Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 12, 1887, Page 8, Image 12

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/ The Uaher & Russell Foundry Mon Go On
a Strike.
No Hnlttoiiiont of tlio Pnlnlcis nntl
I'n pc f 11 angora' JtifTu re rices The
Hltuntton of the Iiilor
Agitation In the City.
Foundry Mm Go Out.
< i\ty men uniployutl tit the Usher is
/Uissull foundry imtl Iron works struck
ycstordny morning Two iiion , botli help
ers in tlio foundry , one anlrlsli-Aiucnc.ui
null the other nn Italian , hadnlicht about
the time work connncncfd yustunliiv
morning. When Mr. Uslirr arrived at
the foundry anil heard of it ho ordered
the discharge of both combatants. Tlio
foreman carried nut his orders. A short
time afterwards n committee from the
rest of the men in the foundry waited on
Mr. Kiisscll and asked the reinstatement
of the Irish-American helper. They al o
asked that no moru Italians bo employed.
JJoth requests were refused. The men in
thu foundry , sixty in number , thereupon
left their work ,
Mr. Usher stated last ovcning that
the stiiko would not materially
clluct the foundry. The men in
the blacksmith shop anil in the
yards are still at work. The work of the
foundry whieh at present is to cast tlio
yokes for the cable line is ahead , of the
necessities of the latter ; and work being
stopped on the cable line it becomes still
less necessary to hurry the casting of the
yokes. Mr. Usher also said that he
desired to make repairs in tlio foundry
and would take advantage of this event
to do so. Ho stated that the men were
not dissatislied with their pay , as ho was
paying union prices , $2.75 per day forte
to moulders and if 1.75 to helpers , lie
said that ho would not consent , under
any circumstances , to allow his employes
to dictate to him and his partner as to
what men ho should employ , whether
Italians or Germans or Irishmen.
Labor Troubles.
Tlio cable strikers have not yet gone
to work , inasmuch as the contractors still
refuse to paytliijm $2 a tlay. Yesterday
morning a number ot laborers attempted
to go to work , but were prevented from
doing so by Hho strikers. There was no
violence used , the strikers using argu
ments to induce the now workmen to
tin ow down their picks and shovels. It
now looks as though the strike would re
sult in a serious delay to the construction
of the line , unless something is done at
once to adjust the dilliculty.
A reporter for the UEU met Mr. Lilhs ,
the cable line contractor yesterday , and
asked him what ho had to say with res
pect to the .statements of his workmen
published in yesterday's HIK. : Ho said
that they showed inconsistency on their
very face. It was not true
that ho refused to pay men
for fractional hours' work. In proof of
this , ho showed his time-book wherein
was marked the half hours ami less time
than that , even which men had put in
and been paid for. Neither was it true
that ho had telegraphed to Kansas City
for laborers. He was paying men just as
much as he could afford to. The
shovellers were getting $1.75 per day
while the concrete and iron men weie
home ; paid $2.00 per day. He asserted
that no shovellers in the city wore paid
more than $1.75 , and ho didn't see why
he should be compelled to what ho
could not afford to pay , especially
when others were not paying as mucl
ns ho was paying. There
was no alternative for him but to discon-
tinuo work and fence in the trenches ,
because ho had men who were willing to
work for the wages he was paying and
yet , in the presence of the policemen who
were sent there to protect those men who
wanted to work , these same men had
their tools taken out of their hands
by the strikers and compelled
to leave their work. Ho had expected
different protection than that from the
city. This unreasonable strike , ho said ,
meant a great loss to Omaha , because
the cable company had a million of dollars
lars to put into Omaha this year which
must now remain idle.
The strikers metyesstrday morning and
absolution was unanimously adopted
that no work would be resumed on the
line until the contractors agreed to pay
$ U.OO per day for too hours or at the
rate of SO cents per hour
for any number of hours
that might bo required , and further that
all the old employes are to bo given the
lirst chance . A
forro-omploymcnt. com
mittee was also appointed to look after
any men who might bo impor
ted to this place from
Kansas city. It was also
decided to request all laborers to keep
away train the trenches during the pen
dency of the strike , to avoid all possible
trouble , because It is the desire of the
btrikors to secure their point by peaceable
means. A vole of thanks was passed to
the press and the people of Omaha for
their sympathy.
