A In ed. V mi mm 4-J rvv " i V Times ' ' 1 HE IT y. h . u eir re in me nt in- VOL. 2, MUNTCIE, IND., FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY .27, 1888. NO. 54. D r' 0fl lOy; rt, ll 9- n R. 9 id 8- ? m e- m if if r P i i f i -s We are making Prices on UllDERVEAR And HOSIERY - - To CLOSE OUT Prices in Plain Figures .... i GILBERTS BAZAR. Our Shirt Stock Is Complete. JOHN K RITTER, Resident-Optician! Having completed my course of lectures on the eye I sm now thoroughly prepared to fit the most difficult case of detigmatsra, bypermetropia, presbyopia and mybplaand wouldbe pleased to have all who are wanting glasses to give me a call. I guarantee satisfaction in every particular. Office hours from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m, at Elliott's jewelry store. N. B. I have the most complete set of Instruments for testing the eye for glasses there is made. dAwlw HOME NEWS. Mrs. Sarah Hollingshead is visiting at Fern. W. O. Brinson, of Lafayette, was here to-day. J. B. Hiller, of Ridgeville, was in the city last evening. Geo. F Knon, of Union City, was here yesterday on special business. Thus. H assert has a badly sprained .ankle caused by falling upon the ice. CapU W. H. Murray, of Liberty township, was in the city this morning J. B. Hiatt and wife, of Montpelier, -were in the city this morning on business. , There is some talk of a fox drive being organized by some of our local ports. R. CunnirigtOD and family are con r'-templting moving to California about .April 1st. F. H. Wendate, a prominent citizen of Richmond, was m the city to-day t -on business. William Reed returned from a business trip last evening from the southern part of the State. T. M. Irons, the genial traveling passenger agent of the L. E. A W. was in the city yesterday. Miss Maggie Clark, a charming young lady of Anderson, attended the masquerade ball last night. The derrick on the Middletown pike is belDg removed to day to the new glass works in the eastern part of ihe city. "Notice, a Ladles Calf Shoe 91 00 ; 'V' a Childs Calf Shoe 8 to 11 60c. and other Goods in proportion at the 'Great Boot and Shoe Sale north of -Court house. - 63.3 A r Down They Go." Arctics SI. 00, Alaskaa 75o. Gum Overshoes 50c. at the Great Assignee Sale, Streeter's Block north of Court house. ' ' ' CJfr. The union church services continue at the Baptist church each day this week at x oclock p. ra. Dress goods lower than ever before known. They are all marked down to make room for spring goods. dwtf Bratton & SmbELER, , 64 North Walnut street.. Go Bast. , . For long, long years the cry of the people J, , has been, Go West young man, go West." But right here we have a wont to say; Dont do It. you will always regret 1L But ji go East to J. K. Evers' Grocery where yoa 'can get anything in the grocery line fortes : money than anywhere la thscity. Drug Patrons should see Mrs. Mans Bennett is on the sick list. Warren Legg, of Ft. Scott, Kan, is here. Joe Hairicb is home from Nashville, Tenn, A. C. Bergen, of Bluff ton, was here to-day. Judge J. S. Buckles ia home from Indianapolis. , Joe Hill jr. is at the capital of the State to-day. J. F. Broadstreet.of cloverdale, Ind., was here to-day. i ... Miss Naouie Love went to Indianapolis this mornlug. F. A. Friedley, of Richmond, was on our streets to-day. Frank Nickey returned home from S'. Louis last evening. Judge 0. J. Lots is holding court at Anderson this week. That their Prescriptions Lone Franklin came home from Union City this morning. The Williams-Jotinson law suit was resume in court this morning. C. E. Metzger, of Ft. Wayne, was in the city on business this morning. There has been verylittleThieving going on in the city this winter. Richard Freeman, of Codnersville, was visiting in the city this week. Mrs. A. F. Collins went to New Cast's this afternoon on a short visit. There will be a shooting match at the old fair grounds next Wednesday. Harts orchestra stopped at the Na 6Kmal Hotel last evening and to-day. Joseph Harris, of the National Hotel, is at Ft. Wayne to-day on special business. Are filled at the Willie Kirk, who Is playing polo in the East, will probably return home in two weeks. Work will be resumed at the baggirg factory Monday, the repairing being completed. Will McClung left this afternoon for Liberty. He will remove his family to this city Monday. - Prayer meeting to-night and to-morrow night at the Presbyterian church commencing at 7 o'clock p. m. A unique peanut roaster at S. U. nuffers seems to be the principal attraction