Fort Wayne Sunday Gazette, May 16, 1897

Fort Wayne Sunday Gazette

May 16, 1897

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, May 16, 1897

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Sunday, May 9, 1897

Next edition: Sunday, May 23, 1897 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Fort Wayne Sunday GazetteAbout

Publication name: Fort Wayne Sunday Gazette

Location: Fort Wayne, Indiana

Pages available: 2,588

Years available: 1883 - 1899

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Fort Wayne Sunday Gazette, May 16, 1897

All text in the Fort Wayne Sunday Gazette May 16, 1897, Page 1.

Sunday Gazette, The (Newspaper) - May 16, 1897, Fort Wayne, Indiana THE SUNDAY GAZETTE. VOL. XXXV.. NO. 98. FOKT WAYNE BID.. SUNDAY HOMING, MAY Hi 1897. PRICE FIYB CENTS. Tbe WAB IJSPAttTMlENT. WAsniHGTON. May 15. 10 p. m. The indicntiona for twenty lonr houra, commencing at 7 a. m. Sunday, May 10: RFor weather, north- erly winds, becoming south. TO GET A HEAD IN THE WORLD All you have to do ib to be reuse ably wide-awnke. Q'i'u get your head into the most FASHIONABLE SPUING STYLES IN SOFT OK STIFF BATS, is to onlv ejillat our store where all tba Correct shapes of th Season are now shown. Mr. E. J. Goldon. Manager of ou Hat and Furnishing Department, will be pleased to wait upon his many friends.' PIXLEY CO. Befora you select u Refrig- erator, go ntid examine the Alaska and McOray line The prices will please you at H. J. ASH'S. MONET TO LOAN. On real entate or persona! security, b'arms and city property exchanged. Notes bought and Eold G- W. M'KEE, 34E: Eorry (Opstiiirs.) TROY STEAM, LAUNDRY Olliet: .t' IB .t .in St. 1'i.iMird I.iiii-n i- the Mot Mescnthi part of a Toilet. WE DO II- Our ivanons will cull lo any purl of I he reception auuoided him and finlcrcd thu .Surrounding niui were the Vicu-Preaiduut and the cabinet ollicura. Cli-sc to the presi, i'Uiial parly was Governor ngij, of Punnsvlvania. and his stall uffluuis. Archbishop and Uishop Whitaker aul oy his aide and a few rods distant were Bishop Coleuian, of Delaware, Major itrong, of Nisw Vnrk, chat- ted with Mayor WtirwicU, of ibis city. Directly back of the ?rcfiidetit sat the members of .the lurk commishion into whose custody :ho monument was to-iUiv iiishop Whitakcr, of the d'ocuso of .'unnsylvsnia, otTurud a brief prayer. I'hon Maj. William Wayne, president if the state and gum-iral socioty of Cincinnati, made a brief address. Tho Presiilnut, with uncovered lead, drew the eont; the Hags fell n a billowy cloud from thu shaft, and a mighty monument stood re- vealed, while cannon on land and wnttr thundered. The I'rnsidont then spoko as fol- lows: McKinley'H .Speech. KEM.OW is a pecu- liar and tender sentiment connected not only tho gratitude and reverence of the livinir, but ia a testimonial of nilectioii ami homage from the Tho comrades of Washington pro- jected this monument. Their love in- spired it. Thpir helped to build it. 1'nst. and present nlmre in its completion and future generations will pro tit by its lessons. To participate in the dedi- cation of sucha monument is a rare and precious privilege. Every monu- ment to Washington is a tribute to to his memorv help to inculcate love of country, encourajrc loyally and establish a better citizenship. Gud bless every undertaking which re- vives patriotism and rebukes the in- different and lawless. A critical study of Washington's career only enhances our estimation of his vast and varied abilities. AH conirnander-in-cluef of the colonial armies from the beginning of tho war to tho proclamation of peace, as prcHideflt of the convention which framed the constitution of the United States and as the lirst 1'reni- dent of the United States under tbat Constitution, Washington has a dis- tinction difieriujj from '.hat uf alt other illustrious Americans. No other name bears or can bear such a relation to the government. Not only by his mili- tary freniuH. his patience, hid sagac- j ity, his