Mr. Lilus , the contractor on the cable
line , paid the Uisaflectcd workmen off
last evening and stated that ho could not
accede to the demand for $2 per tlay.
He said ho had taken the contr.ict under
the understanding that tie would have to
pay only $1.50 or if 1.153 at most for labor
ers. Ho had agreed to pay and had paid
1.75. Higher than that ho could not go
without absolute loss on the contr.ict.
Painters ami I'liporliangors.
The painteis and paperhangcrs met at
9 o'clock yesterday morning at Mothill. .
When the master workman called the
mooting to order considerable discussion
took place as to the mode of procedure
In applications for painters anil hangers
to do small jobs. The matter was re
ferred to tiio executive commiteo. A
communication was received from the
Typographical union informing the
meeting that the executive com
mittee of that union had drawn
a check in the sum of $00.00
for the bonolit of the striking painters
nud paper-hangers.
At It o'clock it was announced that n
committee of master painters vro.o in
waiting to confer with the executive com
mittee. The chairman appointed a com
mittee to escort them to the rooms of the
executive committee. The gentlemen
representing the master imintcrs were
Messrs. Henry Lehman , Charles Hunt ,
II. Kosensweig and Carl Harmon.
This committee held an extensive confer
ence with the executive committee of the
Dalnters and hangers , and agreed to present -
sent an oll'or sometime tins afternoon.
Mr , Carl Harmon , a master painter ,
made the assertion in the presence
of a DUK reporter that il
the master painters did not
accede to the terms of the womnen he
himself would withdraw from the Mus <
ter Painter's organization. Mr. Harmon
was greeted with considerable applause
whenever ho passed through the ubscm
bly room.
The proposition of the master painter ;
as adopted by them Tuesday night wil
not bo outonuiuod by the executive com
The executive committee of the
painters and paper hungers wcro ii
session again last evening In Gram
Army hall , and considerable disctibalor
was had. It was finally resolved to : u\ai
another proposition from the mas ci
painters which , it Is understood , thi
latter will make to-day.
The Itrlok Monldnrw. <
The brick moulders of Omaha gho ai
their side of the difficulty with their em
> loyors , the following :
i ast summer liyo days notice WAS glvci
to the brick manufacturers to consider
certain terms. The moulders held a
meeting and Invited the manufacturers to
bo present , and the only manufacturer
there was Mr. Livescy , who , * as
soon as ho saw no other man
ufacturer present , left. The mould
ers held several meetings last
week anil determined to demand $2 per
day , They do not ask * s charged an ad
vance of 20 per cent , but simply demand
? 3 for 0,000 brick which would bo an ad
vance of 8 cents per thousand. The
moulders say they do not nronoso to
stop any man from work unless they can
quietly convince him that it is to his in
terest so to do. They claim that the
manufacture of brick does not cost in
Omaha more than 3.25 per 1,000 , and
though in their statements the
manufacturers say they are selling brick
from * 7 to f'.l per thousand , the mould
ers declare that in fact they charge for
their orlek no less than f 10 per thousand.
The moulders say they do not wish to
stop building. Neither do they wish to
inconvenience tlio general public , but
they propose to cling to their demands.
if. however , any citi/.en wishes any
budding done ho can sucurq first-class
brick and workmen at fair prices bv ap-
nljmg to the secretary of the Brick
Moulders'union , 2J15Cuming street , city.
In some of the yards the nrlckmoltlors
resumed work yesterday aftcinoon.
nouNcixa THI : HQUATI'UUS.
\Vcalthy Citizens Combine to Drive
the IJottoinltes From Homo.
Constable Kdgorton yesterday morning
performed a rather disagreeable duty in
announcing to the squatters on the river
bottom betwconJonesandlloward streets ,
thai they were to be evicted by the strong
arm of the law. The notices wcro served
upon twelve squatters within the limits
namedto appear before Judge McCulloch
of the county court and make answer
\ \ hy they should not yield up possession
of this land to Messrs. llyron Keed , 1) . C.
