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Fort Wayne Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1899, Fort Wayne, Indiana fit t" K V I r .ft J l' J "s t THE FORT WAYNE EVEM1MQ MOMMY, OCT. 23, 1899. EYEING THE BEAR, BBITISH LION HAS EUSSIA IN MIND. A Girl's Experience. My daughter's nerves wem terribly out of Order. She Was tbin and weak: tlie n Jiae tUrtled tier, and sue was wakeful at mubt. Be fore she had taken one package of Celery KiujrtbQ rhawre in her was so great that Bbe coula hardly be taken fur t he same girl. She 10 rapidly growing well and strong, her com- plexfoo is perfect, and she sleoiw well every Dirfrt.-Nra. Lucy Hi Nut t, Brush Valley, Pa. Celery King cures Constipation, and Nerve, StomaJb, Liver and K iduuy Uiseiuta. 4 IF YOU WANT the nobbiest, swell effect buy the Dejonville Scarf" Most economical made. Can be tied in any shape. Price, 75c. WM. MEYER BRO. 84 Calhoun Street. P BOF. AND MRS. A. P. WHITNEY, School of Dancing. White Bank Building Hall. Opening Waltz Reception Thursday, Oct. 26th, 8 to 1 a. m. Bell 'phone 742. YOUNG WOMEN, take your meals at the Y. W. C. A., 81 Weat Berry Street, Strangers in the city referred to good boarding places. Meals served on the European plan at reasonable rates. Dinner, Supper, DR. GEO. M. FAIKFIELD, Aso't. The Oldest, Largest and Most Reliable Dental Parlors Jji Fort Wayne. Teeth Extracted Without Pain Gold Porcelain Crowns.....................5.00 Bridge Work............................. Hold 00 np Silver Fillings .....................50c up VITALIZED AIR FREE. 25 years of reputable practice in Fort is the nnwritteu guarantee of onr reliable workmanship. Honrs from s a. m.. to 6 p. m, THE MEANING OF HER DISPLAY BIG ARMY NOT NEEDED IN TRANSVAAL. sured. A lot has been purchased at the corner of Hayden and Winter streets and the new church will be erected as soon as thirty charter members are secured. SHERIFF AFTER ROAD HOUSES DESPERATE TIGHT SATURDAY NIGHT DETERMINES ACTION. THE CZAR MAY GO POACHING ON BRITISH PRESERVES IN AFGHANISTAN. BUSINESS DIRECTORY UNDERTAKER, ROBERT KLAEHN, 89 Weat Undertaker. LICENSED EMBALMEB 1258 and 228 Main, Office open day and night New York, Oct. dispatch to the Tribune from London says: Everybody is asking why an im- mense body of reinforcements is go- ing out when every bulletin of vic- tory from Natal proves that a more moderate force would suffice. That is a mystery as dense as London's black fog. There is a glimmer of lig-ht from Paris, where it is rumored that the Russian troops will not occupy Herat prematurely with the ameer's consent. Well informed men were asserting last night that those vast preparations were not meant as a grand parade, but were a wise pre- caution, rendered necessary by the possibility that Russia would take advantage of the occasion and make another advance on western Afghan- istan, where full control could be secured of Persia. With a British army corps on the ground of South Africa and in readi- ness for sen; ice in India or Afghan- istan, these witnesses were ready to testify that Russia would not ad- vance on Herat. The magnitude of the British arma- ments for a campaign against the burghers of the two petty republics is evidently creating in Europe what Carlyle described as an "atmosphere electric with suspicion." Those who are behind the scenes in European diplomacy at the present moment and well aware of the in- trigues taking place between France and Russia, and the intention, if pos- sible, to take advantage of England's difficulties, very much doubt if the intrigues are checked by British suc- cesses in Natal and on the western border of the Transvaal and the Free State. The British government is perfectly informed of what is passing and has not hesitated to make very swift preparations, naval and other' wise. The French Mediterranean fleet of six battleships and several cruisers left for the Levant, where it has not shown itself for two years. This may or may not be connected with the schemes above noticed. Nothing will be easier than for the Russian Black sea fleet to join it passing through the Dardanelles. The British channel squadron is moving to Gibraltar and an ample convoy is being sent with the British transports The authorities at the various English naval ports have been warn- ed to be in readiness to send a strong squadron to sea and several cruisers are only waiting an order to mobilize. With the militia reserve called out and the militia embodied, never was the British nation more leacly. BANKS. HAMILTON NATIONAL BANE. Capital f Surplus The Hamilton National Bank will pay in terest at the ratoof two percent, per annum on certificates of depo-it if left four months, Preddent-Charles McCullooh. Mohr, jr. CAPITAL BUBPLUS f S. W. Cor. Calhoun and Berry Its. Stephen B, Bond, Presif'ert Oliver