on north Walnut street. The club dance at Hummels Hall last evening was well attended and a very enjoyable time was bad. Rubbers 18, SO, 2c. at the Great Bankrupt Sale of Boots and Shoes and Rubber Goods, north of Court bouse. The Iodiaoa Bridge Company are far behind Ailing their orders. It is understood their capacity will be greatly increased In'the spring.' A compromise will probably be effected in the D. T. Youngman shoe business by which Mr. Y. will again have charge of the business. We hope this is true. Robert, the eleven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. D. Williams celebrated his birthday lastvening. A goodly number of his young friends were on hand and participated in the festivities of the occasion. Oar carpets are marked down to make room for spring stock. Come early. Bratton & Shideler, 64 North Walunt street. Peoples Drug Store. T.J. ALLEN. We are still closing out our winter goods at greatly reduced prices. Now is tbe time to buy. Bratton & Shideler . 64 North Walnut street. We have concluded to dispose of our entire stock of Domestic Goods, and change tbe business to Fancy Goods and Notions exclusively. Commencing on Monday, Jan. 10th, every article in oar store, except notions and fancy goods and such articles as we propose to keep in stock hereafter, will be sold at Net Cost. This Is square business, and no advertising dodge. J. A. Wachtell & Co. d43tf Bee Hive Storey To Dally TIdmo Patron. Patrons of the Daily Turns will confer a favor by notifying the-office of Amy failure upon the part of the carriers to deliver the Tikes. Tbs carriers are paid for thia work and have generally been quite faithful In their duties st least but very few complaints of neglect or carlessness have reached this office. When complaints have been made the fault waa promptly corrected. To put up a box so that the paper would not be exposed to the weather and ruined, can be done at auch a small coat, and would be so much more satisfactory that we would be greatly pleased if our friends would do so. Tbe "Jades Grand Masquerade Carnival The long looked for carnival to take place ia tbe Royal Rink waa given last night under tbe anspiciee and management of tbe Muncie Jack Club. Without doubt it was the eociety event Of the season, the rink being crowded with spectators, most of whom were our most fashionable society people. Long before 9 o'clock, (the time of the grand march) every ioch of room in tbe building wasoccupted by spectators. Promptly at 8 oclock Prof. Harts full orchestra of Indianapolis,, appeared and began playing a march, and of all tbs beautiful. grand, gorgeous, and comical costumes that there appeared upon tbe door met tbe eyes of tbe au dience. It was a sight that one does not often have an opportunity of seeing, and it must necessarily bsje beemeen-tobe appreciated, Ia -the grand march there were forty beautifully masked couples. Several dances took place en-maeque, when at 10:30 it was announced that all would un maskque. This was the amusing part of the program. Each ooe had an idea who his or her partner was, yet' no one could be positive, consequently when the masks were taken off, some were greeted with smiling faces, while others plainly showed how completely they had been deceived. Tbe merriment continued until a late hour, everybody eijiying themselves, and left feeling assured that the Jacks bad done everything possible to make them feel at borne, and had given them a highly respectable and much enjoed entertainment. Jesse Nixon, of Wheeling, is iu -the city. Geo F. McCulloch is borne from New Yoik. S. R. McMeans, of New Castle, was here to-day. A. Branham, of Union City, was here last evening. J. B. Dobbins, of Portland, was here last evening. At x Stewart, of Daleville, was here this afternoon. Rev. T. S. Guthrie went to Mt. Summit this afternoon. The Death of Tad Lincoln. In February, 1802, this fond father was visited by a sorrowful bereavement. The executive mansion was turned Into a house of mourning Death had chosen a shining mark and the beloved Willie, the apple of his fathers eye, the brightest and most promising of his children, was torn from his embrace. The dreadful stroke well nigh broke the presidents heart,-. and -certainly an affliction more crushing never fell to the lot of man. In the lonely grave of the little one lay buried Mr. Lm coins fondest hopes and, Strong as be waa in the matter of self control, he gave way to an overmastering grief, which became at length serious menace to himself. Never waa there