Sutphcn , Charles Sutphen and Drake ,
who nave commenced suit to obtain pos
session of this land.
From time immemorial these squatters
or "bottomitca" as they are some
times known , havs squatted on this terri
tory. They were long undisturbed , ex
cept as tlio railroads happened to drive
them to the one side or the other. A few
months ago the 1J. & M. railroad wanted
to lay its tracks across the land then occupied -
cupiod by the squatters , and persuaded
them to move nearer the river or within
sixty feet of the banks. And now as it
seems they arc to bo driven from this
strip of land.
Some , in fact all , of these squatters are
in circumstances of dcbpcralo poverty.
They live from hand to mouth , not
knowing on one day where their board
for tlio next is to come from. Most of
them united in deploring the wretched
state in which they would tin'l themselves
when driven from the homes , they have
built on the banks of the river.
Two of the squatters declared that they
would build bo.Us to live in and lloat
them on the river , moored to the shore.
The rest , however , declared that they
would unite in employing coursel to
light the case , on the ground that 00 feet
of the land next to the river
belonged to the government , and
that , consequently , they , ( the
squatters ) were on United fatates soil.
An imprecation which one old Irish
woman hurled at Constable Kdgerton. as
his portly frame disappeared through her
door , probably expresses the sentiment
of all the squatters , She shouted at him :
' Bad 'cess to je , ye dhurty spalpeen and
do min as yo're wurkin' fur. May do
devil lly away wid yer sowl ! "
Cottage colors ready for use in new
and desirable shades. Alabastino in
various tints , the original and only per
manent wall finish , supersedes calci
mine for beauty and durability , and is
easily applied. Paints , window glass ,
brushes , etc. , largest and most complete
stock west of Chicago. Cumraings &
Neilson , 1118 Farnam St.
General Mnmlcrson Ancry For tlio
First Time In His Life.
Everybody in Omaha knows thn
genial senior United States senator ,
General Manderson , and but few ever
met him without a pleasant smile was
rippling around his countenance to form
an eddy for a kind greeting or perhaps a
wavy anecdote. Yesterday , however ,
there was a change in his deportment
and his attitude like his straw hat was
now. Ho carried himself like a warrior
the "pun" had given way to tlic sword.
In fact , the senator was angry , and it is
doubtful if an Alaskan applying for a
favor could have got a hearing. It was
only personal fiicndslnp that allowed a
reporter of the BKI : to approach him , and
it was only the desire to let the vnlvo of
ire open then and there that relieved the
senator of a little part of his anger and
gave to the world the subject matter of
such things , as are written :
' Talk not of uriet 'till thou has scon the tears
ot warlike men. "
In a word the senator has been expend
ing a great deal of money on a favorite
horse that was sick. Being a lover of
domestic animals and especially the
horse , and this particular horse , expense
for curative purposes vi\s no object.
Veterinarians had been called in , but
seemingly to no effect. The horse , they
said , had a btomach disease. Finally Dr.
Chambers was summoned. Ho found the
trouble was a decayed to jth and ho ox -
traeted it. The norse immediately com
menced to improve. "U.irn it , " said the
senator , "I never heatd of horse dentis
try before , and if my animal hail been a
little shorter , so that the other doctors I
called in might mistake u bellyache for a
toothache , I wouldn't care much. But
as it is I'm going to get a book from the
agricultural department hereafter , and
regulate my own horses. "
Then the senator walked off as com
placently as if ho had seemed a pension
for a triend soldier.
Jenny Green Appears In a Question-
nblo Garment nntl U Arrested.
Judge Borka , who is for the next two
years to hold down the wool-sack in the
police court , took his scat yesterday
The case of the city of Omaha vs ,
Jenny Green was lirst called. Thu de
fendant was a somewhat notorious wo
man who had boon arrested by Officer
O'Grady. She was charged with wear
ing a Mother Hubbard dress. She
had appeared on the streol
with that questionable garment , and as i I
Haunted its scarlet silken folds in the
breeze , more of the young woman'f
anatomy was visible than strict ideas ol
propriety would warrant. So O'Grady
arrested her.
