Page 3 of 30 May 1895 Issue of Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze in Fort-Wayne, Indiana

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 30 May 1895 in Fort-Wayne, Indiana and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze.

Browse Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 30 May 1895 Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze in Fort-Wayne, Indiana. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze (Newspaper) - May 30, 1895, Fort Wayne, Indiana A chapter Xiii. It a Vas Early on the morning following that the Yeung Earl sought his Mother. After a Uig Fet of sleepless and anxious deliberation he resolved upon making an Appeal to Hes affection that he thought Phe could Guyver withstand and he was right in his conjecture. He appealed to his Mother s love and won from her a nost reluctant consent to his marriage with lady Hutton a Ward. A i suppose she will inherit All lady Hutton a Fortune a said the countess. A i have Neer thought about it a replied her Soo indifferently a she is Peerless herself Bat i have no doubt she a it will it to so bad after All a said her Ladyship complacently a if her Pedigree is All lord Baynham laughed and. Elated a with the cd session he had won from his proud Mother went to seek lady Hutton. There seemed to be a strange Calm in the House when he reached it. The windows were dosed and the servant who opened the do or looked unusually grave and serious. A can i see lady Hutton a asked Claude a is she engaged a a her Ladyship is seriously ill my lord. A was the May b reply a she was seized with a fit last evening and has not been con Ocious is a is miss Hutton with her a he inquired. Inexpressibly shocked at the news. A miss Hatton has never left my lady Pince she was taken ill a the Man replied. A i Hope to hear better news this evening a said lord Bayne Hain As he turned away. He Felt like one in a dream the Sun was shining brightly the streets were crowded with gayly dressed people life Gayety and happiness seemed to thrill through the summer air yet Over the House he had left Hung the dark Cloud of illness and perhaps approaching death. He went to his club and there wrote his first love letter telling Hilda her sorrow was his and asking to share it. A let me see you this evening a he a Aid. A just to give you some Little when the letter was gone lard Baynham Felt More at ease. To do his Mother Justice she was startled and shocked to hear of lady Hutton a illness. A it would be most awkward if anything happened just now a she said. A i Trust at least she will recover the Day passed slowly Claude longing for the evening when he could see Hilda and share her sorrow. A dark Cloud Hung Over lady Hutton a magnificent House. The servants moved noiselessly and spoke in hushed voices. Grave physicians met and consulted How Best to do Battle with the grim King of terrors. In a luxurious chamber Lay the lady so suddenly and awfully stricken. The summer Sun tried to Pierce the Rich Green hangings and succeeded in throwing a Mellow half Golden Light Over the room. The velvet curtains with their deep fringe were thrown aside there Pale Serene arid Calm no longer conscious of earthly Quot things Lay lady Hutton. Her Pale lips were parted and a faint feeble breath passed them. She Lay there and life was ended for her its Hopes and sorrows All Over. It mattered but Little now that she had loved and lost that she had been Rich courted and flattered that men had Bent before her and paid homage to her rank and wealth All that was Over. Before the Sunset she would be where virtue and goodness not Money and position take the first place and Wear the Golden Crown. Only one thing mattered now and that was if the life had been Well spent. The moment had come the evening Sun had set in All v Beautiful gloaming half men h&f�7gray, had begun when Over the White face saw Quie eng of the closed eyelids and the sealed lips. The the dark eyes o with a a Rte St Ful wondering look that pierced Tiv child a heart. A Hilda a whispered lady Hutton a what is it my Darling am i going to die a a Mamma a cried the trembling girl a let me go with a i must Tell you a said lady Hutton a a something let me have More air i cannot breathe. I want to Tell you Darling about your own Mother. Perhaps i did wrong but 