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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1887)
THE OMiHA DAILY BEE : THURSDAYJUNE 1C. 1887.
THE LOCAL NEWS BUDGET.
The Closing Days of tha Omaha School
A finldn Rcnuntlon Mltttnnn Skips Hlq
Uond An Impostor Cnpttti'ctl
Topped the Tilt-
Other City News.
f The examination of tlio scholars of the
public schools will commence on Mon
day next , and be continued daily nntil
the close of the school year , which will
occur on tlio Sftii of this month. The
work of the scholars , therefore , in nearly
all the public schools at this tune Is that
of reviewing the studies passed over dur
ing the pre ent term. This review is
being studiously made because of tlio all
absorbing idea of the children , to pass the
examination , which entitles them to enter
a higher yrado next year.
To the teachers , aside from the labori
ous work incidental to these warm and
trying days , this is a period of
anxiety and unrest. They are sorely
nnnoycd by the complications in the
board of education. Ordinarily , at this
season of tlui year the teacher who has
worked hard and been successful in her
classes during the year , feels 'satislicd
that her work has been noted and appre
ciated and that her election is assured for
another term. She therefore allows her
thoughts to turn unrestrainedly to the
old home where she shall meet tiie triends
from whom she has been parted perhaus
for several years. Or her mental vision
comprehends running streams , leaiy
Woods , glassy lakes wlih all the other
accompaniments of rural seclusion and
picnicking parties in the naves of God's
lirst tampion. Such , however , is not the
anticipation thin year. Thcvdo not know
that they will bo rc-clectifd. Some of
them , for re-election , depend upon mem
bers of the board who are now servitig
their last days in that body. If they
should bo re-elected , the question
harasses them : Will the new board con
firm the re-election 1 This question , of
course , can bo answered only by the fu
ture. Despite this uncertainty , so far as
appearances go , the teachers arc work
ing well and conscientiously , lesterday
morning a HKK reporter dropped in to
make an uninvited call upon the
school. As is pretty generally known ,
the location of this institution is not the
most respectable , even in that corner of
the city. It looks out upon hovels and
brothels on almost every hide , though it
is a pleasure to observe that its powers of
observations are somewhat restrained
by thrifty foliaged trees , which
shut out many n repulsive scene by a
curtain of nature's weaving.
There were hero found seven class
rooms. The lirtt of the o visited was
that of Mii-s Jennie M. McKoon. It is sit
uated on the lir.it lloor. The walls are
plentifully supplied with blackboards ,
and these were utilized to display some
admirable penmanship with chalk
crayons. There were also a number of
drawings made by the teacher , and an
elaborate swan in : t free hand , by Aug
Uhtof. There are twenty-nine children
in the room , ten of them being boys. In
one corner stood a wine colored banner ,
indicating that this claps led in the matter -
tor of regular attendance. In the lower
classes , this distinction is indicated by a
drawing upon the board made by Miss
McKoon. The attendance of the class av
eraged ! )5. ) All of the scholars presented
a bright , interesting and cleanly appear
ance. Some r f them displayed mischiev
ous eyes but they were evidently well
under the control of the teacher. The
fifth reader is horp used , and at the time
of the call , the children wore cogitating
over a "sum" in arithmetic. The class
comprises the seventh and sixth grades.
In the former Benny Gunsberg , UicLio
Altaian and Charles willo wore particu
larly distinguished in arithmetic , while
also leading in other branches , while the
palm of supremacy in the sixth grade was
given to Anna Itico , Moda Ilorton. Lizzie
Dempsey and Charley Boyd. There are
throe colored children in the room and
two of these are sf.id to bo promising
In an adjoining class room Miss Lillian
Wilber was found in charge of a number
of interesting little sprites , over whom ,
however , she had been in control but a
short time. She is tilling the vacancy
caused by the sudden call elsewhere of
Miss liuchanan. The door was copiously
decorated .with fancy picture cards , while
within a few crayon sketches ornamented
The llrst primary class was in charge of
Miss Moselle Eddy. This consists of
quite a number of bright little ones , each
of whom occupied a small single desK
and gazed upon the visitor with much
concern. The oldest of them wasscarcely
seven years. Yet they had already
Journed to write and draw in a remark-
uble manner. The reporter was shown
the drawing and writing of one of the
colored children , and ho was certainly
not inferior to that of any of his associates.
