The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 15, 1891 · 5
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The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 5

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, November 15, 1891
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5
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DAJLY NEBRASKA STATE JOURNAL SUNDAY NOVEMBER lo 1891 5 . ' Monday at 8:30 a. m, ' ; . UNLOADING SALE OF : DRY GOODS AND CLOAKS . Anticipating a very severe winter we bought too extensively and find ourselves overstocked to the amount of Twenty Thousand Dollars ($20,000). Owing to the mild weather we have decided tosellthe above amount at cost or even lessratherthan to carry It, ""WJ UVUUJ 111ILU to GOODS SLAUGHTERXD. I case 38-inch Tricot, soil all over at 23c. at 15c All our use Dress Good at 18c. All our a-ic Dress Goods at e. Ail our 50c Dree Fiance! at 37o. Our buc and 6oc Good at 4oc Broad Ooths: Our SI Broadcloth it RSc. Our 11.25 Broadcloths at SSc Our ll.M Broauclouis at f 1.20. Our $4 Broad cloth at 11.47, Black Goods. Our 35c Seres at Se. Our 25c Cashmera at ;!9c. Our all wool Black at c. Our "5c Black Henrietta at B7c, Our $1 Black Henrietta at TSc, All our B. Priestley A Co. a black (roods in Jjncy wears go at 9c a yard, worth up to U0. Thin is one chaoce in a lifetime Premium-Tickets given with every dollar's Worth sold. V ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST. 1109 O STEEET. Lei a sell you Etchings framed ready to hans on the wall, 13x28 inches, for S6.00 pen? !Pair Artotypes 20x24 Inches, ready to hing up, S3.00 per JPair. Call and see the line; we will astonish you. Renewal '"LYON & HOSBURGH, ART Tfie Gotham 'News and Tremendous Sacrifice of NEW CLOAKS AND MESS GOODS. "We have secured a few days a?o a line of Dress Goods in a'l the latet novel ties (hat a manufacturer was trying to close THi, DOXjLAK consequently we can retail them for what other marchanU pay for theia. . ' . Black and Colored Cashmere, double fold, for 12 l-2c. 38 inch All Wool Flannel 39c worth 50c. 54 inch All Wool Flannel 49o worth 65c. 36 inch Plaid Seree 12 1 -2c worth 20c. 38 inch All Wool Camels Hair 50c worth 65c. 38 inch Oxford Bouretts 75c worth $I.OO. 42 inch Gilbert's Camels Hair 90c worth $ 1 .25. Ia Cloaks we have closed out the manufacturer.' line of samples tha gave us our GRAND CLOAK .OPENING ' And if tou can find your size among . LAWLOR'S, V tOlH DID THEM CP. It Evens l"p tha Cnlnnlt; Tm In the - root Rail Pinnit Race. The weather was cloudy and chilly at Crete yesterday, and when the crowj, about half of whom bad journeyed from Lin col u to tee the game, assembled on the hill north of Doane college, they had to more around considerably to keep any ways warm, as ia always the case. Tbe Sags, banners . and other colore were everywhere to be 'seer, while the horns were quite as numerous. The grounds were rough and slick, and afforded little opportunity for swift running. It was evident in all parts of tha game that the Doane boys had practiced much, and were playing a much better game than . the last one at Lincoln. Their men were strong, and played together much better than before. The university boys on the other hand, did not put up tbeir usual , game. They had several new men in the team, and had practiced none since the last game. Eh. Mookett is no longer a member of the state's eleven, as he is taking do work in the university. Church has taken his place and played a good game for a new man. With a little practice ho will be all right. Stockton, Por-tertfeld and Pace were all laid up, and .new men in their places. Tbe game waa called at 3 p. ni., and started out well for the university. The latter got the ctoiceof sides while the Doane took the ball. The points of the game were made as follows: The university falb-ick kicked the bail towards their opponent's goal, and Fuller failed to catch the ball, which Chandler grasped and made for the goal. He got touch down, but no goal waa scored. The second score was also inad