Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 14, 1892 · Page 1
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 1

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Monday, November 14, 1892
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Page 1
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THE EVENING NEWS. Additional Local ON 2D PAGE L icnl ON 20 PAGE YOIjUME xil ten cents a week. LINCOLN , NEBRASKA MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14, 1892. TEN CENTS A WEEK.! Mike Sherman Gets Himself Into a Peck of Trouble. HE WAS TOO PROUD TO WOEK He Went to Stevens' Brick Works and Stole a Lot of Iron Which He Sold at a Junk Shop The Monday Morning Seance. Took Everything In Sight Mike Sherman, a one-armed Poiander who lives in the Kussian settlement west of the 0 street bridge, was arrested by Dete3tive Pound this morning for grand larceny. About two weeks ago a lot of cast iron grate bars, gas pipe and other iron fixtures were stolen from D. B. Stevens' brick works northwest of the city and this morning Mr. Stevens found the stuff at Charles Polsky's junk shop, 333 North Ninth street where ShermaD had sold it. Stevens appeared before Judge Brown and filed plaint charging Sherman with grand larceny. Sherman was brought into court and his preliminary hearing Bet for 2 o'clock this atternoon. W. 1 Stevens will prosecute and F. W. Collins defend Sherman. Police Court Pickup. Chief Otto and Detective Morrisey yesterday recovered a valuable lady's gold watch which was stolen several weeks ago. The owner's name is not given for the reason that she does not desire publicity. The preliminary hearing of George Bradshaw, the youthful sneak thief who snailed H. E. Howard's gold ticker, will occur in police court this evening, Allen and Harrill, the other members of the gang will be held for further investigation. The notorious jail bird, Squint O'Connor had his feathers considerably ruffled Saturday evening by copious gobs of budge and going home amused himself by thumping his wife. The police gathered him in and he will be ground through the mill at 5 o'clock this evening. " A wild looking chap with a peg leg and a horrible iaj; was run in Saturday I evening for holding up people in front of the Hotel Lincoln for stuff to buy drinks He consigned those who refused to con tribute to the hottest nook in Hades and was in the act of bestowing his blessing on a News man when he was gathered in. This morning Judge Waters sent Aim up to the county jail in default or Jlo and costs, G. W. Adams, proprietor of a res taurant on Twentieth and 0 streets, was up before Judge waters this morning on the charge of assault and battery pre-, ferred by K. C. Leonard. Colonel fjeou-ard is a collector and on Saturdav dropped in Adams' place to collect a little bill. Adams told, uirn to call an other dav and Leonard erew cuttinirlv sarcastic and pleasantly iutimated that Adams was a dod gasted mmcompoop or something to that effect, whereupon Adams gently collared his caller and threw him through the door. Judge Waters made it ?5 and costs and Adams came down with the dongh. AMUSEMENTS. Thos. W. Keene will open a two night's engagemedt at- theliansing tues-day, November 22, in "Richard III." Tonight at the Lansing Jack Summers and a company of sixteen people will presen "Jerry the Tramp," This company has had" a most successful season thus far and Manager Church is confident that the business in this city will show no diminution. Seats are now on. sale. ''Von Yortson" drew a big andience to the Lansing Satnrday night. Gus Jice;-c and his torn pany were as entertaining as ever. One of the best compliment? ever paid to James Whitcomb Riley is the following from the pen of William Ican 11 w- clls, editor of Harper's Montlilv : "The fact is, our Horsier Poet has fonnd lodgment in people's love, which is a nuK-h safer place for any poet ilian their admiration. What he has said ol vcrv commnn apws of life has endired him ; vwi ice 1, in readinc hi verse, ihnl there is one "f hc ImnesJcst soul." Ilia! ever uttcrH itself in that way, and that, he is true to what wc all know because he has knoan it, and not.beSH-'e hf ha mt verifiel it by close nhnervaiion.'" Mr. Riley will rive a rcadinc from his own works at