She was discharged bv Judge Berka
who warned her never to appeal
on the streets in a Mother Hub
bard again. It may bo remembered thai
Miss Green was arrested three jours ago
by Marshal Cummings for the same of
Sarah Uowons was fined $5 and costs
for street-walking. Several unimport
ant cases of drunks and vagrants were
disposed of.
A Pitched Battle.
Stunrt Reed , living at Nineteenth and
Spring streets , procured a warrant yesterday
day in police court for the arrest of Fred
Charles , Joe and Mike 1'ontng. who at
tacked his homo last night with brick :
and .bloncs. Keed fired three or foui
shots into the crowd and dispersed them
not. however , before Mrs. Rood wu !
struck la the breast jmdjgrlousfy loured.
Stray Leaves From Ituportorlnl Note
"Omaha haa never made much effort
to secure national or oven state conven
tions" said a citizen yesterday. "And 1
am sorry for it. These gatherings in
variably help the cities in whieh they
take place. This year , however , wo are
to have more tlian our share , anil I hope
Omaha will show her appreciation of
them , and sco the advantage of encour
aging them so that the noxtyear may bring
no fewer gatherings within our limits.
The arrest of a young woman for wear
ing a Mother Hubbard dress on the street
brings to mind the crusade against this
article of feminine apparel which was In
augurated by Marshal Cmnings three
years ago. Shortly after that ollicial
stopped into olllco ho issued an order that
no woman should bo allowed to appear
on the streets in a Mother Hubbard tiress.
Ho followed this up with an arrest or two ,
antl this garb , as an article of street ap
parel , became all at once vcrv unfashion
able. This little act of the marshal's at
tracted the attention of the newspapers
all over the country and tlid much to ad
vertise Omaha. It also made the marshal
the butt of endless jokes and "gags. "
Ben Gilfoll , an old time minstrel man
is in the city. At the time of the Ryan-
Sullivan fight he was in Louisiana , doing
a burnt cork act with Havcrly's minstrels.
The news of the buttle which was to come
off between the two great giants of the
pugilistic arena spread far and wide
throughout the state , and brought Hav-
crly'8 men to the scene of the conlliet.
Gilfojl , who was well known among
sporting men , was chosen to act as ring
master. Speaking of the fight the other
night he said : "It was not a long battle ,
nor could it be called a stubbornly con
tested one. Nevertheless it was an inter
esting light , and a good deal of pluck
and science was destroyed on both sides.
Before either man had stepped into the
ring , betting gave otlds in favor of Ryan.
The bets were running as a general thing
* 100 to $80 in favor of Rvan. The min
strel bojs wcro all betting on Ryan.
Many of them know him personally , and
ho was a great favoritii with them. 1 re
member 1 took all the money 1 could on
Sullivan , despite the fact that my friends
laughed at me and told nio 1 was Hying
in the face of Providence. But
I thought I knew what I
was about , and scooped in just
an even ? 3r 0 worth of bets. The lirst
blow that Sullivan struck convinced me
that ho was the winner. Ho had barely
ceased shaking Ilytin's hand , according
to the rules of the ring , when he lot out
his left antl hit tlio Trojan giant a terrific
blow on the jugular. Ryan dropped to
the ground , as though he hud been shot ,
and looked up at Sullivan with an ex
pression on his face that seemed to say :
"Great God , what have 1 been struck
with ! " After that Ryan's defeat was a
foregone conclusion. Ho made a plucky
light , but Sullivan was lee much for
him. Yes , Ryan was a gooil man , them
js no question about that. To my think
ing ho is the only man , who can stand
anywhere near making a show against
Sullivan. "
Edison Electric Light System Estimates
furnished. Gio. : W. Cosmt ,
1'a.xton House , Omaha , Agent.
The Third Brick to Go U | > on Thir
teenth Street Thin Year.
The design of the ilrst now building to
bo orectcd the Ariheusor-Busch
on - prop
erty , corner of Jones antl Thirteenth
streets , has at last been finished , It
shows the structure to be of five stories ,
with torra-cotta and cut-stone trimmings.