1 loved you so dearly you Are like my own Maud. Can no one give me air a Hilda tried to raise the dying lady whose words came in Short Quick gasps. A i want to Tell you Darling a she said then a sudden Glaze fell Over the Wistful eyes an awful pallor settled on the face and the half raised hand fell heavily on Hilda sarm. Lady Hutton had gone a where the wicked cease from troubling and the weary Are at a carry that poor child away a said or. Wells to one of the attendants. Hardly More conscious than the one who Lay at rest Hilda As carried into the nearest room which happened to be the Library and Laid upon the Couch. At that moment there was a slight stir in the Hall lord and lady Baynham had arrived. The into a ii Geace of the sudden Deatlef had bewildered them. A Wei $9 miss Hutton a a inked the Young Earl. A lady Baynham is come to take charge of her let us see her at the Man who had opened the door never dreamed of offering any resistance. A miss Hutton has been taken to the Library my lord a he said. When they entered the darkened room Hilda raised herself from the Couch. A let me go Back to her a she was saying to or. Wells. A i cannot believe it. It is impossible she can be then the tired frightened eyes fell upon the face of lord Baynham. She moved toward him with a Wistful cry. He clasped her in his arms and Laid her head upon his breast. A Hilda my Darling a he whispered a my wife that is to be i am come to share your sorrow it is mine lady Baynham looked on her eyes full of tears. The delicate lonely child so Lovely in the abandonment of her grief touched that world worn heart. She silently withdrew with the doctor and left those whose love death had sanctified. Chapter Xiv. Lady Baynham forgot All her own cherished notions of etiquette and warmly pressed the lonely Young girl to return with her to Grosvenor Square but nothing would induce Hilda to leave the House. She was too Young too inexperienced to know that time would soften her grief. Or. Abelson assisted by lord Bayne Hain. Undertook All arrangements for the funeral. Lady Hutton was Laid to rest near the Bonny Woods of Brynjar where the greater part of her life had been spent. Lord Baynham was chief Mourner and two Distant cousins of lady Hutton a looking out for a legacy were there also. A you will attend in the Library for the Reading of the will miss Hutton a said the family lawyer after their return to London. Hilda bowed assent. She was very silent in these the first Days of her bereavement and she seemed half shy half frightened when with lady Baynham. The poor wounded child found her greatest Comfort with Barbara Noble unselfish Barbara who forgot when she caressed the fair head and parted the Golden hair from the sad Sweet face that she was in the presence of her rival the one who had stolen from her her love. She saw a grieving sorrowful lonely girl in place of the Brilliant Young Beauty who had won Claudel a heart and Hilda Clung to her As she would have done to a sister of her own. Miss Earle spent the time that intervened Between lady Hutton a death and funeral with Hilda. She did not leave her night or Day and Claude who after that one interview did not like to ask for another found his Only Comfort in hearing from Barbara the Loving Little messages sent by his fair haired wife that was to be. The will was but a Short one. The two cousins were not forgotten a hands orae legacy repaid them for All their affectionate solicitude Over the poor lady a health. Every old servant was remembered and the Beautiful estate of Brynjar the House in London Money in the funds carriages horses jewels and plate were All bequeathed by lady Hutton to her adopted daughter Hilda who thereby became one of the richest heiresses in England. It was All her own to do what she would with without any stipulations or conditions but lady Hutton hoped she would never part with Brynjar. There was no mention of her adoption or of her parentage not a word that gave any Clew to it whatever. A i must congratulate you miss Hutton a said the lawyer when the Bill was read. A i wish though Quot interrupted Hilda with tears in her eyes a that there had been one word of my two guardians were appointed to take charge of the Young heiress. They were or. Abelson and or. Greyling who had been Latuja Hutton a confidential