'V f/ MONDAY W e w i11 Commence Annual Remnant and Cleaning up Sale. O'-'W-R • S T O CK . r Is much too largo for this season of the year and to reduce the same we have made some S T A R T LIN G R E D U G T IONS, ' AM goods marked in plain figures at tho lowest possible.price, 1 " 'The original cost not regarded we only • wish to clean up and have cut prices accordingly. .-Come and'.see us .... ,. • SCHMITT& HEFFLEY. j. B.—25 per cent off the price of all cloaks. i CALL AND SEE ME Harry G. Tucker, The. Pearl Street Tailor. SURE DEATH TO ROACHES! Slearn's Electric Paste. A For Sale Only by BEN FISHER, The Druggist. II LADIES' warm Slippers and Shoes. CHILDREN'S Warm House Slippers. WALKER & RAUCH, 42O Broadway^ CALL AND SEE Wilson, Humphreys & Co, FOR I *' Letter Files and Office Appliances ^.Description. Honesty and fair Dealing Motto! I Wan Your Trade. I want everybody's trade, lean handle it. I will give you full value for your money. Deal with me and you will have no cause for complaint. Try me and^you will never regret it. Daily Journal. HTHURSDAY MORNING, JAN. 15. eod*w Wednes I p J v^« vf« Pearl Street. Try Hoosier Cough Cure. Silver Leaf Club dance day, 21. There's not a coffee but McCaffrey keeps it. • A bona fide clearance sale at the Golden Rule. H. S. Tousley went to Pittsburg yes terday on business. "The Runaway Wife" at the opera house Saturday evening. Mrs. Ruth Forrest left for Rich mond yesterday to visit friends. Fred Ballou, of marvelous Marion is visiting friends at" his former home here. Lonsdale, Backer & Dell bleached muslin, reduced to 7!; cents.—Golden Rule. Miss Lizzie Grusenmeyer is lying quite ill at her home, on Eel river avenue. See us on muslins, prints, sattines, and learn our cut on cloaks, at the Trade Palace. ' '' The Pan Handle pay car will make its regular«monthly. cali on the boys here on Saturday. "., Ice is being cut at Maxinkuckee the work having begun Monday with ice 5J inches in thickness. ; • See the Trade Palace for new embroideries, torchon laces, also, remnants of all kinds at cut prices. No one but McCaffrey can ''unde^ sell McCaffrey prices.' McCaffrey "''is doing it in tableware this week. Mrs. W. A. Shoyer and Mrs. Maud Driscoll have returned home from a pleasant visit with friends at Mexico and Peru. < : So many have been cured of rheumatism by Hood's Sarsaparilla that we urge all who suffer from the disease to try this medicine. - 12 . The funeral of Henry : Hildebrandt will be held at the Ramer church in Washington township'• to-day,' the cortage leaving the house on Smead street at 10 o'clock. The Uniform Rank ,K. P., will be presented at their next meeting with a large frame containing, photographs of all members. S. S. Hull, the photographer, is the donor. Three thousand trout have been forwarded by the fish commissioner for Maxinkuckee Lake.A. notice is also given.th'at 1,000,000 wall eyed pike will be sent in the spring. Mr. and Mrs. Terrence McGovern entertained a large party of their friends at their pleasant .home on Broadway last evening. Progressive euchre was the feature of the evening's entertainment. Arthur T. Gorman, in advance of May Howard's Big Burlesque Company, wa» irt the city yesterday perfecting arrangements with. Manager Dolan for the appearance of that company here next Tuesday evening January 20th. The Logansport Knights of Honor to the number of twenty-five or more went down to Anoka- -last evening to assist the Anoka lodge • in the public installation of its officers. The crowd returned at midnight reporting a good time and a choice .banquet. Idaville Observer: The branch store which Hon. J. G. Timmons established during the summer at Lake Cicott in iharge.of Ham McC.ully was moved last Tuesday and the goods' merged with the stock on hand in his Idaville house, and Ham comes along. Miss Hattie Vance who went to Danville, 111., to attend the Granclen- Hill nuptials Tuesday as bridesmaid, raturned home last evening. Miss Vance's gift tofthe bride was a handsome square .top :trunk containing a silver butter dish .and a set or'•'•'white rugs purchased :in the^Black Hills. ALUMINUM. Some Information About the Comi"K Metal. Did you. ever see any Aluminum? Probably oot. Yet is the commonest metal but it has heretofore baen very expensive to put it in shape to be seen. Aluminum is found in Clay. There is enough of it in Cass county to supply the country for years. Under the old acid process a ton of it cost $27,000. Now it is said to- be made for, sixty cents a pound by ono process and fifteen by another. Its qualities render it superior to tin, nickle, silver, iron, steel and copper for the uses they are Dut it. The Evansville Brewing Company seeds out an Aluminum metal the size of a silve: dollar as an