by the university. At this time two additional points were made by a safety. By a nioe run areund the rush line Sweeney made the first touch down for Doane. This endeM the first half and the score was 6 to 4 in favor of the university. After ten minutes interval the play was again resumed. Doane started out - with a spurt, and did Dot stop till they had secured a touch down and goal, counting six points. The score was ten to six in favor of Doane, and all Crete waa happy. Tbe ball was brought to the Highest of all in Leavening Power. ABSOLUTELY PURS Cloak . $5 Cloaks at $3 85. $7.M Cloaks at !i $9 Cloaks at (6.75. $10 Cloaks at $7 50. $12.50 Cloaks at $10. $15 Cloaks at $11. Our $ Cloaks at $15. We can save you fully 25 percent on Cloaks. Underwear.. Our 75c ladies' natural wool Vests and Pants at 54c. All our $1 and $1.25 ladles' natural wool Vests and Pants at 75c Ladies ribbed cotton Vests, 14c. sold at 25c. Our childreu's underwear same price in proportion. Men's underwear at a sacrifice. Ladies'. misses' and children's Hosiery at prices (hat will interest you, as we mean to reduce the stock at once. of subscriptions to any publii '.ion. Address DEALERS, 1136 0 STREET. Theatrical Emporium, out and bought for FiFTY CEN'ISON them the price will be no object. 1 028 P ST center and the university soon added six points by a touch down, and goal. The 6Core was now twelve to ten in favor of the latter. It was a see-saw game from start to finish and Doane sawed last. They scored the last four points of the game by another touch down by Sweeney. I t was at this point that the university's fullj back, Moot was very seriously injured, lie attempted to stop Sweeney, and the latter hit him in the stomach with his knee and knocked him down, lighting on his head. He was knocked senseless for a moment . but was immediately cared for. being raised up and wrapped up. He was revived in a moment, but had lost all knowledge of the game. He waa taken to the Casino hotel and a doctor called. His mind was wandering. but the doctor said a good ret would bring him aiout all right. He was brought up on the train last night, but has no memorv concerning foot oall, although he is all riiht on other subjects. He continually asked "Did we beat?" "What was the the score?"' "How did I get hurt?" Who ia Sweeney?" and other similar questions. He was taken to his rooms from the depot in a hack, and will probably be all right again after a sufficient rest. He ia one of the new acquisitions on the team and a good player. At a late hour last night he was resting easily. He said he felt a little sore, but didn't know how he got hurt. The game was resnmed when the injured player left the field, but the time elapsed without a change in the score. The university boys now think that a little practice will be in order, it is possible that Coacher Lyman of tho Iowa state university team will be secured for a short time to practice the b-jya. AU in all the game was close and exciting, and for the present Doane college holds the state championship. HiMNG CONGRESS. DENVER, NOV. I8TH AND I9IH. The "Burlington will sell round trip tickets at one fare nrd a third on November .16 onlv. Good to return until December 6. lb'Jl. As this will probably be the last excursion to Denver this winter, the opportunity should not be neglected. Get tickets at P. & M. depot, or city office, cor., O and Tenth streets. A. C. Ziemer, City Pass. Agent. U. S. Gort Report, Aug. 17, 1SS9. A CLOSE CALL FOR CROW LODIE PUTSA BULLET IN HIS CHEEK. The Well Known Detective the Tic- tim or a Mysterious . Shooting-Scrape Yesterday Afternoon. During m Soppoud Qoarral Crow'a Divorced Wife Flrea Two Shots at Him She Claims Crow Tried to Commit Suicide. Mar End In a Tragedy. About half past 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon the occupants of the Kenneally block, 1823 O street, were startled by the report of two pistol shots emanating from the apartments of Charles Crow on the second floor. Ex-Officer McWilliams was the first to enter the apartments and found Crow lying on the floor with blood gushing from a ragged wound in bia left cheek. The woman who was a comparatively short time, ago known to the world as Airs. Lodie Crow, was standing in the centre of the room in great apparent agitation. '"What's the matter, Crow?" cried McWilliams. "Lodie shot me," gasped the wounded man feebly. 