friends for Mab yrs. Until she Wjk Twenty one a certain Incus Wyhs to wallowed her a., Brynjar was to be her Home in Les she married before then in which Case she would immediately come into full Possession of her property. For several Days the lonely Young heiress remained in the Large solitary House seeing no one but Barbara and occasionally lady Baynham. She would not see Claude yet she knew his presence would bring with it such a Rush of happiness it seemed almost a sacrilege to think of it. She resolved to return to Brynjar. By or. Abelson a advice and assistance an elderly lady was found who in consideration of a handsome yearly income consented to live As Duenna and Chaperon with miss Hutton the two guardians having decided that she was far too Young and too pretty to live alone. A i fancy our responsibility will soon end a said or. Greyling. With a quiet smile. A lord Baynham will be very Happy i think to relieve us of it was nearly the end of june when Hilda and mrs. Braye returned to Brynjar Barbara having Given her Promise to meet Hilda when the London season was quite Over. When she returned to her Early Home Hilda resolved to search amongst lady Hutton a letters and papers to see if it were possible to find any Clew to her adoption and parentage. In the grand Library at Brynjar stood a Large Oaken Bureau where the poor lady had been wont to keep All letters and papers. There Hilda searched there she found letters worn and yellow with age love letters written by the Gay and a sly ing lord Hutton to the quiet dignified miss Erskine but neither there Cor anywhere else could she find any mention of herself. In the quiet and silence of Brynjar her health and spirits returned. Something of the old Beautiful Bloom was on her face when six weeks afterwards Barbara came saying that in spite of All remonstrances Claude would come too not to remain but Only for a few hours just to see How his newly won treasure looked. Hilda went with him to the Shady Green Glade in the Woods there he first saw her and there with tears shining in her eyes she told him lady Hutton a dying words and How impossible she had found it to discover who her parents were. He loved her too deeply to care and he kissed the tears from her face and told her never to think of it again. She was Hilda Hutton to All the world and would soon be Hilda lady Baynham. He made her Promise that when the Spring blossoms came she would be his wife. As the time Drew near lady Baynham made some faint remonstrance but it was soon withdrawn because she saw the whole happiness of her songs life was involved. Unless he married Hilda he would never marry at All. Outwardly she was amiably indifferent but in her heart there was something resembling dislike for the Beautiful Young girl who had unconsciously thwarted the one plan and wish of her life and heart. Spring came with its blossoms and budding leaves. The wedding was to take place in the pretty country Church at Brynjar and a Gay party of guests assembled there. Bertie Carlyon had gladly accepted his old friends invitation to officiate As Best Man for he was longing to see Barbara again. Diffidence or delicacy he hardly knew which had prevented him from calling since he knew she was free. The Flowers Hilda loved were Blooming on her wedding Day when the words were spoken that made her Claude Bay Nehame a wife and no on wished her Joy More truly or More kindly than Barbara Earle. Lord Baynham took his Young wife to Switzerland. He wanted to show her every Beautiful place in the world All at once. Barbara told him laughingly he must be Content with one and Hilda had chosen Switzerland. Barbaraus words were gayest when the hour of parting came. Barbaraus face was the last that smiled As the Carriage containing perhaps the two happiest peo pie in the we orld drove away. Bertie Carlyon stood by Barbara s Side watching with love s keen eyes every change in that Noble face. He saw no Trace of sorrow there. Barbara did not keep her woes for the worlds amusement. She was Calm kind and Serene thoughtful for Claude for Hilda and for lady Baynham. It would have required More shrewdness than Bertie possessed to discover any sign of an aching heart in those Calm Clear eyes and smiling lips. A i think they will be Happy a he said As the Carriage disappeared. A