courage, ami his skill, was uurNutioual in dependence won, but ho helped in largest measure to draft the chart by which the Nation was guided; and ho was tlio tirst chosen of the people to put in motion the new government. His was not tho boldness of martial display or tho, charm of captivating oratory, but hid calm and steady judgement won men's support aud commanded their contidcnco by appealing to their best and noblest nspirations. And wiihal Washington wns over so mnilest that at no time in his career did his personality seem in the least intrusive. He wns above the'turn put ion of power. He spurned the suggested crown. He 'ould have no honor which tno peo- ple did not bestow. An interesting fact, and one which 1 love to recall, Its that at the only time Washington formally addressed the constitutional convention during all ita sessions over which ho presided in this city, he appealed Tor a larger represeuta- tion of the people in the National House UupresontalivuK and his appeal was instantly heeded. THS hu was ever keenly watchful of the rights of the people in whoso hands was the destiny of our government then and now. Masterful as wore his military campaigns, his civil administration commands equal admiration. His foresighL was marvelous; his con- ception of the philosophy of govern- ment, his insistence upon the neces- sity of education, morality and en- lightened citizenship to the pro- gress and pnrmaneucp of the Re- public cannot bo contemplated even at this period without tilling us with itbtoiiisiimeiit at the breadth of his comprehension and the sweep of his vision. His was 110 narrow view of government. The immedi- ate present was not his solccwnct but our future good his constant Uiome of study. Ho the path of liberty. Hu laid the foundation upon which we have grown from weak ami scattered colonial govoru- mcDti to n United Republic whose domains and power as well as whose liberty and freedom have become the admiration of the world. Distimci and time have not detracted from the face and force of his achieve- ments or diminished thu grandeur of bis life anil work, (treat deeds do not stop in their growth, and those of Washington will expand in in- fluence in all the centuries to follow The bequest Washington has made to civilization is rich beyond com- putation. The obligations under which he ha? placed mankind are 1 sacred aud communtliDg. The re- sponsibility ho has left for the Amer- ican people to preserve itud perfect what he has accomplished is exact- ing aud solemn. I-et us rejoice iu evorv now evidence that thu people realiV.e what they enjoy and cherish with affection thu illiutrious heroes of revolutionary bistorv, whose valor nud sacrifices made a N'nlioa. They live in us, and their inumorj will help us keep the covenant entered into for the maintenance of the freest government on earth. Tuo Nation and the name of Wash- ington an; inseparable. One is linked indissolubly with the other. Both are glorious, both triumphant. Washington lives and will live be- cause what ho did was for the exal- tation of man, the enthronement of conscience, and the. establishment of a government which rucoguizes all the governed. And so, too, will tho Nation livo victorius over nil obsta- cles, adhering to the immortal prin- ciples which Washington taught and Lincoln sustained. Tlio Orator of the Day. Bishop Whitakcr concluded his praver with the Lord's pnwer, in which President McKinlcy joined in low tones. William M Purler, ora- tor ol the day, followed thy proni- dent. lift said in part: "WlnU shall hu said of this Wnsh- iiiglon, whose memory we do honor? A GUEAT BOAT HACK. Laml LnbberM Iteat the Naval Cadets on Salt Water Two Boat JUouKtbg. NXATOLIS, flld., Hay nell's second varsity crew won a very interesting boat race to-day tho naval cadets, beating the tailor boys by two lengths in of eleven ruinates and fifteen seconds, finishing two leugths ahead at the end of a ;wo milo straight away course, fho cadets came