It has a beautiful and commanding ap
pearance , and at the same time an air of
lability whieh distinguishes all the
tructures in other cities of this well-
nown firm. The ground lloor will have
hree stores , while the upper stories will
e used for wareroom and oll'tco pur-
loses. On the corner at the intersection
) f the streets there will bo a circular
ivindow projecting from tlio building and
intending to the roof. This gives an ad-
Utional element of beauty to the struc
ture , and makes tlio hitter a companion
Dicco to the Barker hotel across the
tract , which has a somewhat similar
lesigu. Henry Voss is the architect ,
The City Attorney's llcpnrt.
The following is the report of City At-
orncy Council to Mayor Boyd.
OMAHA , Neb. , May 3d , 1887 Hon.
James E. Boyd , Dear Sir : In compli
ance with you request , I have the honor
to submit for your examination and con
sideration , a report of the legal depart
ment of the city , showing in detail the
number of cases antl nature of the suits
now pending against the city.
At the present tune there are pending
in the several courts 157 suits against the
city , involving claims to the amounts of
1293,0 ill. 13.
A number of the cases above referred
to , in addition to the amount in contro
versy , involve questions which are of the
utmost importance to the city.
The case of Schaller vs. Omaha , now
pending in the supreme court , involves
the question as to the right of a jury to
consider special bone fits against damages
resulting from grading.
The case ot the Phtunix Insurance com
pany vs. Omaha , now pending in the
supreme court , involves the riclit of the
city to tax the business of insurance
The case of the Medical College vs.
Omaha , is another case involving the
right of taxation for municipal purposes.
In all of these cases the judgments of
the district court were in favor of the
city , anil I confidently expect an af
firmance by the supreme court of such
judgments ,
The sum of sf 13.103.18 now stands to
the credit of the judgment fund , with no
outstanding judgments unpaid.
But for the entry of judgments for the
amounts allowed by the council and ap
praisement committees for land appro
priated or for changes of grade , the judg
ment fund of 188U , would at this time
alni9st equal the amount of the
original levy. During the past font
years , covering my term of ofllcial
service , claims against the city , aggregating -
gating the sum 01 * 203,141.02 , have been
disposed of and forever wiped out ot ex
istence , the city being held not liable to
the extent of a dollar. In no case during
that entire period of time has a verdict
been returned unfavorable to the city ot
a judgment rendered adverse to the in
terests of the city.
In conclusion permit mo to thank you
for the interest you have always mani
fested in this department , and tlio kindlj
consideration and gentlemanly treat
ment I have always received at youi
hands. Notwithstanding our political
differences , our personal and ollicial relations -
lations have always been most cordial
and pleasant , and I have over found you ,
as I have endeavored myself to be , r
faithful representative of tlio intorcsts of
our city. With sincere respect I remain
very truly , your obedient so'rvant ,
W. J. CORNELL , City Attorney.
A Card From Mr. Peck.
OMAHA , May 11. To the Editor of the
BEK : Your issue of Thursday contained
an item in regard to some beef sold bj
myself. ' The item la false in every re
spect ami I am led to . behove that -youi
was actuated by
beef spoken of trus killed In November
last and was sold to three differ
ent families in. . the neighborhood at
about that time , and n reasonable
presumption would bo that the said beef
was long ago consumed. No sickness
occurred in the families referred to.
About 300 pounds of the beef was used in
my family , consisting of nine persons ,
and no sickness has occurred among
them up to this date. I invite the most
thorough investigation of this matter by
legally authorized patties.
Army Orders.
A general court-martial is appointed
to meet at L'ort U'ashakto , Wyoming , at
10 o'clock a. in. , on Friday , the 20th day
of May , 1887 , or as soon thereafter as
practicable , for the trial of such persons
as may bo properly brought before It.
Detail for the court : Captain William
Quinton , Se\enth Infantry Captain
Allan II. Jackson , Seventh infantry ;
First Lieutenant Levi F. Burnett ,
Seventh infantry ; First Lieutenant
Edward E , Hanlin , Seventh infantry ;
First Lieutenant Alonzo U. Chapin , as
sistant surgeon United States army ; First
Lieutenant Montgomery D. Parker ,
Ninth cavalry Second Lieutenant John
F. McBlain , Ninth cavalry , judge ad
vocate. _
New City Officers.