some mortals have an enviable lot. I should imagine that Claude has not one Cloud in his sky. I on the contrary have no a you a cried Barbara turning to him quickly a Why Ever since i can remember anything at All i have heard my Cousin cite you As the happiest Man he a i make no complaint a said Bertie. A i have enjoyed my life hitherto As the Birds and Flowers enjoy theirs without thought or care. I never woke to realities until i became sure of obtaining a certain treasure. Looking within myself i found i was unworthy of it. He who would win must a Why can not you fight a said Barbara interested in spite of her own secret sorrow. A you Are too diffident. A Man should never mistrust his own Powers if he would have others respect a miss Earle a said Bertie suddenly a will you be my Friend a Man can do Noble deeds if he has a Noble woman to influence him. Be my Friend and hero is nothing too High or too difficult for me to attempt if you will Aid me. I should value your Friendship More than the love of All the world put Bertie was most sublimely unconscious that his words were a declaration of love in themselves and Barbara smiled As she looked at his handsome eager face. A i will be your Friend a she said a if As you think i can be useful to a the mouse once helped the lion a said Bertie a and it is just possible the time May come when Bertie Carlyon the poor younger son of a not Over Rich baronet May be of some assistance to miss Ely be. he continued a if the time should Ever come that you want a Strong Arm a a Brave heart my life is at your servicfc�?T1. And Barbara remembered i words. A to be continued fact about the Peanut. There is much doubt As to the original Home of the Peanut some say that it is indigenous to Africa others that it was a native of South America and was carried by the earlier explorers of that country to Spain and thence to Africa. The earliest authentic tradition tells of its appearance in Eastern North Carolina probably brought there by some of the slave ships Landing cargoes along the coast. The native africans recognized ail used them. Peanuts grow upon a trailing Vine with leaves much resembling a Small four leaved Clover. The Small yellow Flower it bears is shaped like the Blossom of All the pea family. Indeed the agricultural Bureau in Washington does not recognize the Peanut As a nut at All but classes it among Beans. The soil in which it is cultivated must be Light and Sandy. After the Flower Falls away the Flower stalk elongates and becomes rigid curving in such a Way As to push the forming pod Well below the surface of the Earth. If by any Accident this is not done the nut never Washington for a Dimon Pink is the top line on a sign Back of the bar attached to a popular new York against Debs. Uncle 8am is Sovereign Over every individual and every foot of soil. The United states supreme court has denied the application of Eugene v. Debs the strike Leader for a writ of Hareas Corpus. This is a Victory for the government. No More important question with the single exception of the income tax has come before the supreme court during the past year than the attempt of Eugene v. Debs and the other officers of the american rail Way Union to secure a reversal of the sentences to jail by judge Woods for interfering with interstate Commerce and the running of the mails in the railway strike of last summer. The history of the Case is still fresh in the Public memory but it has importance beyond the question of imprisonment of the american railway Union officers because there is largely involved the principle of the right of judges having jurisdiction of Large interests by virtue of receivership created by them to prevent labor troubles through the instrumentality of injunctions. The supreme court takes the ground that the relations of the Federal government toward interstate Commerce and the mails Are those of a direct supervision control and management a and that the Federal Arm has Sovereign Power to de Euqene v. Debs. Fend and protect interstate traffic without resorting to the intermediate Agency of any Given state. Following this declaration is an explicit and forcible statement of the right of the Federal government to exercise its Power in any state the expression being one which will serve As a new definition of the doctrine of