;\The-Brìtish'"còmmò"ns hás cü the-proposéd.dui^ on Indian'corn. ' « Général-Felipe-Buencamino,. of Ma-nila,-,-is:'at .Chicago, -registered at, the -AuditòriumhoteL —  - . • Thè senates has - coñfiráed thénomi-;.  - .. _ 1-- i:.- Clark, to"  . - -xne.- '.Boiu uuy-Cvi»!-«»'"«"»--j-, ..is. ;,thrèat-'enèd ^^th-ànôther lfaml.n& ï^ .V 4  rúóííc$MiiIl»t  eniost  •'^.íJiilA-JlU'-l.'' •  C&uC-lICiiT-^.iV^Ï'ife-'--  -OT) a- lu af"i'v  r-i jv.iii-iitv,  a Victím¡:;^But:  ------- ---- —  . Get Him. ,  í* , . ^ & ° 'J'.' _ )  ¿i \v. • * - s nw Ji.> J xf. ---l J*  he  IS A  VEET;-TOUGH  gEaii  tlUtJK-C'l.  to Make  Deatb  And «iPronaisM  Cost'Sometbinê^Tablet. to . . "War Heroes. - , ,  ■Vincennes, Ind., June 19.-^hbrtìy before 2 o'clock-this'morning thè mob. made' a half-hearted' nióvé-'tóward this jail wIto a steel beam, but it was held In check.' The sheriff asked the" govr eVnor for tròops, biit the governor ordered him to s-wear in-any number of deputies and to protéct-toe. prisoner at all costs. •  Vincennes, Ind., June 19.-—Had toere been more organization and ; a leader to direct Its operations, a "mob would have taken William Edison from,, thè jail before day yesterday morning and lynched'him". He is charged" with assaulting Irma Pf ohi, 4-years'old. Thè crowd, congregated about toe? jail about H o'clock, but by 1 o'clock everything was quiet , Shortlyr before 1 o'clock Sheriff S.ummitt lèarned toat a -mob had gathered at the river. He at once asked the assistance of tlie "police, and a force of eleven men was ¿stationed around toe neighborhood.  . . Fire Department Called Out..  At 2 o'clock toe. mob . renewed its work and secured railroad, ties and pieces of tracks. When it w^as learned that the mob meant business tbreè alarms of .fi'ré werè" turned in, it having been previously arranged to charge on the mob If it* caused any disturbance. Three companies responded-to toe alarm with a ¡rush. They .went do-vm toe street and scattered the metn on both sides. The mob, hO-vvever, pressed forward In the vicinity of the jail and proceeded tto put out all toe lights. ,. .  l4>oking for Another Attack. :  The sheriff, seeing that the mob was determined In its efforts to keep up toe disturbance, turned in another alarm of fire, and' thi^ enraged .the mob, which mada anotiier attempt to get at toe prisoner. It failed, however,' for lack of, organization./ By tois timé It' Was neai'ly daylight, and the m'em4 bers of the mob went home.: Thé city officials, however, thought anotoer at| tempt to break Into toe jail would' be mad« last night, and toey made prep-| arátions.' • • ■ ■ /;-1  Accused Man a "Bad Citizen.*'  Morris Pfohl, the fatoer of the Uttle girl, said, toat If, toe people of tois city did not lynch toe prisoner he would send to Evansville and get reinforce--ments of men from toat. place -who would. Edison Is a/white man, alK>u¿ 35 years of age, and has spent about fifteen years of his'life in the penitènf tlary. He is a desperate man, and de4 Clares that while toe mob may get him, he will kill one or two of theni before toey do him.  tabu:t to civil. -fvab herobs I  Those -Who ;l.eft -Wabash College to Carry, a JXusket in 1861.  CrawfordsTllle, Indi, June 19.-^It was a spirit like toat of '61 -which; prevailed here Tuesday, when Wabash college unveiled a memorial tablet to toe students who lete the college to become soldiers in toe civil war. The most important chapter in the Ustoryi of the college in the war, and the names of more than 300 young men who made it, appear op the tablet.  The ceremonies .of 'the dedication be--  fan at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon.; [any old solaiers, as well as promi-i nent men, were present. The principal orator was Brigadier General John; C. Black, of Chicago, who-was,one of, toe college cadets. 'He reviewed the; early history of ^iie college, paid tribute to the teachers, and spoke at lengto on toe work of toe students who went to war. ■  Commencement Bnds at V. of I. i,  ^Bloomington, Ind., June, 19.—^The annual commèncement 'exercises of^ Indiana university closed yesterday and 100 students received degrees.' The' commencement address ¡was delivered by Professor George E. McLean, of. Iowa university, on "American Culture." An affecting'scene'occurred as President Joseph Swain conferred toe degrees. ; The students v are ; greatly i attached to President Swain, and his recent resignation to "accept the'presidency of Swarthmore has caused universal regret.,. .  