Comptroller Goodrich yesterday mornIng -
Ing assumed the duties of his now olhcc.
Ho will bo found m the room iu the base
ment of the court house , formerly occu
pied by Mr. E. K. Long.
Mr. Hush , city treasurer , will not for
mally occupy the city treasurer's ollice
until Monday next. His bond as such
has been acceptedbut ho is also required
to giro a bond in $200,000 as treasurer of
the school boaid , which cannot bo ac
cepted until the body meets again.
Company Election of OIHcers.
At the annual meeting of the Omaha
Brick and TonaCotta Manufacturing
company , hold May 10 , the following olll-
cers were elected : C. F. Goodman , pres
ident ; Henry Rohwcr , secretary ; F. D.
Cooper , treasurer ; F. C. Festner. auditor.
The following olljcors have also been
elected by the Continuous Kiln company :
C. F. Goodman , president ; M. A. T.
liochncko , vice president ; Henry Roll-
wer , secretary ; F. D. Cooper , treasurer.
Stealing From Freight Cars.
Tom Ruby was arraigned in police court
yesterday morning , charged with break
ing open some B. & M. cars and stealing
therefrom musical instruments to the
value of about $80. He was held for
examination next Saturday and went to
tail in default of $1,000 bail. Ruby was
trailed down and brought to justice
through the exertions of J. W. Lyons.
Sldo AVnlks.
Street Commissioner Meany has made
preparations for a side walk around the
annex on Davenport street from Four
teenth to Capitol avenue. Tlio width
will bo twenty 'feet. Ho has also con
structed a culvert Oxi ( on Boulovardc
avenue near Walnut Hill.
Ton Thousand Dollnro Damages.
Amanda Baker sues Dr. E. F. Worm-
crsly for 110,000 , as damages , sustained
by alleged missetting of her broken arm ,
which renders her incapable ot earning
a living. _
A Small Burglary.
The saloon of'John Kreu/cr on Twelfth
and Cass streets , was entered by thieves
Tuesday night , who stele about $5 in
cash , and $10 worth of liquors and
Carried oR * Perfume.
Some sneak thief got into the exposi
tion building Tuesday night and carried
oil several bottles of perfumery belonging
to the druggists , who had stock on exhi
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel o
purity , strength and wholesomcness. More
economic than the ordinary kinds , and can
not be sold in competition with the multi
tude of low cost short weight alum or
phosphate powders. Sold only in cans
Royal Unking Powder Co. , 10G Wall-st. ,
Ner York.
Atxrat twenty years ago I discovered a little
eoro on ray cheek , and the doctors pronounced
It cancer. I have tried a number of physicians ,
but without rcctlvlug any permanent benefit.
Among the number wcro ono or two specialists.
The mcdlclno ttey applied vras like flro to the
lore , causing Intense pain. I saw a statement
In the pa pen Idling what S. B. S. had done for
others similarly aflllcted. I procured some at
onco. Beforelhaduitdtnesccond bottlotho
neighbor ! could notice that my cancer wiu
healing up. U ) general health had len bad
( or two or throoTcart I had a hacking cough
and ( pit blood continually. I had a severe
pain In my brent. After taking eli bottles of
S. S. 8. my cough left mo ami I ercvr stouter
than I had been for several years. My cancer
has healed overall but n little spot cbout tlio
slio of a bait dime , and U Is rapidly dliappcar-
Ing. I would odvlie every one with cancer to
gheS. B. S. a fair trial.
l ho Drove , Tlppccanoo Co. , Ir.d
Tcb. 16,13C8.
Bwift's Epcclla Is entirely \cgotaUo , and
seems to cure qnccra by forcing out the Impu
titles from tha blood. TrtatUo eiu niood and
Skn | Diseases nulled free. ,
Ever since our opening here we have labored under great disad
vantage on account of our store being too crowded. We were here
tofore not able to get such a large place as we desiredand not only
were we prevented from keeDing the stock we intended , but we
could not even properly display the assortment we did carry.