P. Morgan, .vi-Presldent, Jarad D, Bond, Cfshier. q C. Woodwortb. Aast. Cashier Nick Loraine Severely Pumnieled at Hiser's Place, North of the City. Sheiiff Melching learned Sunday afternoon that Nick Loraine had been severely pummeled Saturday night at George Hiser's road house, north of the city, and he commenced an in- vestigation. Loraine was under the caie of a doctor at No. 58 Brooklyn avenue, wheie he had been taken Sunday. The sheriff visited Loraine and learned his story. He claimed to have been assaulted by Frank Tyler, Tom Norrison and Lee Palmer, and asserted that one of the trio attempt- ed to cut him with a knife. During the melee and when Loraine was get- ting the worst of it, Loraine drew a revolver, which he claims was handed him by a young man named Blaising. Loraine says the gun was not loaded. He was badly used up and although the fight is said to have occurred about midnight Satur- day, Loraine's condition would not permit him being removed to the city until Sunday afternoon. Sheiiff Melching Sunday evening visited several of the road houses and served notice upon them that they must obey the laws or there would follow arrests after each viola- tion. He informed The Sentinel that affidavits would be filed against the trio of young men who assaulted Loraine, and also against Hiser, who is alleged to have sold liquor during proscribed hours. The sheriff visited another road house, where several men and women were having a high old time. He did not see any drinks sold, but when he entered the dance room of the place there was a scatterment of carousers. The proprietor was given to under- stand that he would be prosecuted if he persisted in allowing persons to congregate at his place on Sunday and proscribed hours. IS IT 'I r> 'I I pnci s i) r ml -u 11 TIM purls I hi lolil Mini lilt. K I'lidlil .mil s. rh.it niin mi i'.rtli In. I'.Ut III] II II lie lie K It tllll" I III1 K !l I s I'll M) III I 'I 111 [I'M N III I i i in iiv Hut is S.IIH I ll.ll lltlll n t'n ,lt I isl Is unll it IIIHII- Ii IK- IIH Is il inn-' j iilll.l II II' tl III'. 1m "Mill II. lll'll'l-ll. II III 111.il ilii muni n i IM limn An') .'til lli.il i ii s ml inn- il n i mill, it n ill ,11 .s'lllll- Hllll' I 1 til1 White National Bank, Owner Wayne and Clinton Its. CAPITAL, f BUBPL08, Safe depofit boxei for rent ABfiTEACTOB 07 TTTLM, INSUBANCE, COLLECTION AND LOAN AOEVT, James H. Graham, Boom 10, Bank Block, fort Wayne. Ind. Stenographer and Votary fcblie U Oflcee. IN8TTBANCE. C. Seal I-tate, Loans, JTo. 43 Eaet Berry Street fort Wayne, Indiana PHTSICZAm. M.B. HQHI frortf ailAWU pwtuiw to cootili M trw of etarn at mr NEW CHURCH ORGANIZED. A number of those interested in the formation of the Methodist Protestant church held a meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson, of 173 Hayden street, on Sunday af- ternoon. An organization was per- fected and a steward and class lead- er were appointed. Kev. Schenk, pastor of the New Haven and Ma- ples circuits, was present, and he will have charge of the new church temporarily. Rev. Schenk preaches in Maples in the morning, ia New Haven in the evening and will preach to the Fort Wayne congrega- tion in the afternoon. The meetings of the new congiegation will be held at the houses of the members until the new church is erected. The meeting next Sunday will be held at the home of Mrs. Sutton. of 30 Charles street. On Wednesday, No- vember 8th, an important business meeting will be held, and new mem- bers will be received. The new church starts out with the best pros- pects a Itagt membership is M- NORTHERN INDIANA NOTES. McClellan Galloway, the South Bend colored man charged with mur- der, will be tried at Laporte October 31. At a meeting of the Starke county council at Knox last week estimates of the county officers were cut from to for 1900, of which is for court house bonds interest. The five-year-old daughter of'Mr. and Mrs. Adam Schupp, living near Wakarusa, Elkhart county, was burned to death, her clothing catch- ing fire while she was attempting to rekindle a blaze under a kettle in which her mother had been making apple butter. The jury in the fire damage case of Barrington Brown, of Crown Point, vs. the Monon road, which has been on trial in the Jasper ciicuit court at Re.nsselaer for the past two weeks, ictuined a verdict for the plaintiff and assessed his damages at He asked for Emma and Leona Card, two little misses of Laporte, have been advised that they will each receive when they have attained their ma- jority. The fortune is the bequest of a wealthy English woman, who died ipcently, the recipients being great- giandchildren. The intelligence of the bequest came in the nature of n surprise to the relatives of the two cliilclipii in Lapoite. The bequest is tlie gift of Lady Max, a titled En- woman, and the two children