ihu Lanin;; theater, Monday evening. Sovcmljer 21 . On Wednesday and Thursday of next week the membr-rs of the German Catholic church will give an cnJf rlainTnent and tell at Germari hall. Xu. fllfl O street. A nvisnral farf-e entitled "Two Bad B"y,'' in three act. will 1 pro-duced )y memhers of liir-rharrb. Ad-miion 25?. Everyljody is cor iially invited to attend. HcrrlshamT A Co. offer blark ?ilk wuy d'.nn for three days only. If inler-es'ed "an save yn money. BEAT THE BOJS. Kansas Defeats Nebraska by a Score of Twelve to Nothing. Saturday would have been a perfect day for football had it not been for the high wind which blew from the south. The crowd present was larger than that at the Illinois game, and it witnessed the best natured and fastest game ever played in Nebraska. There were many carriages drawn up along the field and their fair occupants seemingly enjoyed the game very much. The Kansas team had many adherents among the crowd and the ,;Bock Chalk" was sometimes almost as strong as the university yell. The teams lined up at 3 -.15 in this order : Nebraska. Kansas. A. A. Yont, Dumm, Church left end A. Foster Howe left tackle Matteson J. G. Yont left guard Hannil Hopewell .center Coleman Jones right guard Hudleson Sinclair right tackle Mendall Oliver right end Shepard Pace quarter back. .Williamson Flippin left half Kinzie JohnBon right half Springer Mockett full back Piatt On the toss Kansas won, and took the south goal having the wind with them. Nebraska started the ball with the wedge and gained ten yards. Then Flippin knocked out eight yards more around the end. Mockett tried the left end but was downed by Dumm without much gam. In tackling him, Dumm hurt his ankle and Foster took his place. Flippin made a futile attempt to gain around the right end. Nebraska had now four yards to eain in one trial. Flippin butted the rush-line with head down but could not make it and the ball passed to Kansas. The ball was passed to Matteson, who ran like a.deer around the right end. Aided by systematic and skillful blocking he gained twenty-five yards for Kansas. Kinsey and Springer bucked the line twice each for thirteen yards. Then little Prof. Shepard made a gain of fourteen yards around the left end. In all the runs made by Shepard and Matteson the blocking of the Kansas team was excellent. Kinsey, Piatt and Springer were sent against the line and drove the ball to three yards from Nebraska's goal. At this point the ball was fumbled and twenty-two men piled up in a heap on top of it. When thev were unraveled Flippin was found at the bottom with the ball in his arms. The Nebraskans were desperate and Flippin, Johnson and Mockett hit the line like catapaults. saining about ten yards. Mockett again bucked the line Out lost tlia Dull to iiinsey. Hie Dall was passed to Kinsev who was downed six yards behind the rush line. This avousetl the Kansa3 men and on the next trial Matteson pas ed around the riht end across the goal line and secured the first touch down. Piatt kicked an easy goal. 6-0. From this time Nebraska played Kan-, sas an even game. JLbey bucket ue line with spirit. Althoup'- the ball fre-quently passed to 1-Dility to giin five yards, the Kansas men were unable to make very large ms through the line or around the cuds and Nebraska would again obtain the sphere. Kansas gained her other six points iu the first halt' in this manner : XJ.nable to gain by rushing the ball they were forced to depend on Piatt's punting. One of these puuts was stopped by a pretty jump by Oliver and resulted in a loss to Kansas". But toward tiie end of the 6rst half Piatt made a long punt with the wind; Mockett caught the ball and started to run but neglected to hold it firmly. Kinsey snatched it from him and had a clear field to the goal, obtaining a touch down which he should not have had. Piatt again kicked goal making the final score 12 to 0. In the second half the ball remained near the center of the field throughout, never passing the twenty-five yarl line on either side. It abounded in pretty tackles and good playa Had Nebraska been able to depeurl on Mockett's punting and mado use of the strong wind in the second half the score might have been tied. Foe thcNebraska learn. Flimiin nlaved his usual strong game. He is undoubt edly wie ocst man in the team, but ins blocking is not so good as it uiignt be. Oliver at riht end played an excellent game. He is a better end than full back. MocketS, made some good lackk-s, notably his tackle of Matteson on his first long run, but his punting was tkofully poor. Pace's play ws in no way inferior to Williamson's strong game. Jones in tnc rusu line na'i me th.sl oi Hamil. the hole-madcr. beli ever Flippin bucked the line at riht Kiiant he seemed lo make good jraius. Howcucli at center p.'ayei as'.