We have at last succeeded in securing additional room and have
leased the two floors above as also the rear part adjoining our store
on 14th street. This , in addition to our present salesroomwill make
us the largest clothing house in the west.
The necessary alterations will crowd us fearfully , and this as well
as the desire to ODen the enlarged quarters with entirely fresh
goods prompts us in making a SPECIAL SALE , at which we will
offer extraordinary bargains.
"We are Now Marking down our Stock throughout at such
prices that it will make a stir in the clothing trade , and will move
our goods quickly.
All goods marked in plain figures and at one price.
Nebraska Clothing Company ,
Cor. and 14th sts.
. Douglas . , Omaha.
O. H. CURTIS , Pres. - J. HUKD THOMPSON , Sec. 3& Treas
Wholesale © Retail.
"Flih Brand" Co its , llnllia , Douches , HilrCrlmpers , Nursery { sheeting , Speculum' .
Air Pillows , Brushes , Drill A , Duck , Ilalr Tins , NnvylaK ! . Sportsmen' * Goods ,
Alrltedfl , Kroner's Hose , Door Sluts , lints , Oil C'lotlilng , Stamps ,
.Air Cushions , Cnps ( Diets Shields , Horse Covers , 1'acklng , Stationer's Gam ,
Anti Rattlers , Cnjica , Drlnkliiu- Cups , Hose , II. II. .VP. Co.l'alls , S } I ) lions ,
Aprons , C'nrrlnpc Cloth , Kinetic Hands , lloso Couplings , Petloctlon Box Synng ; . , Spittoons ,
Atomizers , CnrtrlilKo Hags , Kinetic blockings , iloso IMpcs , 1'cnclls Swimming Jacket * ,
Hands , Cnthctvrs , Krnscrs , lloso Reels , l'en holders. Synngei 'P.if.ction Bau
Bandage Oum , nothing , Face UaRi , Hot Water Mottles I'essnrlcs , Thimbles ,
Baptismal 1'anta , Copy Hook Sheets , Klngor Cots , Haversacks , 1'lano Covers , Throat Hags.
Halls , Carpeting , Flower Sprinklers , Ice lings , I'lpes , Tubing ,
Bath Mats , Ceiuunt , Floor bcrapors , ICG Caps , 1'lye Stems , Tumblers ,
Hath Tuba , Clothes Wringers , Folding I'aiU , Ink Stands , riant Sprinklers , To > i.
Hodl'ans , ConU"FUU llrund" Koot H ln\nlUl Ouahlom , 1'uro llubbor. Teeth'gningsArndi ,
Bed Sheets , Combs , Force Cups , 1'ants , Tobacco Touches.
1I.1I. & I'.Co. Dolling , Comb Cleaners , Ft ult Jar Kings , Lined lloso , 1'Istol Tockots , Trotting Kolls ,
Bolt Hooks , Corks , Funnels , Lace Cutters , Itattlcs , Ilrlnnls.
Hollows Cloth , Cork Screws , Gas Tubing , Life Preservers , llnbbur Dam , Umbrellas ,
Dibs , Curry Combs , Cloves , Mackintosh Goods , Killers , Ventilating Polci ,
Illankcts , Cuepadors , Gossamer Caps , Match Koxcs , KcpalrlngCloth , Wagon Aproui ,
Itoots tt .Shoes , Cigar Cases , - Cloth , Marllngalo Kings , Shaft Kubbcrs , AVagonCo crs ,
lloj s Caps , ChnirTlps * ; Duffers , Coats , Mats , Shoes.t Hoots , Wagon Springs ,
Ilojs Coats , Diapers , Waterproofs , Matting , Sink Scrapers , Weatherstrips ,
Bougies , Diaper Cloth , Gnltor Straps , Mirrors , Scoops , Webbing ,
Bracelets , Dolts , Gun Covers , Mlttons , Shooting Coats , Wading Pants ,
Breast rumps , Doll Bodies , Gutt.t 1'erclia , Nipples , filing shots. Water llottles ,
ItreastShiclds , Doll Heads , Gymnasiums , Nursing T1b ! . Soling , Window Clenneri ,
Ituircrs , Uoor Bauds , Halt Curlers , Nursing Bottles , Sponge Bags , Wringer Kolls ,
Boston Hdtlup _ -"Co's. Rubber mid Cotton Belting , Packing and Hose. Sole ngcnta in Oinalin.