'Ou, Charlie, how can you say such a terrible thing?" cried the woman. "You know you shot me," responded Crow, Further argument was interrupted by the entranceof Officer Picket, who placed Mrs. Crow under arrest and sent for the patrol wagon. In a few moments the patrol wagon arrived and the woman was taken to the police station, together with her trunk. . In tbe meantime a thirty-eight calibre revolver, with each Cartridge emrty, was found under the lounge. Further investigation revealed a bullet hole in the casing of tho door leading from the room to the hall, indicating, presumably, that Crow was trying to escape from tho woman. A message was sent to Dr.. Frank Graham, who so.jn afterward arrived and made an examination of Crow's wound. The bullet entered the left cheek just back of the center and lodged somewhere in the neck. The wouuded man waa able to sit up and converse, although his chek and neck were badly swollen. Dr. Graham called Drs. Woodward and Peebles In consultation and it was decided to probe for the ball. Several unsuccessful attempts were made, but the ball could not be located, and the physicians decided to make no further attempt to find it until later. Crow went thiough the ordeal admirably, exhibiting a great deal more nerve than be haa been accredited with. When questioned in relation to the shooting Crow said he waa lying on the lounge asleep when the woman woke him up and pointing a revolver at him said: "Charlie, I've got your revolver and I'm going to shoot you." Crow sprang up and the woman fired. Crow made a rush for the door, crying out at her not to shoot him. She replied by firing the last shot in the revolver, which missed its mark and the bullet waa embedded in the door casing. : Crow refused to state whether or not there had been a quarrel between himself and his former wife, nor would he Say why she tried to kill him. Those who are familiar with the habits of the pair state that both were drinking and that the shooting was the result of n quarrel. It will be remembered that Mrs. Crow was granted a divorce from Crow several months ago on the grounds of extreme cruelty. For sometime past, however, they have been living together as man and Wife as though nothing had occurred between them. The physicians state that the wound is not necessarily fatal and will not result in death unless erysipelas sets in. In the meantime Crow is resting easy and suffering but little.pain. Last night a JOURNAL reporter visited the jail and saw the woman who did the shooting. She refused to talk about the shooting, saying that she had nothing to say about "Mr. Crow's accident." She will be kept in custody to await the result of the shcoting. THE PERRY-BAGNALL CONCERTS Those who were unable to attend the first of the Perry Bagnall concern on account of the unfavorable state of the weather, cannot afford to miss the second one to be given Wednesday evening of this week. A varied programme, which promises an enjoyable evening, has been prepared. You cannot afford to miss it. SATIRE'S WORK TO BE CORRECTED. Sanitary Trustees Organize for the Straightening of Salt Creek. E. T. Hartley, Major Bohanan and C. T. Bogga. elected sanitary trustees at the recent election, are preparing to take speedy action in the matter of straightening Salt creek. At the - first formal meeting they organized by electing Mr. Bojrgs president and Mr. Hartley secretary. The trustees -have power to pay the secretary an annual salary of f 300. Tho first action of the board will be to get an opinion on the validity of the act creutingsanitary districts. After being satisfied of its legality they will begin active operations by employing disinterested parties to make eurveys and esti mates or coat.