advertisement. With r is a card containing the following in< formation. Aluminum is the 'lightest meta known being one-fifth the weight o any other metal, and when pure wil float upon water. It is as pliable as either gold or sil ver, and may be easily beaten into £ thin leaf or drawn into very fine wire. It stands all tests as to discoloration and is readily used where silver would immediately tarnish and dis colorize. Sulphuric or concentrated nitric acid have no effect whatever upon its color. It has been freely used in making various small articles of ornrment, chiefly however, in the manufacture o: opera and field glasses. When cast it is about as hard a* pure silver, but the hammering which is required to make it into a meda' causes it to be'come quite hard. When tempered it has a tensible strength of 38 tons per square inch, taking a harder temper than the 'best steel. It is known as "The Coming Metal" the future success of the air ship greatly depending upon the use of the metal. The medal enclosed has a clear, hard ring, and contains 98 per cent, of pure aluminum. . Scybold-CarrI;rer- At high noon yesterday at the residence of Henry Wipperman, two miles south of the city, Miss Alice Carriger was united in marriage to Mr. Charles Seybold, Rev, A. B. McMackin, -of the nglish Lutheran church officiating. The ceremony was witnessed by a arge number of the relatives of the contracting parties and a royal wedding dinner was served. Numerous jresents were received of a substantial character. The bride is a neice Of Mr. and Mrs. Wipperman and is a very estimaole young lady. The groom is a son of Fredrick Seybold and is a young man of many sterling qualities, possessing a degree of energy which Beans his future success. He and his bride will make their home at the old eyb.old homestead, and are the re- ,ipients of the warmest well-wishes of their many friends. The Journal xtends its well-wishes. May^ they ive long and happily together and be rospered. Pat Kooney To-High l. The New York Press says: , A genuine audience filled every available inch of room last evening to ee Mr. Patrick Rooney exhibit his iet collection of Hiberni'aninns. The rchestra was crowded, tho first ciiclo as crowded, every chair was taken and every bit of flooring sustaired its tanding man or woman." , Very early in the evening the old ign ' 'standing room only" was hung n the outer wall. Strange to say, "Pat Rooney" is not he name of the play but the name -of he star, the piece being "Pat's New Vardrobe," a most amusing comedy. /ir. Rooney.seems >o have improved very time he appears, and yet every ime he appears it would seem tl.ere no room for improvement His rishisms are funnier than ever, and nis "wardrobe" simply immense. The tartest on Ilecord. Kokomo Tribune: [Friday evening a late of glass 143x197 inches was aken off the - polishing table at the late glass works and safely carried to he shipping-room. Larger plates lan this have been, cast at this fac- ory but none of equal magnitude ver succeeded in.running the gauntlet f the finishing process, unbroken, 'he one leaving the workinenV bands riday evening is perfect in every articular.and the largest piece of nished glass in the history of the world. ..The Wood Trial. . The taking of -evidence in the trial f James A- Wood at Richmond was airly b egun yesterday. Over one undred witnesses have .been sub- oened by the prosecution alone and le trial will last several weeks. Mrs. food,' mother of the -defendant and is brother-in-law, Wm Mayer, are lose attendants' at the trial. C. B. Purcell just returned from lokorno making a big deal taking in he gas well in rear -of the Clinton ouse. ..-.-""'' AM Old IiOKannporter* Indianapolis News: One of the most -picturesque members of the House is "Clem." Kera, the 'first Democratic Representative from Porter county for thirty-six years. With a Republican majority of seven .hundred against him he was elected by twenty-four votes* and his campaign was the most remarkable ever made in that, parfrof the State. "I didn't want .the confounded-;oft fice," said ML-. Kern last night, "but the people insisted, and bees I.am., : I told them that I wouldn't, come to Indianapolis to represent the- Democratic or Republican party, but- I would vote and work for the interests of the people and let politics goto thunder. I told them I didn't cart whether they elected me or not,-but when I got started I went in to win. "In my public meetings, and I held lots of them, I took for my text the interview with ex-Attorney General Baldwin, printed in The Indianapolis News, and I tell you it was mighty- good campaign matter, for it was all plain fact and solid common sense. I adapted myself to the localities in which I spoke. If I talked in a church, I took an additional text from the Bible, and in school-houses I' had school-books. I did not make any political speeches, and often after my meetings people would come to me and ask my politics. The cornstalk story printed in The Indianapolis News a day or so ago ij true, and at all my meeting's I gave the people a chance to ask me any question, and, luckily, I wasn't stumped." "Have you any bills that .you .will introduce at this session?" 1 •'Several. I have already introduced a bill to make two cents a mile the maximum rate of fare on all Indiana railroads. I have prepared an act that will break the one-man power in our jury system. It's hard to keep the dead-beats off the jury, and in our county, as everywhere else, there is a gang o'f professional jurymen hanging after the $2 a day. One of these.chaps, can hang a jury over one day and thus increase the expense a great deal. I want nine men out of the twelve to decide the case. It will be a great deal harder to put three dead beats than one on a jury, and with the power vested in nine men results will be arrived at quicker, aad the expense will be much lighter. The grand iury I am in favor of abolishing entirely. It is of no use or benefit, except a costly toy. Let all offences be filed on affidavit. 1 " P. I. B, A. AT ANOKA," A Brunei,, of tfce-FarineMX I Ben'cllt Association- ' iiC Auoko. EDITOK JOURNA'L:—A large and enthusiastic meeting was , held at the Anoka,schoo'Jl house last Monday even- ingito Jistea )oj an kddresfe^ffQm."Eeaii,. der' : Miller, 'State • OrffaiiieUlc»f,$ie Farmers' Mutual Benefit. Association. Mr. Miller is an educated gentleman, a resident farmer of Howard county, and held .the vast assemblage, spell bound for 1 one hour'and a half, setting- forth the grievances of the modern farmer. He exemplified in-gtiodlsmV guage the unmistakable- truths concerning the present depressed condij tion of the American farjnef,; and was loudly cheered and enthusiastically appladed. At the close of his address an organization, was effected, and.th^ following officers elected:' . ' •• $ President—ii. B. ; Richason. .""""' , j. Vice-President—W. 0. Sharts. ""'• ''' Treasurer—John Novinger. Secretary—M. H. Roderick. Chaplain—William Riley. Inside Guardian—John Q Hench. Outside Guardian—Frank Dykeman. The next meeting .-.wHl-..be'.'.c-h.eld, at the Anoka school house on Monday evening, January - 26th, 1891, ; and- all farmers and those whose ' Interests are identified •with farmers are respectfully invited to attend. Applications for membership are corning in at a lively rate, and it is predicted that the membership Of this'-. lodge will; .exceed.. ;two hundred within the next 'sixty days. State organizer Miller is a zealous worker and will carry the work into every, school ^district in the county. The farmers ' are wide awake to a sense of their duty, and will leave no stone unturned to secure a recognition-, of their rights. : M..H. RODERICK, Sec.-. v, This everting a!t the Palmer sch'opl't house, four miles south of the city, the debating club will take up the discussion of the question whether or not the emancipation of the colored/man resulted in his amproveinfent.; -'The debate has been widely announced and the house will no doubt be full. Among the debaters, will be George Bu'rkhart, Wm.Crane, Dr. Ward,: Harf ryBachman and others and the discussion will be spirited. ' .The game of polo at the rink-last' night did not dr&w out a very large crowd. The game resulted in a score of 2 to 0 in .favor of the "Sitting Bulls,"-the goals.being . made,by Car-: hey and Stitt.:, • ;:!.''/'/' HUM DRUM- When the holidays are over comes everyday life in airiest and hum-drain it.seems for a while. . But humdrum makes up the majority of life any way, and its on account of the hum-drum of life that we advertise to vou. .. : ..... .;,:,•;—, After the time of presents comes the'time of necessities. We saved you money on ~your presents if you oought them of us, hut that was only for a/day.; Vecan ave you on necessities—and on luxuries and conveniences, too—the whole year through. V;i Our stores are crowded with almost everything that a housekeeper spends mouey\for, and whatever we have we've more of in kinds and quantity then anyone else around here thinks of keeping. This .very : quantity makes our wonderfully low prices. These prices make our trade, for everybody likes them and no one finds them elsewhere. You are not different from other people in this re- pect. You'll like them if you try them. You'll like our qualities and assortment. ; And economy is a good New Year's resolution and ihis is a way to make it; and once made you'll keep it we'll warrant. . f M.McCaftrey <fe Co.
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