states rights. The supremacy of National authority Over local authority is maintained and the statement is accompanied by a significant hint that the Federal government will not hesitate to interpose and Send troops in the defense of its constitutional privileges whenever it May consider that those privileges Are threatened. The virtual effect of this verdict is to establish the right of Federal judges who May be in control of receivership to prevent labor troubles through injunctions. In a wider and deeper sense it sets up the general principle that the instrument of the injunction May be employed when the purpose of the injunction is the prevention of an act already declared to be Lawless and for the violation of which the offenders could be punished independently. It is impossible not to foresee that the opinion must have a far reaching effect on the future of All Industrial contests arising in connection with railroads especially with railroads operating under receivership. What is of far More practical importance however is the decision that the Federal government whenever its mails Are threatened because of a strike reserves the right to take direct action. It will cause its courts to Issue an injunction the failure to observe which will constitute immediate grounds for the application of Force. Odd Fellows Temple. Massive and costly Structure dedicated in Philadelphia. The great Odd Fellows Temple in Philadelphia which Cost $950,000, was dedicated the other Day with imposing ceremonies. This magnificent Monument to Odd Fellowship is nine stories High and is the largest and costliest secret society building in the world. It is situated on Broad Street. Offices for the grand officers of the state Are on the ground floor also an auditorium 98 feet by 65 feet and 40 feet High with a seating capacity of 1,200. Directly beneath is a Drill Hall of the same size except in height. On the second third fourth and fifth floors arc 105 offices for rent. The the saw Temple. Remaining stories will be devoted entirely to the order. Four Lodge rooms Are upon each floor. On the ninth floor there Are two Encampment rooms which contain Many new and novel features for conferring degrees. A Root promenade commanding an excellent View of the City and surrounding country is provided. Delegations of Odd Fellows from All Over the United states attended the dedicatory ceremonies. It is estimated there were 20,000 in the Parade. Charles Deweese a plate Glass worker of Elwood ind., became insane from enforced idleness and tried to kill his wife. The Asylum is too full to admit him and the police have him under of 0�oe week among the hustling hoosiers. What oar neighbors Are doing matters of general and local interest marriages and deaths a accidents and curl mesh pointers beat our own people Indiana fairs. The following is a list of dates places and names of associations and secretaries july 29 to aug. 2�?putnam county fair Baio Oridge a. K. Allison. July 80 to aug. 2�?delaware District fair. Middletown p. K. Hodson. July 30 to aug. 2�?ripley county fair Osgood w. Cd Leslie. Aug. 6 to 9�?Wayne county fair Hagerstown j. M. Hartley. Aug. 12 to 16�?howard county fait Kokomo o. L. Moulder. Aug. 13 to 15�?grange Jubilee air Wirt station Thomas Watlington. Aug. 13 to 16�?jefferson county fair mad Isoac d. H. Demaree. Aug. 13 to 16�?henry county fair few Castle a. D. Ogborn. Aug. 19 to 23�?boone county fair Lebanon e. G. Darnell. A a. 19 to 23�?tipon county fair Tilton w. R. Oglesby. Aug. 19 to 24�?spencer county fair Rockport c. M. Partridge. Aug. 20 to 23�?newton county fac Morocco a. E. Purkey. Aug. 20 to 23�?maxinkuckee fair Mamont j. H. Koontz. Aug. 20 to 23�?delaware county fair Mancie m. S. Claypool. Aug. 30 to 24�?dearborn county fair Law Renc Fryburg j. S. Dorman. Aug. 21 to 24�?warren country fair. West Lebanon m. A. Judy. Aug. 26 to 30�?hancock county fair Greenfield Jilbert Tyner. Aug. 26 to 30�?clinton county fair Frankfort Joseph Heavilon. Aug. 26 to 30�?johnson county fait Franklin w. S. Young. Aug. 26 to 30�?harrison county fair Gordon Amos Lemon. Aug. 26 to 30�?bridgeton Union fair Bridgeton f. M. Miller. Aug. 26 to 31�?oakland City fair Oakland City r. C. Barber. Aug. 27 to 31�?scott county fair Scottsburg Joseph h. Shea. Aug. 27 to 31�?remington fair Remington Jasper