- Hie trustees have formed no opinion as to tbe nature of the ditch to be constructed, ana are therefore open to conviction. A ditch 300 feet wide has been suggested, but aa far as can he learned a simple open ditch 100 wide receives many supporters. It is probable that pome work will be done this fall. A very small pill, but a very good one De Witt's Little Early Risers. LINCOLN, DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, .PUEBLO Linked Together by the Great Bock Island Roate. The "Colorado Vestibulod Limited" on the great Hock Island leaves Lincoln every day at 8:35 p. m. and arrives next mcrning in Denver at 7:40, Colorado Springs at 7:35 and Pueblo 9:15, making direct connections in union depots for all western points. Elegant free reclining ear chairs and Pullman sleepers through without chansre. SuoDer m tha ! Rock Island famous dining cars. If vou ! rffoin to any point in Colorado, Utah, vyainurnia. wregon, Montana or Washington call a5 city ticket office, 847 P street, corner Ninth, or passenger station, oorner Q and Fourth streets. C. A. Rutherford, C. T. & P. A. MERE MENIIOH. Go to Skinner's barn for fine livery. Frank L. Hathaway, fire insurance. State Journal building. , Music and Sewing Machine emporium are moved to 1414 O street. TeL 586. Premium ticket with dollar purchase. Largest stock: lowest prices at Herpol- aheimer & Co's. The second ' Perry-Baenall concert Wednesday evening at First Presby terian church. - Don't miss it. Rev. C. F. Creighton, D. D., will oc cupy the pulpit at &C rauis il. L. churh at morning and evening services today. Judge Cochran yesterday morninc sent Grant Bartram and Frank Griffls. two sneak thieves, to the county jail for thirty days for vagrancy. Bert E. Betta, stenograper and typewriter. Law reporting and business corresponding a specialty. - Room 1, Mc- Olurlry block, lelephone 503. - Lid coin will be represented at the Denver mining congress, which meets November 18, 19 and 20. Mayor Weir was requested to make an appointment and selected Dr. W.- 1L H. Dnnn, who ia making preparations to be present. J. A. McFadden, assistant engineer at the power house of the Lincoln Gaa company, died yesterday 0 typhoid fever;at St. Elizabeth hospital, Tbe funeral will not take place until the return of his wife, who has been visiting in North Carolina. , r . - , Mrs. Sarah Cotton mat with a painful accident at the residence of her son John M. Cotton, 2731 Pear . street yesterday forenoon. While stepping from the door she slipped and fell, dislocating her left arm. The injury, while painful, ia not considered serious. All members of the young men's republican club of the city of Lincoln are requested to meet at the council chamber at 2 o'clock thin afternoon to attend in a body the funeral of our late associate, Frank Chaffee, who gave his life to save the property of his fellow citizens. W. J. Byrnes, Lincoln correspondent of the Omaha Bee. was yesterday removed and assigned to the famous stock yards town of South Omaha. His successor is Mr. Millar, a well known reporter for many years on the Omaha staff. Steve Jones, correspondent of the Omaha World-Herald, also discontinued his connection with that paper. His successor has not been announced. . The Haydon art club will give a reception and art programme at the residence of Ai J. Sawyer on Tuesday evening. Cards have been sent to each member of the club, and the fact of being in arrears for membership-.dues will not be a valid excuse for absence of any member. Persons interested in the work of the diubor-desirous of becoming members lean obtain invitations from members! of the club. Elias Baker, clerk-elect of the district court, promises to have a large force of deputies if current report is to be relied upon. John Dethlefs yesterday positively informed a number of friends that he was to be the deputy. The race has therefore dwindled down between Messrs. Dethlefs, Dave Harris and Steve Jones, with Mr. Dethlefs several lengths ahead, according to 'his own stopped watch. Mr. Baker only smiles pleasantly and so far refuses to confirm any and all appointments. Frank Mitchell, aa well known colored character, w ho first came into' notoriety by impersonating Officer Tom Carna-han in an affair with a white woman, was sent to the county jail for sixty days yesterday morning. Mitchell, it will be remembered-, waa isrrested last' spring for stealing several pairs of p-.lnts at a clothing store and a sheep ut Halter's meat market. - He afterwards escaped and was not captured until last Wednesday night when he was arrested together with the notorious Tom McGuigan in a dive on the bottoms. A somewhat sensational episode developed in an O street " 'block last evening. An aged real estate and ' loan agent, whose attention to the fair pex other than those of his: own family, have brought him some ; notoriety hitherto, was entertaining a feminine visitor at his office, when an inquisitive custodian of the premises, probably because of complaints made by other tenants that everything was not always just right in the office suspected,' climbed up and looked over the transom. He saw enough to arouse his ire and burst in tbe door, thereby interrupting the tete-a-tete. The woman is the wife of another real estate agrnt. Mr. Arthur Betz has just returned from Chicago, where he has purchased the finest stock of moulding and art goods, that has ever been shipped into Lincoln. He will be found at the Elite Btudio, 226 South Eloventh street. Mr. Betz has been in tha saaie business in one of our Lincoln houses for years and his friends will be glad to hear that tho enterprising young man hasstepued out into a business for himself. Ilejproposes to do business under the name of the Lincoln Frame and Art company. To-morrow is A. T. Gruetter & Co.'s grand opening day, afternoon and evening. Music. STRUCK BY A FitlLlNTBHlCK, Bon. It. B. Graham Haa a Cheerful El-ptrlraea at Plutliaionth, Hon. R. B. Graham arrived home from Plattsmouth yesterday, bringing with him a vivid remembrance of his visit. While in Plattsmouth the .county commissioners invited him to inspect the new court houae in course ot erection. The invitation was accepted." WMiile coming down a ladder from the top of the structure Mr. Graham was struck on the head by a falling brick and narrowly escaped falling. He was about sixteen feet from the ground when the accident occurred and the brick fell from the top of : the building, fully forty feet. His hat was crushed, indicting a scalp wound about two inches long. He had several stitches placed in the wound and is congratulating himselt upon his narrow escape. . Meteorological. University Statiox. Liscouf. Nov. 14, 9 p. m. Th following Is the report of to-day weat her from the University Meterologlcal station: , v a. m. J p. m. p. m. Irv bnib thermometer 30 Si.5 31.5 Wet bulb tbeimometer...'. 19.5 I 5i Dew point I V ' S9 . Kefativ numklity . .... .15' L 15 Barometer t-a level) Su.: 30.30; ).26 Direction of wind '.. E I E E t ore or wind per hour 11 J :6 I 16 I louds. express! In ten the... lii 1 ' 1 lu Daily mran temperature - Sl.ti Highest temperature during Zi hoars ending 9 p. m " 33.3 ' Lowest tenipciaiure (luring H hour eL&nz 9 r. m .. .'. 2ft Daily mean relative hum-dity gg.3 fcaximum relative humidity during 21 hours endmx '4 p. m 95 Minimum relative humidity during 21 tours ending at 2 p. m.. 52 Daily meau barometer (cea levell. Ik-.SO Minimum baiometir (seal level) during 24 hours ending at 2 p. m 39.53 Minimum bar- meter 0ea level "during 21 hours enalr.g at 2 p. m 30 3) Cbanveof baromettr during 24. hours ending at p. m.. fa I .14 Total niov, mpnt of wind for 21 houis ending ' at 9 u m 540 Maximum forue or wind per hour for 34 hours' ending at t p. m - lfi. It In Ini urn rorce of wind per hour for 24 hours ending at a. m , ' 10 Character ut day icioudinessi..., Cl'dy rHAni(.,inw R&uif (U. . . ...1..... t Precipitation ifBowf;U1. : : A STILL AJLARM CALLS ANOTHER FIREMAN TO i HIS LONG HOME.. Frank CheSee la Muttered Out of th 8er-; vice Foreyer Hundreds Call to i T lew the Remains. The Faneral This Afternoon. Frank Chaffee, tbe intrepid fireman who waa injured while in tho performance of his duty at the fire in the Forbes barn Tuesday night breathed his last at 7 o'clock last night as a result of the mortification which set in at the point where his arm was broken in the fall from the blazing window of the haymow, and which slowly but surely penetrated to the heart. Ho waa never definitely apprised of his approaching dissolution, but the conversation of those around him, especially the tender words of his doting mother, must have impressed him with a knowledge of the sorrowful anticipations of his friends. From the time he was picked up from the stone pavement until he closed his eyes to ' consciousness he evinced the most heroic fortitude and that bravery begotten by his vocation. He was conscious up until S o'clock yesterday afternoon, and indeed insisted yesterday morning that Chief Newbury 6hould take him out for a drive. He hIso drank a glass of beer, which was recommended by the physician, and then called for a ciicar, which he smoked. Some of bis attendants think that he had even t ien becuii to lose consciousness. His death was the subject of regretful conversation everywhere, and all during the day, indeed, general public inquiry " had been directed to his condition. The news of hie demise SDread quickly, and during the evening some 500 people visited the rooms ia the Capital hotel where reposed the remains in charge of Undertaker Ueaton, including many of tbe most prominent ladies and gentlemen of Lincoln, whose sincere expressions of sorrow must have been a comfort to the grief-stricken mother, i Deceased was a stepson of Hon. E, P. Roggen, and attained his twenty-fourth year on tbe 1st of June last. He had lived in Lincoln from his boyhood and because of his genial, sociable manners, his integrity, honesty and industry was esteemed and respected by all, while he was always a favorite with his associates. ! His funeral, which will occur from the Capital hotel at 3 p. m. to-day, will be one of the largest witnessed in Lincoln for many a day, and preparations therefor were in active progress last evening. He was not only a member of the tire department, but belonged also to the brotherhood of locomotive firemen and Lancaster lodge No. 135, Knights of Pythias. All of these organizations will participate in the solemn rites to-day, and tbe uniform rank, Knights of Pythias, in which he had applied for membership, will also be present. ' . ' It is said that he carried life insurance to the extent of $1,500 in tbe brotherhood of locomotive firemen. Although he has not followed that vocation since the great strike of four years ago, he retained his membership and was to have left on Friday last to attend an important meeting of looomotive; firemen .and other organizations at Terra Haute, Ind., to discuss co-operative action, s A memento of his fearful fall from the burning haymow is left in the form of his gold watch, which was crushed out of shape, and the hands mark the moment of its occurrence, for they stopped at exactly 8:25. At the time of the accident the deceased was wearing fireman's badge No. 12, the same which was worn by Fireman Joe Thornburg. who met death at the fire in Bohanan's barn, ' It will be worn no more in the Lincoln fire department. To the City Officials. To the Members of the City Council and the Officials of the City of Lincoln It is with feelings of tbe most profound regret and sorrow that I direct your attention to the sad death of Fireman Frank Chaffee and extend to you an invitation to join with his sorrowing associates in paying to his revered memory the tribute of respect and honor his services to the city merit. Respectfully, 4 W. H. Newbury, . Chief of the Fire Department. Attention, Sir Knights! All the members of the uniform rank Knights of Pythias, will assemble., in full uniform, at the armory, Brown block, O street, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth, at 2 p. m. to-day, to attend the funeral of our brother, Frank Chaffee. A. A. Lusch, Captain No. 1. CM. Kekfer, Captain Appollo No. 11. O. W. POWDEBVEER, No. 1. Attention, Knights of Pythias! All brothers are requested to meet at castle hall at 1:30 BUarp, to attend the funeral of Brother Frank Chaffee. "Wm. Chichester, C. C. 18. C. H. Foxworthy, C. C. 33. H R. Sizer, C. C. 41. O. S. Foxworthy, C. C. 68. To Lancaster Lodge No. 13i K of 1. All officers and members of Lancaster lodge No. 135 will meet at. Castle hall, corner Tenth and O streets, at 1:30 p. m Sunday the 15th inst., preparatory to attending the funeral of our brother, Frank Chafife. A full attendance to- quested. CHARLES A. WlCKERSHAM, C. C. Attend A. T. Gruetter & C'.'s prand opening Monday November 16. Afternoon and evening. Music. EYE .N0 EAR SUSGE&N. Dr. W. L. Dayton, oculist and aurifit, ZiO. 1203 O street, Lincoln. XSeU CHEAP RATES 70 DNVER . Those desiring to visit Denver will soon have a splendid opportunity, ' The mining congress will be held in the "Queen City November 18 and 19, and it is expected a great many will visit Denver and other Colorado cities about this time. For the especial accommodation of these visitors the Union Pacific has made a rate of one and one-third fare for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale November 16, and will be good for return passage un til and including December 0. For further infotmition regarding time of trams, etc., anply to E. B. Slossos, Agent Union Pacific System, Lincoln. WHY 03 PEOPLE DILiGHT In drinking Bradley's Jamova cofifee? Because it's healthful and economical. , G. W. Clcssox, Selling Agent , CLOAKS, - J DRESS Tlie Bargain Dry Goods House 1036 O STREET. We are making popular prices on goods in these departments. CLOAKS. 800 manufacturers' samples, no two alike, and no more in tbe city. Half price on them. We have reduced the entire stock. Vou can buy a 30-inch Jacket worth $5.50 for $3.63? A 30-inch Jacket worth $7.50 for $1.98. A $12 Plush Jacket for $6.98. A $20 Plush Short Coat for $10.98. A $25 Fur Trimmed Plush Short Coat or $12.50. ' Don't miss this sale. Cloaks are cheap. er now than they will be in February. DRESS GOODS. 25 nieces 54-inch fancy Dress Flannels. this week 25c. fiO nipces 36-inch nlain color Bedford Cords, 45c goods, this week 25c, 10 nwBB Ki.-inrh nil wrml nlain color Dress Flannel, 65c goods, this week 45c, LINCOLN NORMAL .UNIVERSITY. Some of the new inhabitants of Normal who were accustomed to receiving The Daily Journal early in the morn ing miss it now very much.'"' Friday evening was the occasion of another village spelling school. Profe6ser Myers is on the sick list as the result of playing foot ball. His foot was injured, e. George H. Glade, a member or the kna.il rit AiTottnT9 wna in tha northern part of the state on business Friday and Saturday. TV 1? Rnma marln n trin tn Crete on business Wednesday and to Nemaha county Thursday and Friday. ' Work will commence Monday on the east end of the boulevard and pushed as far aa possible towards the city before it freezes up. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The Unitarian Society will hold no serTiees, it haviog been decided to attend the dedicatory ceremonies of the new Unitarian church at Omaha. Professor D. R. Dungan will preach in the Central Church of Christ uunday, Morainir theme: "Christian Contention." Evening: "Work of Young Women for Christ." Holy Trinity Episcopal church, corner of J and Twelfth streets, John Hewitt, rector. Services at 11 a. w. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at :) a. iu. The rector's Bible class at tbe close of morning service. All made welcome. Universalist church, Twelfth street, between H. and J, Rev. E. H. Chspin, pastor. Services at 11 a. in., couducted bv H. W. Brown. Kunday school at 12:15. Young people's meeting at 6:30. All aie cordially invited to attend these meetings. First Free Baptist church, F and Fourteenth streets. Rev. O. E. Baker, pastor. Sermou at 11 a. m. to the grand array post. Sermon at 7:80 on "Peace." Sunday school at 12 m. Young people's meeting at 6:45 p. m. All are cordially invited. - Services at Ut. Mark's Lutberam church, 1519 Q street 8. Oroh pastor. Preaching at 10:t5 a. m. Seimon on Luther's birthday. Sunday school at 12 in. Young people's meeting at 60 p. m. At 7:30, Woman's Home Mission meeting led by Miss Sbope of Omaha. Grace Lutheran church, corner Tenth and K streets, Kev. L. P. Ludden, pastor." Services at 10:45 a. ra. and 7:80 p. m. Sunday school at Mm. All seats free. In tbe evening the pastor will he-gin a seriea of four illustrated sermons. Subject: -peculiar People The Good for Nothings.11 First Concrrecational church, corner of L and Thirteenth streets. LewisUregory, pastor. Hours of public worship, lu:JO a. m. ant 7:uo p. m. Suuuay school at norm. Society of Christian endeavor 6:c0 p. m. The discourses of the day will be of special interest to students and those interested in college matters. Much interest is manifesting in the Gospel Meet-iusrs nDw holding at the United Brethren church. corner Twenty -eighth and E streets. Preaching at 11 a. m. auu i :m p. rn. ny jciaer isaac K.. tlas-kins. father of the pastor. Sunday school at 10a. m. Children's meeting at 3 p. m. Gosuel Song Service at 0:4S D. m. A welcome to ail. J. Jn. 1 a .kins, pastor. First Baptist church, northwest corner of Fourteenth ana ft. streets, o. A. Williams, pas tor, tservices at iu:u e. in. ana :) p. m. Young people's prayer meeting, 6:30 p m. Sunday -school at 12 m. HevT H. C. Woods. D. I. will preach In the morning. In the evening will occur Wie t:tiapei HuiKier" programme given by tbe scholars of the Sabbath school. All are coidially invited to be present. Every even ing but Saturday during the week there will be ftpeciul prayer services in the lecture room of the churcn. to wuico an are invtteu. . a lit. v r w rue noira-r Cubes Pbomptly akd fermaiccstiy RHEUMATISM, Lumbago, Headache, Toothacf-e, NEURALGIA, tore Throatfiwelllngs, Frost-bites, S CI A TICA. Sprains, Braises, 1 turns, Scalds. T!! CHARLES A. V0GEL1R CO.. Btltlmort. HA. FITZGERALD DRY GOODS COMPANY. STJACQBSpiJ TRADE MARXi ' GOODS UNDERWEAR, HOSIERY UNDERWEAR. A big bargain for Monday Ladies' Jersey ribbed, natural color wool Vests and'PanU. all Bizet, alwayi sell for 85c, Monday morning 100 dozen of them at 49o eaoh. 75 dozen children's natural wool Vesta and Pantaletts, heavy weight, French neck, pearl buttons, size 10 15c; rise 2o on each size. 200 dozen Men's gray wool Shirts and Drawers; our 75o quality on Monday morning at 50c each. WOOL HOSIERY. 150 dozen children's heavy weight all wool Hose, full regular made, size 0 18c; rise 2o a size. . 100 dozen ladies' all wool Hose, regular made, full length, worth 35c; this week 25c, 50 dozen men's fine imported merino Socks, sizes 9 to 11. an extra good thing, for 23o a pair. EIDER The Great Cheap Store, 1211 O Street. Bargains for All. Boys' suite at $1.00, cheap at $1.75, Boys' suits for $1.50, worth $3.75. Boys' suit for $3.50, worth $4.50. Boys' suits for $3.00, worth $5.75. Boys' suits for $3.50, worth $8.50. Boys' pants 25o a pair. Pear's soap, 10c. on sale, aseline, 7c a bottle. Hooks and eyes, lc a card. Curling irons, 5c each. Silk thread, 4c a spool, 100 yards. Silk twist, lo a spooL Pinr, lc a paper. Needles, lo a paper. Agate buttons, 8c a gross. Tooth brushes, 5o. Hiar pins, 2c a dozen bunches. Envelopes, 8c a bunch. Writing paper, 120 sheets for 12a Bay rum, 12c a pint bottle. -'. Poker chips, 25c a hundred. . Fancy feathers 10c, worth 20o. Fancy feathers 20c, worth 40c. Fancy feathers 30c, worth 60o. Fancy feathers 40c, worth 80c Good cloaks for $1.50, cheap at $3.50. Good cloaks for $2,00, cheap at $3.50 Good cloaks for $3.00, cheap at $5.50. Dresa shields. 0c. Gents' wool hose, 10c a pair. Ladies' wool hose, 23, cheap at 40c, Toboggan caps, slightly soiled, 15c Basting thread, lc a spool. Very best prints, choicest styles, 5c. Low prices on canton flannels, ' Extra heavy bed spreads, $1. Tinware nt lowest prices ever quoted. Fast black corsets, 50c, worth 75c. 121 1 O STREET. i

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