-jaay. Tiie Kansas eleven was stronger than I the nniverciiT eleven in tram iilar. ln- ii:i.iiv the Jicl.ra-ka Ixv.s play ii:sl as well, but the lack of projjcrcoaciiijig is 1. it is no discredit lo young loni v 5.-iv thai we have no cnl equal to hepard, who played that position for ijircc vcars at Cornell. In Kns.is MaiU-5kn, Shepard and Kiney ranir-d u'.l ih- honors of the dav. Tlic ramc was notable f'.ir the- ulipciicc of fluieing ami iJI-nalurcd wort; of cerv kind. In elusion n jyiav lc -aii3 lhat with the ipc training The iriiversily K"ys twild put np as S'id if not a belter painc than any U-am ;Jiey have met ibis year. A BIG BLOWOUT. Democrats nml llryan Independent Ex-erclHO Their Lung. The thoughtful man who loooked at the total of the democratic vote in Lin coin and then listened to the noise which assailed the heavens Saturday night, would be unable to make 'em entirely agree. It was democracy's night out, and about three-fourths of the remainder of the population, with the exception of twenty-three rock-ribbed republicans who could not endure the sight, turned out to see what thev would do. There were between 600 and 800 men in line, and apparently twice that number of tin horna, along" with torches, fireworks and red fire, and there was fun for about two hours. The parade started at Eleventh and P streets and wound around a couple of squares until it struck Eleventh again, when it headed headed south. That was the last seen of it for half an hour when it re-appeared on east 0 6treet, and as it passed up between the thronged streets there was more of the same kind. It finally-stopped at Ninth and P streets, where Mr. Bryan addressed the gathering from the Hotel Lincoln balcony. It w very neat little speech, and every time the speaker paused there was a sound as of a brick block ripping apart, but it was only applause. Mr. .Bryan pressed his heartiest thanks, first to the democrats who had voted for him, and then to the independents and young re publicans, without whose aid he said he could not have been ejected, tie said that he proposed to redeem every prom ise he had made, and if his party did not stand bv the pledges the same dag ger that stabbed McKinleyism would be buried in the democratic bosom four years hence. T. J. Mahoney of Omaha also made a brief talk, and then the meeting broke up with large red shouts AN0THEB BURGLARY. Fred Brand horsfs Shoe Store Entered Saturday Jfiglit. Fred Brandhorst's shoe store at 1841 O street was entered Saturday night and goods amounting to the value of $50 taken. The burglary was discovered by Officer Jack McClelian shortly after midnight. He found the rear door unlocked and a window raised. The thieves in leaving dropped several pairs of shoes in the alley. The door was left unlocked by the clerk-s, but the burglars probably were not aware of it for they forced the window. There is no clue to the theires. AN UNFORTUNATE SCRAP. John Burlcc arid Dick TTrifrlit Qnarrci Willi Serious Result;, On Saturday evea v:u ii-vke and T'i(:'k Wright, two newspaper printers, had a sanguinary encounter on the stairway of the block at 231 South Eleventh street, which resulted rather unfortunately for "Wright. Burke was rooming in one of Wright's apartments and was on tarms of intimacy with the family. It appears that Mrs. Wright had informed her husband that Burke had insulted her and when the tno men met on the stairway W right demanded an apologv. Burke denied having insulted Airs. Wright and refused to make any apolojry, whereat Wright struck " him on the ncse. Burke knocked Wright down twice and the latter in falling broke his left ankle in two places. Mrs. Wright had Burke arrested for assault and he gave bail for his appearance tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. THE ROPE BROKE. John H'ibliiHoa and II. S. Colyer Injured In on Accident ut the Burr Block. An accident that came near terminating fatally occurred in the alley in the rear of the Burr block about 5 :30 Satur day evening. A gaug of men were on gaged in hoisting the equipmeuts of u new steel tank to tho top of the Burr block by means of a rope and pulley. The equipments consisted of a lot of iron rods and as they were being hoisted they caught in the telephone wires. John Robinson, one of the workmen, procured a twelve loot ladder ana mounted to the top to loose the wires, while B. S. Colyer steadied the ladder. Robinson was standing on the top rung of the ladder holding onto the telephone pole when the rope from which the irou rods were suspended broke in twain and the bunch came down upon him and he was precipitated to the hard paving below. Fortunately the rods did not fall upon him or his life would have been crushed out. As it was he was rendered unconscious and pretty badly injured. His buck, shoulder and left l;nee were badly bruised, aud he was injured internally. Colyer, who was holding the ladder, was struck by the fulling mass and also "pretty seriously hurt. Robinson was removed to bis room at Tom Draper's hotel in the patrol wagon ami Colyer was tnkento his room in the Burr block. Both men are reported to be getting along nicely. U. 8. Weathar Bepon. University Observatory, Nov. 14. Temperature-" . m.. 28 degrees; 2 p. m-, 48.7 degrees. Maximum since 9 o'clock last night -10.7 degrees; minimum, 25.9 degrees. Indications for tomorrow Fair. A Terrible FatalUy. New York, Nov. 14. Special. V An engine on the reading railroad near Schuvlkill Haven exploded this morning w'ith terrible results. Five a rsons were killed and three terribly injured by t! e explosion. Those killed were blown tj atoms. Manj Icron Drowarrt. Sas Franxisco, Nov. 14. ISpccial. Dispatches from China state big floods arc raging alon' the Yellow river and half the papulation in many dislrirls arc drov.ncl. Ed Proctor, a yoiins colored chap who occasional h- breaks viin jni?, l-pped into Andy Ivifn's saloon on V .ucet SatuHav evening and asked for charac for a bill. He w.-is given the rhanjrc and made a bee line for ihe door wh n Ivison discovenii Proctor had only civen him a flfl bill. Ivisan caused VrortoTP arrc1-, but upon the Jailer re-fcurning the iW declined to proM-Jto, and lic uas 55schargcd. H i rj't wba il proprietors rsi bnt trlil srr.-juinJbiduc? that tells '.V "T M i'a merits. Hood.n Saisa luiiha urcs. PATRICK EG! AN COMING. He Will be Welcomed Backto Lincoln Tomorrow Evening. Hon. Patrick Egau will arrive in Lincoln tomorrow evening over the Bur lington and arrangements are beini made to give the distinguished gentle man a royal welcome home. The follow ing named committee will proceed to Omaha tomorrow afternoon and escort Mr. Egan home: A. W. Field, R. H. Oakley, C. L. Hall, W. B. Howard, C. T. Boggs, C. W. Mosher, N. S. Harwood, J. B. Wright, J. J. Gillihm,S. W. Burr.-ham, J. H. Fawell, John P. Sutton, John Fitzgerald, James Kelly, William Mc Laughlin, D. W. Huff, H. C. ALcArlhur, T. M. Marquett, F. M. Hall, "C. H. Gere, H. M. Bushnell, Fritz Westermanii, Henry Veith, J. D. Calhoun, E. It. Sizer.W.E. Jones, J. U. O'Neill, Geo-ge J.Woods. Ihe committee will escort Mr. Egau to his hotel where he will hold a reccptior. a banquet will ne lu-iu in lus honor later in the week. Uuiv to f.Iiwio Apple Ten. Roast sis or eight good apples, put them in a jny with two spoonfuls of sugar and pour over them a qnart of boiling water. Let the whole st;ind an hour near the fire. IMPORTA1V T! CLOAK SALE! DRESSGOODS SALE! FITZGERALD'S, The Popular Cash Dry Goods Store 1036 O Street. Cloaks for less than manufacturer's cost during: this sale. 600 double breasted Beefers, 32 or 34 inches long, in black, navy, tan , gray and brown, of Beaver, Cheviot, Worsted or Bedford Cord, ornaments or reduced during this sale from ?4, ? and $10 to ?2.9S $4.4S, J5.4S and ,7.4S now to Cure Bunions. First try easy and comfortable shoes, and for the sake of pride never cramp the foot. Use witch hazel or Pond's extract. Put the foot without shoe or stocking on an opposite chair, and placo over tho bunion a linen