witnessed In an American household a scene of distress more touching than that in which the president nd Mrs. Lincoln mingled their tears over the coffin that Inclosed the lifeless form of tlieir belovel child A deep and settled despondency took possession of Mr- Lincoln, and when It is remembered that this calamity for such it surely was befel him at a critical period of the war, just when the resources of his mighty intellect were most In demand, it will b understood how his affliction became a matter of the gravest concern to the whole country, and especially to those who stood In close personal and official relations with him. Tbe measures taken by his friends to break the force of his great griefs and to restore him to something like his old time cheerfulness, seemed for a while unavailing. Ward H. Lamon. Jim rhk'i Shrewd Dodge. Years ago when the New York Central and Erie railroads were engaged In a desperate and destructive battle of cut rates, Jim Fisk played a shrewd dodge on Commodore Vanderbilt The freight rates from Chicago to New York city were so low tbat there was no profit in transportation. Fisk seized the golden opportunity to buy cattle; shipped the cattle over the commodore's road, and so blocked the commodores transportation facilities that the Central waa obliged to refuse all other freight. Fisk thru put Up the price of freight on the Erie, and was not only able to do a lucrative business while the Central was carrying cows at a loss, but he was also able to get his cattle to the market, rta the commodores line, at such low terms that he made a profit on every head. The Argonaut GLASS WORKS. The Hemingray Factory. Cincinnati, O., Jan. 24, 1888. Editors Tikes: This afternoon. In company with a friend, a correspondent of the Tikes made a visit to tbe Hemingray glass works which are soon to be removed to Muncie and in qbich your people are not a little interested, as it is by and through such enterprises that Muncie, thanks to her liberal gas supply, is to become a thriving eity The glass works-of the Hemingray Bros, in Coviugton, Ky, are located a short distance below tbe Covington approach to tbe suspension bridge, and tbe extensive buildings occupy a prominent position on tbe river front. In tbe bottle factory we find tbe men and boys actively engaged in making beer and mucilage bottles, insulators, etc. Mr. Robert Hemingray. ou learning tbat we were from Muncie, at once became interested iu giving us an insight into tbe operations of glass making. The werk of bottle making is doubtless familiar to many of sour readers. The furoace should be kept at a regular heat to do good work. One of tbe workmen toid 'us that they would do better work with natural gas than with coal, since, wiih the latter, sudden changes in tbe temperature of the furnaces occur which result in defective work. And while we watched him bottles were refected because oT flaws and thrown into tbe waste barrel. In tbe putty room we found large crucibles made of Missouri clay. Are proof clay, Ac., which are to be used iu tbe future to contain tbe molten glass. Tbe closed crucibles hayings small air vent are used id tbe plate glass work. In the furnace room, which is immense in its area, are laige furnaces that are, however, but two-tbirds the size of the one which they propose eiectmg in Muncie, since, as Mr. Hemingray remarked, tbe question of economy in fuel is no longer to be considered." He informed us that tbe Arm had close to 9100,000 invested in tbe molds alone. These are made of steel and of course their interior surface contains the die whose imprint produces the form upon the glass blown against it. Mauy of these dies are woik-dout at great expense, any departure from mathematical precision in its construction rendering it worthless. One of the interesting features of this establishment is tbe sand blast process by which upon glass globes Dd shades are produced the varied geometrical figures. In The decorating room lamp shades are decorated by workmen skilled In tbe use of tbe brush. Not among tbe least note, worthy of this firm's manufactures is their patent lamp which is turned out iu large quantities and for which they are having a great sale. Oil cans and fruit jars are manufactured in large quantities. Mr. Hemingray, though necessarily a verv busy man, gave us a very satisfactory insight into the labarynths of the immense establishment and remarked, on our thanking him for hia kindness, that we might return the favor by showing him around Muncie at some future time. Your