Leather Hefting- ; Pure Oak Tanned. Manufacturers of "I'tUrKCTION 15OX SYUIXGES. "
Manufacturers of "FISH Jilt AND ItUlililZR GOODS. "
Jlnll Orders Solicited and \\ill Rccclro Proinnt Attention.
I Jth St , Cor. Cipltoi Avcnu
Chronic & Surgical Diseases
OR. MoMENAMY , , Proprietor.
Rutcen jeari' lloaiiltal and Vrlvate l'r cUce
Wo have the facilities , epparatm anil remcdler
for the successful treatment of every form of ills-
ease requiring clthf r medical or surgical treatment ,
dnd Invite all to come and Investigate for Ihemscl v user
or correspond w Itli us Long cipcrleuco lu treat
Ins case , liy letter enables us to treat many ciuei
BCientincalfy without seeing them
WKITB YOU CIUOULAH on Derorrntle ! and
Hraces , Club Feet , Curvatures of the Hpluo
DisEima or WOUPN , Piles , Tumors , Cancers ,
Catairh , Bronchitis , Inhalation , Klectrlrltr , Pnral.
vtis , Upllensr , Kldner , Kve , Ktir , Skin , Blood autl
all surgical operations.
llatturli-n , Inhnler. , llraeri , Trusses , nn )
all kinds of Medical and ijur icul Appllauceu , luun
ufactured uud for ti\a \
Tha only reliable nlodlcal Institute -tiaklng
Private , Special § Nervous Diseases
from * hatcvcr cause produced , successfully tmtul
Wu cio remo\o Bjpuilltia poison from the ejiteni
without mercury ,
New reUorntiva treatment for loss of vital no er
Cell and consult us or send came and poit-oftVi
nddnu plainly written enclose etamp , and wi
will 'end you , In plain wrtpper , our
rr , HTrmi.ii > , UoNoniuKBj , GLKBT , VAKiconifc
UHINART OnuAHs , or tend hUtory of your caaiur
nn opinion ,
1'ersons nnablp to visit ns may bo treated at their
homes , by correspondence Medicines and Instru
ments fnt by mnll or unrest HrfCUHKi.V 1'ACK
KI ) FKOM marks to Indicate'
contents or sender. One personal Interview pro
f erred if convenient , fifty rooms for the a-com
modatlnn of patient * Hoard and attendance a'
iea onahle ptic s Adilrosa 1) ) Letters to
Omaha Medical and Snrglcal lostitnto ,
Cor. 13th St. and Canltnl JUo. . OMAHA. fB !
My rolnll snlos of your "TnnslU's Punch" ft
cent tltrnr lor the hist jenr , ins , ' , wc > iu IW.OOO.
This year I oxpoet tosolfnt lcnn UM.OU ) of this
justly populnr biaiul. On vsS. rmnm ,
DriiKKlst , Doiivn.Col ,
IDDHESS , / ? . W. TANSILL & CO. ,
Decker Brothers
Watches , Diamonds , Fine Jewelry , Silverware
The largest stock. Prices the lowest. Repairing a specialty. Work warranted.
Corner Douglas and 15th streets , , Omaha. Licensed Watchmaker for the Union
Pacific Railroad Company.
Display at tholr warerooms , 13O5 and 13O7 Farnam Street ,
the largest assortment of Pianos and Organs to bo found at
any establishment west of Chicago. The stock embraces tha
highest class and medium grades , including i >
STEINWAY , m * f * +
" ir-mi % .
Prices , quality and durability considered , are placed at tha
lowest living rates for cash or time payments , while the long
established reputation of the house , coupled with their most
liberal Interpretation of the guarantee on their goods , affords
the purchaser an absolute safeguard against loss by posslblo
defects in materials and workmanship.
1305 it 1307 FARNAM STRBUT-
A magnificent display of everything
useful and ornamental in the furniture *
maker's art , at reasonable prices. . .
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