Had a' Cori in" His Spinal Còrd. .  Noblesvilie, -Ind.,-June 19.—Dr. Eastman, of Indianapolis, performed a del-' icate operation., on D.-R. Ballentlner who had his neck dislocated several, -weeks ago while at work' ih' his 'sa-v^ mill,''hortheast of Cicero. "Two' of the. vertebrae" at the base of the neck were found -fractured'-andi the-spinali cordj  .curled up inlone..of.;thé:small-càyitìes ■prodùcèd-rby ' thè -fracture. ^Thé" cord" -was stràightèrièd oiit and the vèrtèbrae' replaced as fair as-possible.  „ ___■...'■^tJi^i,  •^ín'en,--employed as^pùinpérs «^.Hoffmán Duffy^s- ¿harbors, .'ôwèntVvon^rstiike  syar^  ¡Cclbg pinp ft«"""  tod'IJvèrlGomplil^^^  tatea are afflioted:wlthithe8e'tw6:i "diseases «u^»;theIr''efrebtB:i^Budh/aff'»8our iStomach, Sick Headache, .Habitual' Cos-tiVeheml l^pitatl6ntof:|he^HeBtt; Heart-hiu^'WA'ikihnBhtOim^ PanBatthe.EIt;;6f^the\8li6mach>ir«U6w: Skiri, CoafedvTongne and DiaagtMable ,Taste intthe Mouth,.Coming, up -of Fobd after. Eating, Low Spirits, etc. ' Go to your Di:aggist and '^t a bottle bf'AugiiBt FIower:fior 75;cents. rTw6 dcbea will relieve you. Try It. Get ,Green'a:8pe.cial ^manac.: . . . "  ' Window glass cheap at'Tnmock'8.. .'a -  f • , ^  i» ïSISÎi^^  ï w í-rVt  ÜSw  To Let  . Paituire; 14d6wl*"' DYRraxoGLK.  , • 5 ' , ' '' ? » < * • i  - ^ Four Specie J V < I  ..75o to Benton Harbor and.retum, Sunday; June 22.' ' ' ¥1.00:ta Majion;-Ind1, and'rètu^ June  ^ $2.65 to Muioi^ return, June  28-24-25,^retnrn ihnit, June 28, account Music Teaciera'ABSiiciitliin. " ' $3.^60 to LaFayètte, IncL,*'and return, June 18-£9;>'retum limit, June 20i- ' , |6.00.to Terre,Haute and; reWm,i Jane ,17-18; reCum limit, June 21. ,  $4 25 to Indianapolis and return, June 25 to 28, return liintt June ' 30,,"account  State : convention Union.'-  Christian  Endeavor  ' Qiieen dresbenV ' Fast line to Birmlhghim and''-New Orleans. - Two fast trains daily-;, i-' '4 8tf  Ü»  'Wcuafedl  ■ Experienced stenoghipher.' r Apply Dr«  Miles? Dl^ensary,-opera house block. --  -. ^ ■■  Hay at Masson's feed ) store choapeat and beat. Home phone 705. .6-14d30  ; ,:WeJnstall electric doorbells; complete from 12.50 up. 13tf R. Swaffibu). .  • "W^anted, Girl to wash diahes. j Oood wagea to right ^ girl.—^^atonOyater,House.« 6 14tf  Wanted,'^ A. competent girl to. do^second work. Reference, 403 Franklin atre^t.^ .' 5 26tf  . : Por Bent, Nice, luge furnished room, 316 Shermon street. ' ;.,"...• 5^27tf  Z'm shines shoes at Dad & Dan's. .  12dl3  We do house wiring. Our ' prices are right. . 13tf R. SwAFFiKUD.'  One hundred milea ahbrteat to Chattanooga. Queen & Creaent route. 4 8tf  Electric heating; utensils, fiatirocs, curling iro'ns and^heating pads.  'I3tf - R. SWAPPIEU).  - .-Í  m  -5«  ■  il  Wo seU HYLO lamps. Turn down like gas; save current. R. Swafeteld.' IStf .  For Sale. A farm of 39 acres,; miles^ weat on north river road, for sale on easy terms. Apply, Mrs. Foltz, on the premiaee. 28dtf  For Ben^ The anuth apartment of the Jones houaej Third street. Apply to 29dtf ' • ■ Carpbntek & Zooe.  Team for Sale. A draft team', weigh' about 3,000 pounds. Apply ito'-J: P. -Heaslely, 313 North Second street. "" 14d6*  There Is a Salietfaotion In knowEng^ .that you have the biaat -of anything. This is eapecially true -with your insurance. When you inaure your property with, me you always get the beat. I represent none but the atrongoat leading companies ' and always give the loweat rates. ' Livr Chahbbblain. .. dtf  islp  Notioe to Ooal Oonsumérs. s We have on hand.about 300-tons-Br^t Old Lee hard coal, which we -will, deliver at f7 per ton cash. . . .  "'Gtf .....Wi£. Brusmak & Co."  . For Salf9 at Ooat. ,. „ , AnIoe„ nW 7= room house, Jaoksoa street and Howland Ave., ready for  òooupanoy.' 'Will" sell on monthly 'i»^-  ssoifflgaii  If you: wish to buy or'sen real ea-tate,-borro-wr, or^ lom money;- see^^'J, W. FlehUiouse, 118^ liexlnffton avef^ nue^s  "»v....A'  :212tf  MpNEra^TO LOAN; J>. N.^Weaver.  ïiii-'-.i-i   

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