city may not only congratulate itself tbat it has secured a most valuable eu'erprise in the Hemingray glass works, but also in the firm they will-fiud men whose courteous and unassuming manners, combined with an energetic and active attention to business, will commend them to ail good citizens of Muncie. H. A. C. FOR RENT! A desirable house, two squares from Court House on west Washington street, formerly occupied by Mr. L. R. Eisenbrand. En-quie at 345 W. Adams St. George Best moved to Muncie last week, that placed being more convenient for him to louk after tbe interest of the Standard Oil Company, of which be is a trusted and valuable agent. Winchester Journal. The Worid Moves. Usually speaking,, w say the World moves, so do the people, but it is a settled fact that they are all tooting towards Evers East Msin street Grocery, where they can get more goods for less money than any place else in tbe city. - Tbe Road-Makers Society will meet in the First Baptist church Saturday, Jan. 28th at o'clock p. m. A full attendance Is desired. Rea.l This. If you want Groceries that are fresh, dean and Cheap, go to J. N. Evert, East Mala treat My stock Is complete sad my Priest an tits Lowest. tGLODE CL0T1I1HB MOUSED ONE ' i You can find anythiug you want in SUITS AND OVERCOATS, Hats, Fur Caps&Underwear. The Best OVERALLS in the land for 75 cents- No Shoddy. Everything ad represented or Money refunded. Everything marked in plain figures. BARGAINS in Every Line of GOODS. Globe Clothing House, Boyce Block. Bender Sz Shoemaker. UNTew Firm! Having associated with me in the Boot and Shoe business, Mr. Thomas Duncan, the Boston Shoe Store in the future will be conducted under the firm name of LYMAN & DUNCAN. Believing that the CASH system will make it a big inducement 'to trade with us the coming year, we have hoisted our banner with the short motto of .Cash ! Cash ! ! CASI I ! ! I Come and see us at the Boston Shoe Store And we will make your pocketbook feel plersant as well as yourself, for well be there. A. E. LYMAN, THOS. DUNCAN. gWLook out for Rubber on Saturday at the Boston Shoe Store .JgJ , Some-tiling ISTe-wI DENTAL ELECTRIC VIBRATOR, FOR THE Painless Extraction and Fill of At the Office of J. W. GARNER, Patterson Block, Muncie, Ind. NO EXTRA CHARGE. MONEY TO LOAN F. W. HEATH & CO. FRED. HEATH, - - GEO. L. LENNON. Farms . Bought and Sold. Money. To X-oan ora. FaimsI Negotiate loans on mortgage (Monty, for, from on to tea year tune, atloweetrates of Interest, Bell city and fans property on eommlwioo. Penona who have real estate for sale of trade, or note, for tale, Fannen who have f artni or (ale or anything else In our line. Will da Well to CALL AITD SEE US. as-ml BAST MAIN STRBHT. MUNCIE, INDIANA. CTTNlSriTSTG TONS AKERY! BAKERY! BAKER JAKERYI BAKERY! BAKER Our Own Make of Mince Meat. BUY YOUR BREAD. CAKES AND PIES FROM HIS WAGON, New Pnotograpbora. Messrs. R. M. Decker A A. G. Arra-smith have purchased tbe Chicago Art Gallery, formerly owned by II L. Robbins, aud will operate what shall now be known as the Muncie Photographic Art Studio and Copying House. We do and will make a specialty of ail kinds of portrait work in India ink, water colors, crayon and pastellea. We also make a specially of family groups in large and small sizes. We will keep a lady attendant for the toilet and reception room. lo Card and cabinet photographs we endeavor to give superior work. All such work will be finished on short notice. We guarantee satisfaction on all our work. All work entrusted in our care shall receive prompt attention and will be finished as per contract. Call at our studio and we will show you finer work than can be produced at any other gallery In tbe city. Honing we may receive a full share of the public patronage, wear dt2w4L Respectfully, Dkckkk A Arslaskth. PRICE. Y Tbe Ladies Aid Society of tbe Baptist church is now prepared to do all kinds of plain family sewing, quilting, tacking comforts, making dusting caps, etc. Your patronage is solicited. Orders for work may be left with Mrs. Clara Buffer, Mrs. John Mock, dt2 . Mrs. T. J. Allen. Leave a Dima At the house for the carrier boy. He will be around every Saturday to collect the weekly subscription to r the Dailv Times. You know the boy who delivers your paper and if paid to him proper credit will be given. Frequent settlements make long friends. This rule we adopted when the dally waa started, and we not only retain oar old friends bat add to th number every week.- .
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