Guy. Aug. 27 to 31�?g rant county fair Marion h. G. Hamaker. Aug. 28 to 31�?faoli fair Paoli. A. It Bruner. Sept. 2 to 6�?District Lair Boa Well we. H. Mali Nischt. Sept. 2 to 7�?1tippecanoe country fair Lafayette we. M. Blackstock. Sept. 2 to 7�?spencer county fair Chrisney f. C. Jolly. Sept. 3 to 6�?Washington county fair Salem c. W. Morris. Sept. 8 to 7�?shelby comity fair 8beibyrtlle, e. E. Stroup. Sept. 3 to 7�?pike county fair Petersburg w. A. Oliphant. Sept. 3 to 7�?warren tri county fair Warren g. Fleming. Sept. 9 to 13�?montgomery county fair Crawfordsville w. W. Morgan. Sept. 9 to 13�?vigo country fair Terre Bate w. H. Dungan. Sept. 9 to 13�?daviess county fair Washington John Downey. Sept. 9 to 13�?vermillion District fair Covington w. T. Ward. Sept. 9 to 14�?gibson county fair Princeton w. B. Right. Sept. 10 to 13�?lake county fair. Crown Point w. L. Allman. Sept. 10 to 13�?kentland fair Kentland h. Strone. 10 to 13�?rush county fair Rushville w. L. King. Sept. 10 to 14�?huntington county fair Huntington Adam l. Beck. Sept. 11 to 14�?District fair Macy Ira b. Hurst. Sept. 16 to tri state fair Evansville r. L. A Kin. Sept. 16 to 20�?cayuga fair Cayuga j. S. Groondyke. Sept. Itt to 21�?Indiana state fair Indianapolis Charles f. Kenedy. Sept. 16 to 21�?dubois county fair Hunting Burg d. Rant her. Sept. 17 to 20�?lagrange county fair. Lagrange l. M. Rowe. Sept. 17 to 20�?agricultural and Industrial fair Plymouth Chris Fisher. Sept. 17 to 20�?wabash county fair Wabash w. . Sept. 17 to 20�?porter county fair Valparaiso e. S. Beach. Sept. 17 to 21�?stark county fair Knox h. R. Kollel. Sept. 23 to 27�?jay county fair Portland Geo. W. Borg can. Sept. 23 to 27 Flora fair Flora c. E. Nobes. Sept. 23 to 28�?fort Wayne driving dub meeting fort Wayne h. C. Roukhill. Sept. 24 to 27�?la Forte comity fair. Laporte j. Vene Dorla Uil to foot 24 to a Fayette county fair. Connersville w. F. Downes. Sept. 24 to 27�?monroe county fair. Bloomington c. R. Torr Eli. A sept. 24to 27�?bremen fair Bremen Rignry h. Miller. Sept. 24 to 28 Vermillion county fair Newport John Richardson. Sept. 30 to it it. 4�?eastern Indiana fair Kendallville. J. S. Conlogue. Sent. 30 to oct. 4�?northern Indiana and Southern Michigan fair. South Bend Dixo w. Place. O t. L to 5�?bedford Lair Bedford s. T. Zoll Man. Oct. L to 4�?poplar Grove fair Poplar Grove a. D. Woods. Oct j to4�?randolph county fair Winchester d. E. Hoffman. Oct. 2 to 5�?fulton county fair Rochester Geo. V. Dawson. Oct 7 to 11�?northeastern Indiana fair Waterloo m Kiplinger. Oct to 11�?steuben county fair. Angola h. L. Huston. Oct. 8 to 11�?bourbon District fair Bourbon g. D. Stinger. Oct. 14 to 19�?knox county fair Vincennes j. W. Emison. A minor state news. % tiie new Richmond Bank has decided to discontinue its Deposit department Ani has paid its depositors. Lbs. George fresh Otto of Marion died in great agony at the Home of her Mother in Goshen As a direct result of a Large dose of Patent headache Core bought in Marion a week ago. One week ago the House of mrs. Hewitt at Parker City was blown to pieces with dynamite. Since then it is claimed that 11,029 people have visited the scene. The injured women will recover. Sex representative or. L. S. Null and James Bilderback was thrown from a buggy at new Haven Allen county. Or. Null was injured internally and it is feared his injuries will prove fatal. Bilderback a Skull is fractured and face badly lacerated. While digging a wll it a the place of d. Ii. Remly in Montgomery county the diggers found a Block of Wood weighing several pounds at the depth of sixty five feet. The Wood resembles Walnut but it is not and no person has been found to Tell w7hat. Kind it is. Fraud orders have been issued against the following persons and corporations in Indiana debarring them from the use of the mails Charles Adams and Ella Moore of Mishawaka ind., for alleged fraudulent Patent i Medicine circulars the Central american fur and Wool company Benjamin Bernard manager Indianapolis for obtaining Money under false pretences. The firm advertises for hides skins �fee., and then it is alleged does not pay foe them

Search All Newspapers in Fort Wayne, Indiana

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Fort Wayne Weekly Breeze?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection