MUSLIN DAY i ™—SPECI AL = T O - D A Y ASSEMBLY PAM. Mistakes ot tUc People Concerniug Tills Mucli Agitated Question. 7-1 ' 75 pieces Lonsdale Bleached Muslin $ 50 pieces Barker Bleached Muslin ^ 50 pieces Hill Bleached Muslin I* 3 Bales Lawence L. L • • • • ° (jard wide and extra heavy unbleached) Extra weight Unbleached Muslin • • • «t • • ' (this is usually sold for 84-cents.) It will pay you to visit us to-day. Respectfully BCHMITT&HEFFLEY. CALL AND SEE ME Harry G. Tucker, The Pearl Street Tailor. JBEN FISHER, The Druggist. £.. Keeps a full line or Trusses. 1 :-: 311 Fourth Street :-:.--• Daily Journal. TUESDAY MORNING JAN. 27 \ LADIES' Ivarin Slippers and Shoes. r * ; . CHILDREN'S ; Warm House Slippers. WALKER & RAUGH, 42O Broadway. Type Writer Supplies. Little's New Serrated Edge Type Writer Ribbons for all Machines r r* 3?lue Semi Carbon Paper, % 5?jjrcle Semi Carbon Paper, I Black Semi Carbon Paper. £*Type Writer Stands, jrType Writer Paper, "Vriter Oil. f Letter Presses, j Letter Press Stands, Blotter Bath, Blotter Pads, Cloth Pads. Wilson, Humphreys & Co., • ' Oposite Court House. For the Next Foir Weeks **i . ' .• I will sell you an elegant suit for .OO GASH. |do this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods \* : ; ' ; ever brought to this city I .. •''-.••:• T OOLEY, Pearl Street. Euchre prizes at the Bazaar. Try Hoosier Cough Cure, eod&w Fred Reeger and Harry Lux were visitors at Peru Sunday. Misses Mame Lux and Oddie DeGroot spent Sunday at Peru. See the best brands of muslin at lowest prices, -at the Bee Hive. At McCaffrey's hall, Wednesday evening, Silver Leaf Club dance. LADIES, CALL -for Potters spool'silk and twist, the best in the market. The Bazaar's counter sale is just the place to buy euchre prizes at biff reductions. Take advantage of the ' Bee Hive's continuation this week of their general clearance sale. , The price of granulated sugar remains unchanged, C cents per pound, at McCaffrey & Go's W. H. Hamelle, an attorney from Monticello, was in the city yesterday, en route to Winamao. Dan Wilkins of Kokomo returned home last night after a, few days visit in the city with Walter Farquhar. Will Kirk, the captain of-the Muncie polo team, stayed in the city over. Sunday the gues) of his friend, T. E. Wilder. J. W. Morgan, of Auburn. Iowa, is in the city visiting relatives and friends. Mr. Morgan is a Cass county boy. ' Conductor Sam Johnson, of the Pan Handle went to Pittsburg yesterday on business connected with the relief association. Surer foundation cannot be laid than the real merit which is the solid base for the monumental success of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Mrs. J. W. Warner of Elwood, is visiting in the city the guest of her son, Mr.. All L.-Anderson and wife on Third street. . Wanted, lady agents to canvass for fast selling articles. Good pay to right party. Call to-morrow the 28th, in°forenooa at 611 North street. About thirty of the friends of George Wild surprised him last evening at his residence on east Market street i| being his nineteenth birthday anniversary. Vestie Bay, the 2-year-old son of Mr: and Mrs. George Eay, of Clinton township, died at : 4 p. m. Saturday and the funeral was held yesterday at 2 p. m. Our stock of plush and cloth cloaks ,s fresh and.in full assortment as yet, while our prizes are- about half what they were; will and must clean them out before spring opens.—Bee Hive. Andrew Caldwell died at his home in Deer Creek township Sunday at 3 a. m., aged 70 years. The funeral was held from the house at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, services 'conducted by the Rev. Price Odell, Wm. Cassidy departed yesterday for Dennison, O., where he has been promoted to the position of round house foreman for the Pan Handle at that place: He .will probably move his family to that place some time" this week. Sikeslon (Mo.) Star: Died at Buffington, January 18, 1891, Mrs, Lillie Thomas, wife of E. P. Thomas, aged 22 years. Interment took place, at the'sikestOE cemetery, January 19, 1891. Many friends of the departed were in attendance. Uncle Tom's • Cabin will be seen at Dolan's next Thursday night.' A season would, not be • complete without a presentation of this time honored and moral drama acd Peck & F.ursman's" great double company comes with excellent press testimonials and promise to give a performance worthy of the play. Two main misunderstandings of the- objects of the Trades Assembly are afloat. One is, that they intend to build Assembly Park chiefly for tho benefit of horsemen; second that they hoped to complete it in a single year. Both equally absurd. In regard to the first mistake, tho Assembly might say, that although they sought to build the park for the people, they as laborers and horseless individuals acknowledge their gratitude peculiarly to men who are lovers of the horse lor it has been from such people that they have already obtained at least one-half of the purse they hoped to raise. Head the names of the donors, and although they in each instance knew they were giving money to be used in a public park for all classes, y<st did they in each instance show broader hearts than any other class of people. The Trades Assembly is composed of some five hundred laboring men, not one of whom owns a horse, so far as is known 'Inregard to their hopes of completing Assembly Park as planned, this too, is profoundly absurd. They simply wish to drive the entering wedge.and get their plans accepted