are the daughters of E. N. Card, n fisherman, who is comparatively poor. The sheriffs office in Kokomo has been asked to send deputies to tho part of Howard county, neai Young America, where a duel is said to be imminent between Robert Hun- ter and Ira Roach, farmers. Roach desires to tnarry Hunter's daughter, who favors his suit. Hunter opposes it. and has declared his purpose to kill his would-be son-in-law. At noon Saturday Hunter started abroad with his gun, and Roach, armed with a re- volver, stood his ground. The sheriff was assured that bloodshed was al- most certain. Frank Swigart referee in bank- ruptcy for the Logansport district, has a novel petition in his court. Al- bert Alstader. of Huntington, con- fessed bankruptcy, and asked for the benefits of law ns a poor per- son since hi? did not even rep ieser.1 value to pay the regu- lar costs. He made his plea in per- son, dressed in the height of fashion with diamond stud and patent leath- er shoes. Refeiee Swigart emphatic- ally informed Mr. Alstader that the court wouldn't move a wheel unti! the costs were paid, since it was ap- parent that the plaintiff had plenty of money for finery. ft h WOMEN WHO MAKE LAWS. Two Members of the Idaho Legislature Who Are a Credit to Their Sex BY EINORA M. BABCOCK. A woman suffrage amendment carried in Idaho iu and In 1898 thiee women were elected to the house of representatives, Mary A. Wright, C'lara L. Campbell and Hattle V. No- ble, all of whom fullilled their duties to the complete satisfaction of their constituents aud with credit to themselves. Mrs. Wright, the representative from Kootenai county, the exit erne northern part of the state, is a teacher hy pro- fession aud has lonj; been recognized as one of Idaho's must successful edu- cators. Both herself and husband are heavy taxpayers. She has always tak- PU a lively interest in educational aud years. In 1875, owing to the in health of her husband, they went to the Pa- cific coast, where she spent some time in Eugene, Or., teaching music. The continued ill health of her hus- band, caused by long service iu the civ- il war, called for another change of cli mate, and in the fall ol 1878 they were commissioned by the United States government to take charge of the gov eminent school upon the Nez Perce In diau agency. Here they remained for five years. That they might better ed- ucate their boys they resigned their po- sition and went to Boise, Ida., which has since been their home. Mrs. Campbell is a prominent worker in the Relief corps, having served as department secretary and chairman of the executive board. A SIONIFlCAHf QUESTION. HOM. MARY A. other public affairs, and while she has made a study of public questions and is well posted, as any gentleman will learn who undertakes to argue politics with her, she is not a professional poli- tician in any sense of the word. The nomination came to her unsolic- ited, aud it was only after persistent argument that she consented to be- come a candidate. She received her nomination by a two-thirds vote of her party, aud while slip spent her cam- paign in the schoolroom, making but one campaign trip, and that when she was invited to meet the people in the remotest part of her county, at Boom- er's Ferry, she was elected by a large majority. She is an active worker in primaries, county and state and has served on some of the most important committees in these conventions. While in the legislature she was chairman of the engrossing committee, a member of the committee on education and of the committee on privileges and elections. She was also appointed on a number of special and honorary committees and was appointed to preside over the house while that body was in a com- mittee of the whole. She is said to have wielded the gavel with dignity, fairness and impartiality. Mrs. Wright is a refined and cultured woman, performing her political duties in a quiet, dignified manner that com- pletely silences all opposors. She has made hosts of friends during her stay at the capital. She began her political work in 1804 and worked hard during the campaign. During the campaign of 1890 she work- ed for the suffrage amendment, not as a political issue, but as an act of jus- tice to women, appealing to all par- tics. She says that it is so difficult for them to understand the prejudice that exists in the onst and says: "I only wihh ilia eastern states could see us enjoy our freedom. We are just as feminine as though we had exercised the franchise, and our husbands, lathers and brothers are just as fond of us as they ever were. Oh, how 1 v Nh the east could under-, stand ns Mrs. Clara L Campbell represented Ada count; in the Idaho legislature THE FILIPINO GIRL. Her Habit of Smoking IB One Which A Filipino girl whose parents make any pretensions to wealth or social am- bition will not