in seven seconds ater. It was tho prettiest race over rowed on the Severn river. The sourse laid straight away shoreward 'rom the Greenbury point light, two iiiles long, and-had uo turns. Cor- nell took water slightly in the lead, set the pace at about tnirty- Ive strokes, and the cadets were pulling herd and strong, jut not quite so rapidly. Tho water was quite rough, which appeared to trouble the Ithncana somewhat. Tho cadets were ac- customed lo rough water. Almost [rom the start Cornell began to forge slowly ahead. At one mile the New Yorkers appeared from the judges' boat to be about three lengths to the good. Then the little Green's mate shouted to the men in his boat to put on steam, and the stroke ran up to thirty.eight. Cornell too quickened her stroke, but the sailors seemed strongest at this stage and were gaining with every yard. The effort came too lato and Cornell shot past the finish amid the cheers of tho crowd and the booming ot guns, two clean lengths to the fore. EMMA EAME8 STOKY. I-iCtter Prom tho Great Ameri- can Prim a Doima From Her Home in Paris. In a recent letter from her home in Paris, Kmma Kames Story, Ameri- can prima donna, speaks thus of th splendid condition in which th Kimba.ll grand piano, purchased during her last visit in Chicago, had reached her: "I am perfectly de- lighted ovor tho condition in which my piano has arrived. The oeei voyage, which would have thrown almost any other instrument out ol tuna and out of condition, affected it no more than a gentlo push across a parlor floor. It has not required tuning: slnco it reached me. The glorious Itimball tone remains intact and without a sweet and pure snd perfect as when it charmed me in Chicago." Patti, .Nonlica, Minnie Hank, the de Res-ike brothers and mauy other world- famous operatic arista, who have purchased Kim ball pianos, have re- ferred to the same perfocttone prop- erties of these instruments in turms as forcible and spirited and clear as those of Mmo. Trib une, Oct. 13, '35. For June are here. Delineators Catalogues and sheets. June patterns are of universal interert, showing the tatestcideas in shirt waist patterns.Kicycle suits.Bathing suits, Children's dresses, and the new Sleeves, Call and pet a copy of Metropolitan sheets. The Muslin Underwear Section. This woman's private department has two reasons for your benefit It javcs money and toil to you and it gives more daintiness and elaborateness of finish than you would have time for. All garments at a less price than you can get them up at home for. The stocks continually refreshed by new arrivals. At each those excellent Muslin Drawers, At soc rach those well made Gowns. A TUMBLE IN FLOUR, Minnoeota First Patent Bpring Wheat Down to Five Dollars Per Barrel. Womans' House Gowns. An almost unlimited variety of styles and materials, all are most moderately priced. Made of Chintz, Percales, Lawns, Dimities, Lappets, Or- gandies to each Tailor Suits. Style and qality are always kept together here, thats why suit selling centers at this store. See the fine styles that have just entered. Fancy clothes and Serge suits to 530.00 each. Bicycle Suits. We show for Lady Bicycle riders, a fine collection o[ these marie up suits, ready to put on. Made of Wash Covcsts, Navy Blue Flannels, SC.oo Woolen Covert Cloths, Sio.oo. In the two styles, plain, circu- lar skirts and divided, in 2 and 5 piece suits. Skirts made of linen, 50. Skirts made of Covert, 53.50. Rayure Opgandies. At these pretty Organdies are shown in Satin and Corded ia bright floral and rose bud effects on white, black and navy grounds. Handkerchiefs. Here are some bargains just entered the store that will not be long exchanging places. At ipc, ladies' all linen ua- laundried handkerchiefs, em- broidered corners. At 2 for 2gc ladies' sheer hem- stitch all linen handkerchiefs. At isc, Ladies' extra size, all linen hemstitched handkerchiefs. At ijc, Men's laundried all linen hemstitch handkerchiefs, YZ and I inch hems. Bicycle