and made of record, so that all work done hereafter in the park will be done ic accordance with a plan. They hoped by private donations to build the levee from Tenth street to Fifteenth street, cover it with grass and plant some trees, and this they will do and more. . . It is found that many people are willing to donate work on the park improvement instead of money. This the trustees will as eagerly accept. Mr. Puntney, the well-known tree planter, will give $50 worth of honest labor and he knows of many others that will do likewise. Mr. Puntney is a poor man, "but as generous as a summer brook in the meadow. Let all who will donate work report to-Mr. Webster. It is hoped that Assembly Park will be written all over with the indelible marks of generosity. W. W. GEN UIN B Red Letter Sale. It will eclipse all are former efforts. Our entire Stock of Scarlet Shirts and Drawers and fancy striped Underwear, ONE-THIRD OFF 1'-3 From Original Price.,.. Ladies and Gentlemen! In order to reduce the whole line of Underwear, we make the most gigantic reduction ever quoted here. NOV.'. $1 13 1 00' 75 57 (SELLING PRICES) Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............. - • f 1 50. Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............... 1 25 Pine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............... 1 00 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............... 75 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ................ 50 : : Fine all wool fancy shirt and drawers ....... ......... 1 00 Heavy white and mixed shirt and drawers ..... • ....... 50 And all other lines in proportion : This is less than Manufacturers prices and less than you can buy them at Auction for its done to make room for Spring purchases, Buy now, for never will you buy as cheap again; This is a Cash Sale by the enterprising One. .Price. Clothier Harry Frank, THE MAYOR DENOUNCED, TJ>e Trader* and tabor A«nein.bly Condemn Mayor Cull en'* Park Plan.nnd Benounec HI* Action 1 In the Matter. » Our grand distribution of Presents takes place .next month, all are entitled to it, come and see us. ••' < City Orders bought and sold. Trades and Labor Assembly held a large and very interesting meeting in Union Labor Hall Sunday afternoon. The park question came up for consideration and in the discussion that ensued it was shown that the delegates favor the original plans and condemn those advocated by Mayor Gullen, that gentleman's action being denounced on all sides. Several delegates spoke at length of the Mayor's attitude towards organized labor, roundly scoring him for the slap he gave it through the press: it was intimated that the Mayor would sooner or later wake up to a realization of the fact that the Trades Assembly was a power hot to be trifled with. The committee on public meeting was instructed to make all necessary arrangements for the reception of President Gompers on the llth of February. The committee will spare no pains to make the affair a grand one.. • ' Delegates from the Butchers' union were admitted to membership. O. P. Smith was appointed press reporter and-empowered to. furnish the proceedings, of the Assembly to the union newspapers of the city. All trades report trade fair except the tailors. Notice. The public is hereby notified that I, from to-day, refuse to. manufacture, the "Snow Ball" flour 'exclusively for M. McCaffrey & Co. In a few days I will have my.own "genuine Snow Ball flour sacks," you can then lest assured that you will get "the original Bucher genuine Snow Ball flour, the best flour in the market. A trial will convince those who have not used it. In the meantime, this same flour can be had in the Bucher New Deal sacks. . EDMUND'BUCHEK, Forest Mills. Loganspor|,_ Ind., Jan. 26, 1891. Death ofMrK. GrlflKH. Mrs. M. E. Griffith, a 'notice of whose serious illness was made in Sunday's Journal, died last evening, at 9 o'clock at the residence of J. A. Chappelow on North street. Mrs. Griffith was brought from Alabama where she had spent the last few months, on Friday, suffering with a fatal illness. It was seen when she arrived here that she could not rally and death relieved her suffering last evening. The announcement of the funeral will be' made later. Euchre presents, birthday , presents and -wedding presents a specialty, at the. Bazaar. W.D. PRATT *- : FINE JOB PRINTING 217 £ 219 FOURTH ST. QUEENSWEAR Costs you 20 per cent more elsewhere than McCaffrey ask you. Is not this ., statement worth the proving? One dollar out of every five you spend for Queenswear it will pay you, and investigation may give you painters on other of McCaffrey's prices. Our Queensware embraces every grade and style, and 'tis honestly repre; sented. TINWARE Is more plentiful at McCaffrey's, and cheaper than anywhere else within your reach. Plenty means much for it is certain to give you just what will please you best Price means more tor everything that is made of tin embraces a large share of household expense. This statement is. worth investigating, too. y f * WOO DEN WARE At McCaffrey's offers all in it's line that a housekeeper needs from a washboard to a churn. The best and largest, the cheapest and smallest, and all at just the lowest prices that can be made om them. There's many another lines of ours we'll mention later, but what is true of one is true of all and bottom price is one thing true about them. M. McCaffrey & Co.
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