The distinguished little ones wore
Tommy Wmslado , Louisa Ortegrcen ,
Itichard ( Jumble- and Annie Flynu in the
class * K. and Simon Rosenberg , Bertha
Willo , Jacob Rotholz and Moses Thomp
son in class B. Nine colored children had
been enrolled during the year.
Miss Li'/zie Needham was found in
charge of the most attractive class-room
in the school. She has the first C.
and second li. The walls seemed in
cleanly condition , and the upper edge of
the black-board was decorated with a
moulding in colored crayons , The chil
dren hero averaged about eight years of
aye. They wore deeply interested in the
teacher's explanation as tlio door quietly
opened and admitted the reporter. The
leaders in these classes , first C. , wcro
Isaao Ginsberg , James Gallagher and
Maud Spain : in the second B. wern Laura
DanielsVillio Schmell and John Nelson.
Miss Frances Buttorliold has a class of
twenty-one children , thirteen of whom
are girls. They are divided into the fifth
A and B , and the loaders among them
were Chas. Spain , Mauris Kopald , An-
ctisl Kopold , George Beard , Leon Tims ,
Lulu Light and James Whiting.
Miss Kcwcomb has charge of the fourth
grade , third B and Sourth A audit. Some
childrens hands had drawn floriated
designs upon the walls in the midst of a
hundred figures , and the drawing was
very neatly executed. The scholars wore
thirty-one in number , of whom twelve
are boys. The leaders in third A were
Mnurlcu Prlesman , Mary Bird nnd Mabel.
Heed. In fourth A Louisa Vcnuta.Bortha
Talmud , George Winslow. In fourth B
Kssio Wells , Jessie Merritt and Minnie
Itohrs. There was but one colored child
in this class , and ho was not pronounced
the best in the world.
The Dodge is an old school , and some
of its furniture is much older. Its cloak
rooms. Miss McKoon , the principal , ad
mitted were rather open to outside visit
ors , but that they had a watchful janltress ,
Mrs. Thompson , who from her residence
outside kept a watchful eye for strangers.
Besides , the teachers in the outside
rooms gave the ahum if suspicious pee
pie appeared. The attendance at
the school this year averaged 830.
Last year , was IJ50 , There
are two vacant rooms , caused in tlio
main by the fact that at least one hun
dred of the children of this school dis
trict go to other district schools. Thnj
are allowed to do this by the superin
teudont , who has views of his own eon-
tlio objections tuudo to this
schpol because of Its location , The year ,
on the wholo. has been a prosperous one
[ or the school. It has maintained its av
erage attendance , and the progress made
) y the puptls socms to bo satisfactory to
many of the parents as well as to the
teachers in charge.
There will bo an exhibition of the high
school drawing class and the work of tlio
manual training department at the school
on next Friday from 10 till -1 o'clock.
A SMUI3 HEXSATION.
of Union Pacific Em-
Over Allotted Thefts.
It was reported that on Sunday a rob
bery of merchandise had been cll'ectcd
from a freight car on the Union Pacific at
Central City , Neb. , and suggestions of a
repetition of the Panhandle robberies and
the unearthing of a second great railroad
conspiracy have been made by a local
sheet. A BEK reporter made an investi
gation into the matter and found the fol
lowing facts : On Sunday last W. A.
Havens , the agent of the road at Central
City , received a complaint from W.