Gloves and Leggins Bicycle Gloves, BSC pair, Bicycle Hose, soc pair. Bicycle Leggins, pair. Chamois Gloves. White and Natural, snap and 4-button gloves, 850 and pair. See that handsome new line of Ingrain Carpets. gant Patterns and New Colorings.' Ele- No Advance in Winter Wheat Flour- TonneaBCB 1 2c ftnart Evaporatrd Apples, 4c Pound. KOHT 13th, 1897. Country mills lirst-claas winter wheat Hour, 61) bbl. SKL brandy patent winter wheat Hour bbl. Miariusota first patent spring wheat Hour, bbl. Mich'gan potatoes, large aud Hue, 25u bushel. Gilt-edge Butter 12c Ib. .Strictly Fresh Eggs, Su dozeu. Fine Large Pineapples, 17c each. Wnx Heana and Green Pews, 8c qt. Largo Smooth Cucumbers, 5n each. Tender AaparAviid, -le bunch. Pie Plant and Onioun, 2u bunch. THE GREATEST GROCERY. OU1UIN IMSCOVKltKIX Itineto.soopo Worknuin Cou. ICSHS Unit IIu Wan Caubo ol "t IMris. PARIS May 15 The origin of the ire ou Mny 4, last, at the charity jazaar on the Kue Jean Gonjon ij to have been established. A uiau iiameil Itullac, ail employe of he Cinematograph booth of the f'jir. confessed jestoid.-.y evening of Iniv- ng aeoideiuaily caused the coDlltt- gration lt.-llnc explained that, h'nd the lump burn- ng badly, ho tried to till it with ituer. In order to bu able to seu the letter he struck a match, while the ignited ami instantly uprcad o the bwngings around the appar- Ltus. Belluc uuil his assistant Imve ieen allowt-d their liberty provision- .lly. Tho inquiry into the cause ol he disaster is now closed. A complete line of everything used by amati.-ur photographers. Can furnish any camera M, L, JONES, 44 OALHOUN STREET, Second Floor, over Hamilton Na- tional Bant. THK CHKAPK5T IN THE CITY. New iu-rn-jtls ol Spring Stock cnniiiig in d-n. Call aud examine for yourselves. THE SIEMON Wall Paper Oo 195 Oalboun St. Mumli orcatbedral. tary insurance assuL-iaiioa, Mrs. J. M.SewoIl, Chicru'o, rcclccted; board of directors. Airs. 1-'. Willis, Phila- delphia; Mrs. G. I'. Hodges, Cleve- land, and Mrs. ,J. Tracy, Los Augeles. I'OSTMA.STGtt GUILTY ?tiuclterrt Aliiit Not tie Uurbml. AI.IIANV, N. state purintcmlcnt of schools decided o-day the uf tho jjaib f any religious sect cannot be pi-r- uititd iho publiii schools of tliis lute wliilo llroy arc cnpijjud as enchnrs. l.ociil school hoards were nbtniotuil to enforce iliu rule. Jus I us Uotsch, ol' Newport, Ky.. Pleaded ward Air Suiiieuced. CINCINNATI, May 14 ter Justus Hulscb, of Newpo't, Ky., imtir.ted for cmbpzz'cmc'nt while postmaster, pleaded jjutlly ta-d-ty in the United Stales court before .Ind-jo Harr. y tin truce was suspended until tmbcr I to alloiv the defendant a clemency hi'jinl Air, ulerk in the Newport ruilty to lutturs, and bad ,-ontenci: suspended to allow him iiiiikf a plua fur elumenuy, having liluil to secure it. si ntenccd to months in the.' Columbus, ;iio, penitentiary. OlMt-Mrs Klecied. Los AxciiLKS. Uula., May election ul j-rnnil cjfli :Jrs of tho ladit'3' HUxillittrv of thn Order of KaiKvay Conductors rnaulti-fi its fol. Grand provident, J. H. Mouro, Toledo, rcclccted; grand vice pruMilout, Mrs. C. P. Hoilgos, Cleve- land; grand secretary anil trcaauror, Mrs. W.E MiifKios. Culuwbus, Ohio, reolected; ijr.tnd aonior siHtor, Mrs. it. A. I'hiladelphia, rceleclotl; irrauil junior aisier, Mrs. J. Tracoy, LIIA grand guard, Mrs. W. C. TurniT, Cairo, III.; chairmim executive committee, J. H. Suwttll, Cliiuuirii; nu-mbcrrt of thti i-xnciuivc committee, C. Callnhitn, Jnckaun. 'IVim; Mrs. K. J. PulIiiitT, Portland, Me.; insurant W. C. Turner, Cairo, 111., recleetmj; score- ATliroe Story Building Wrecked by an Unknown Person. HUSTINQTOS, W. Vs., May dyiiaiuite bomb was hurled into the three story brick business block owned by Col. D. E. A bolt and oc- cupied bv Mljees. shortly before mid- night.. No one was injured. The report was hoard (or two miles and windoiVA wore lirol-cu in maoj plitces. Tim politic urn invpsiigfiting. The bniliiiiij: was co-.i.fidcrablj damaged. POWDER Absolutely Pure. ;