walk a half dozen blocks unless escorted by some relative, even In broad daylight, but she will sit on a balcony in full view of the street and puff contentedly at a long cheroot, per- fectly conscious that she is within the bounds of strict propriety according to native standards. This habit of smoking by girls and women Is one which Americans In Ma- nila lind very hard to become accus- tomed to. We have heard that some women of our own race, members of a class of society more noted for its mon- ey than for its good morals, sometimes MRS (LAKAU CAMPBELL. the past winter. She born aud ed- w.'ited in ContHH ticut. She has still a kindly remembrance of her old home ar.d "1 am proud to lime been horn in Connecticut and trust I shall never disgrace dear old New England." Mis. Campbell is a womanly woman in every sense of the word. She has hud mi special but has been on ii upon her own resources to a great extent owing to the feeble con- dition of her husband's health, which has given her a training and experi- ence which, iu connectioB with net sound sense and upright character, nt her for almost any public position of trust and responsibility. She was married to William 0. Campbell in iSflfj. After the birtli of their three rUlc% suns they removed to Illinois, nhrffe they spent a few A FILIPINO TYPE. smoke cigarettes, but they do not make a public exhibition of their daring, and it is generally believed that their num- bers are few. The Filipino woman who does not smoke, however, Js a rare exception. A writer in The Outlook says of them: "They are always glad to accept a cigarette or a small cigar and, If you are not prompt in offering one, In all probability will produce one from their own supply and ask your permission to light it. This habit quickly ceases to attract your notice except under uuusunl circumstances. "At a town in Isabella my attention was drawn to a number of young girls returning from their first communion They were clothed in dresses of pure uliiie, and long veils hung chastely down their shoulders. I drank in the details of the picture with delight unti I came to the thick haze that overhung it. "Through the meshes of each veil a tube of tobacco was thrust, and every pair of dainty lips gave its continual contribution to the cloud of smoke thai dwelt around the little group like a halo of universal sanction." ELIZABETH LYOK. The wife of Lord William Beresford will leave England soon for the pur pose of revisiting her native land and witnessing the yacht races. As Miss Uly Prlrp, daughter of Commodon Cicero Price, U. S. N., she became a famous beauty. She was first married lo Louis C. Hamersley, and after his death she was married to the Duke of Marlborough. Again left a widow, gh later became the bride of Lord Beres ford. Chillicothe. O., Is said to be the onlj city in the United States, perhaps in the world, which has women conduct ors on its street cars. Women con ductors were placed on the cars for th first time June 15, 1897. The plan has proved an Immense auccus. When ti a kicker jou eat, Ti'o hsppinfM you'll find. The occupation without doubt Destroy) one'i ptact of miad> If confoientiouilj itrive, Tou'll find K> much to do That jou will own no nun tlin 1 Could see buaiMM throufh. tot. ftntipy Stooti is rntprpriiine miner of Virginia Hen Krige i' a grinder of scissors it Ttllan Kraft Brooklyn. is going to propose tonight." you a mind But he asked me last night i! I a woman could keep house on ten dollars a weak." THE AGE OF INVENTION. Valparaiso and Cuioaitu.. 3 45 urn 510 am Plymouth aud Chicago 3 45 am 1 35 pm 8 17 pm New York and 5 3) am 3 40 am Vounestown and 5 20 am a 40 am Mansftold and Liica til 55 am Canton aud Pittibnig 4 10pm Valparaiso and Chicago.... t 7 30 am tlZ 25 pm Valparaiso and Chicago... 15 pm 55 pm rrmtlina and Pittebnrg.... 45 pm 3 35 am Plymouth and 4 15 pm Limaand Crestline.......t 830am t 808pm Yc-rk and 7 45 pm 410 pm 745pm 410pm New York and 9 pm 5 02 am Ptttrtiorg A Philadelphia.. 9 25 pm 5 02 am G RAND EAPIDS INDIANA R. R. In effsct Oct. 1st, 1899. Scott, here comes a to try my patent pneu- matic vest-pocket rock." (Blows it NORTH BOUND. For Grand Rapids and north 2 20 a.m t XliOa.m 425p.m tFrom Richmond arrives 8 10 a.m SOUTH BOUNDi 'For Richmond aud Cincinnati 12 25 1235p.m tFromGtftnd Hapida arrives 700p.m fDailj except Sunday. 9-11 13 98 All trains strives nt and depart from Van Buron Street Union PahSODBcr Station, Chicago. Uniformed Colored Porters attend nrst and vcond day coaches on through trams, invirini; wnipiilonsly clivin eirg_ enroqta. TruiiM l.o-il tr r nlir" I e-ft. rn I NirkM I'litc I o il I STPUt NL) _TOV JT. kx rr-'s lit 25 It M. Drnwins Room Slt-r-piner Cars on 2. m I ti to ClovoUnil, Erin, Buflalo, Now Xorlc 1. SanilStoChicnpo. M ere
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