cloth drenched in the liquid. The heat of the bunion will quickly dry the cloth. Wet it agaiu, and repeat as long as you can spare the time to sit quiet. This is also an excellent remedy for chilblains. How lo Gel Bid or Grease in Wactc flpes. Dissolve three pounds of crude potash in water, using a galvanized iron pail. Pour it down all sinks and basins. Hon- to Make Mayonnaise Dressing. Beat the 3-olk of a fresh egg, mixing with it two tablcspoonfuls of olive oil, added drop b- drop, and stirring very slowly. Add lj teaspoonfnls of mustard, three teaspoonf uls of salt, a little pepper and two teaspoonfuls of vinegar. Beat the white of the egg last of all. and stir in lightly. now to Malic loclrllns Clay. Knead dry clay with glycerin instead of water. When in use moisten every few days and cover with rubber cloth to keep moisture in. Drees Gj wwmzmmm from 5, t C'-.i. AJfiTb i TV' 3 double breasted fur trimmed Reefers, 32 34 inches Ions, in black, navy and tan, all the popular cloaking materials, shawl collar and front of fur to match, re duced during this sale and $12.50 to $3.48, 4.48, $5.48, $7.48, and ?!1.48. dUi than manufacturer's g this sal9. 20c Cheviot Mixtures for 12' 'e. 25c Half Wou) Flannels fr J-3r. 29c Half Wool Plaid? for 10.-. 39c All Wool Semes for 2or. 4-k- All Wool Ircs. I'Ih:i-1 for -v. 50c All Wool Fancv F-Tgee for 33'j. 60c All Wool Fanfv iNuriHl-n.iir lor .'19c 05c All Wo:! Fanr-v CI, -viols for 43c. 70c All Wool Dress Flannels for 49c. 7oc All Wool Srpt-s for 50c. 80c All Wool Bedford Cords for 59c. 85c All Wool Chevrons for G3c. 9ic All Wool Broadclulhg for 73c-?l All Wool Serges for 75c. $1.15 All Wool Henrietta for 83c. ?1.25 All Wool Novelties for 93. These pric- c; i-ir this week only. Buy a Oloak and ssveral Dre?e- rww. You can afford to rjovr to Prcscrrc Rope. Dip them when dry in a bath composed of twentv crams of Silr,t?te of copper to every Htm- of Waief. leave iu mis tonr oays. men dry. Xbe ropes absorb some of the sulphate of copper, which keeps them from rotting or from the attacks or parasites. PURE AIR- aHowe" Ventilator Most economical and powerful heater on earth. SPLENDID OIL HEATER- BAXTER'S BANNER STOVES AND RANGES, H. J.HALL mO. THE STOVrUHOUSE. SS1308 0 Street, tto- Naval VeirU Arc Kmaied. Tho naming of vessels of the United States navy is regulated by law, although it is not always strictly observed. Vessels of the first class are named after states: those of Ihe second class after the principal rivers; those of the third class afteT the principal cities and towns, while for Ihose of the fourth clars the prwident has Ihe right of selecting mi appropii ;!'.- name. 5 cent on Deposits, -rAlD BY THE Lincoln Savings Bank AND Safe Deposit Company. Southeast Comer 1 Ufa and P Slrecla. Umni HoM Antirr. Lxxwion, h., Nov. 14. Special. Deputy Sheriff Iimma, wh.- nearly two wecka aro s V.t and k'Ued G. A. H'rr -j ihe liWr wa at cuil nr to ! ' e-'-ape iro-ii the -,ui.tv jail , na? ui rat- j Vsyk nr:.r-hi:::,-l over t'i" -irirt i-'-irt n j ti u ' th? Jisrr'- oi mwlsncMT. TJ.'-rc i a - i vr-1' y s,riT)2 iV iinz 1 or,- thil limros 1 Trefler's ily office in H jTfiiri' 1irc, O st. Uotr to atc Un TTaier. iijjfttee an onnc- of pnre miifltio lime i ti pint bottle nearly filleil with v.-ater. j When the lime m 1 tic pi'iir off lb e clear i I liqnid and keep in a well stopjer -d faot- lle. Don't he perE- ten-.eUiing ei injt a 2-,.i "Shogo" flour f;ie vorv UitX stylf o; wit i ats rest va- . i ,n tin- t kil,. and 4 "M- svc- reccived hx Mr?. J. I. Blair. an e.Torl iil be mx-i-A , conish him. f d.-.-.c. ik-r-hfin.f 1 How to tVilToy l.lre Syringe them wilt soaps'jc'.s or f. obac-j ?o water or a troak solulwj of chloride a! at Ifjf'hinf A- ' ,f ''" u ! H(rpolscin-er r. l.tcp only b-!! ' makci iilzrV ?ilk. 'l . ,-. are offered i ir lac',; ;1k for three vmc d--- -i v , .At oriocs vei . w nviwiT vxm.TS. LUT SECU1MTV FROM EIRE AND THIEVE Directors. N. S. lUuwoon A. r. S. Sttjast. H. W. lnowx. Wrj. TilLAVC.ni.C. ilsxKt Veith. E. R. Sizkii. Ai-bskt A ATK1-Hkssv V.. Lewis. L M. RAToin, bitw oioKT. S- H. Bcwra D. O. W-y Aift!r:.ntCfthfr Capital $300,000.00. K Co. I.f-i. The unerican Exchange National Bank. Transacts a General B asking:. .Uu:r.

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