Hastings of that town to the clVoct that
the greatest portion of a consignment of
fireworks invoiced to him was missing ,
and that tlto property must have boon
stolen while in transit. This complaint
was followed by another of a similar na
ture from Mr. J. 11. Mason , also of Cen
tral City. Detectives were soon making
an investigation. Mr. Hastings the con
signee of the greater portion of the goods
supposed to bo lost , has notified the
Union Pacific road that ho was mis
taken with regard to the invoice ,
and that they were all right except two
brass knuckles and a Chinese lantern.
There is some Indignation among the
cmoloyes of the Union Pacific road that
such a mountain should be make out of a
mole-hill. "In a case of this kind , a
man" said one of the oldest conductors
on the road , "makes a mistake in his in
voice , and occasion is taken to designate
all the conductors of the road as thieves
and robbers. Another finds that the con
signor has not filled his order as directed
and forthwith it is reported that a con-
Bpiracy of railroad men exists for the pur-
poio of wholesale robbery. Conductors
and brakemen come in tor the greatest
blame ; they are convicted by public
opinion , in the first place , without trial ,
and an investigation almost invariably
shows cither that no robbery has taken
piano or else that some tramp or other
person unconnected with the road has
got away with the property. I think ,
nnd it is the opinion of the em
ployes generally , that those wholesale
charges of conspiracy and robbery , be
fore a proper investigation has been
made , work a great injustice to us. A
very considerable amount of goods is
handled by our men in the course of a
year and it is almost impossible that
packages should not bo mislaid or lost oc
He Ijcnvcs Ilia ItomlHiiicn to 1'ay Up
.7 > r , ooo.
In connection with the defaulting of
the recognizance of $ . > ,000 in the case of
Herman Mittman , in the district court
yesterday morning , it appears that a judg
ment was obtained against him for $198 in
a civil action a few dayssincc , and ho has
sought to evade the collection of the
same. Mittman kept a saloon at Millard ,
and on the 22d of last September he
had some trouble with a customer in his
saloon and tried to shoot him. Walter
Durham was present , and though ho had
no connection with .the quarrel , endeav
ored to quiet the parties , whereupon
Mittman fired at Durham and killed him.
He was arrested and indicted , the offense
being reduced to manslaughter , and ho
was put under $5,000 bond to await tlio
action of the court , Gottlcib Zimmerman
and William Mack being the sureties.
They are looking for him , but have faint
hopes of apprcncnding him. Durham ,
the murdered man , was a foreman under
Mallory & dishing , contractors.
G. O. Hurt , Foriiicrley or Omaha , in
Trouble at Detroit.
Calvin C. Burt has been arrested at
Detroit , Mich. , for perjury. This would
not materially interest the citizens of
Omaha if it were not for the fact that
Burt lived in Omaha about a year ago.
He came hero representing himself as a
prominent Free Mason and sought to es
tablish what was called tlio Egyptian rite
of the order of Masonry. A number of
the younger and less experienced mem
bers of the fraternity were taken in for
such amounts as Burt could got for con
ferring the degree. It developed later
that Burt had been expelled by the grand
lodge of Masons of Connecticut , 'al
though ho was reinstated on a technical
ity which was that ho had received but
seventeen days' notice of proceedings
whereas thirty was provided for by the
bylaws. The committee reported , how
ever , that ho should bo expelled because
an unlit person to belong to the order.
Burt was also bounced by the grand
lodge of Michigan , took the case to the
supreme court and was defeated. The
fraternity in this city will not recognize
him , calling him an impostor. Several
of the order have reason to mourn their
confidence in the oily-tongucd Burt.
I have for sale at a bargain SO acres
situated on tlio main line of the B. & M.
It. It. , and near the new South Omaha
depot at the terminus of the dummy line.
Plenty of good , clear spring water , and
an elegant grove of native timber , suit
able for a summer garden.
W. G. ALiiiur.HT.ai8S. 15th st.
Topped the Till.
Ycrtorday morning when the attaches
of Clark's saloon , Farnam street , near
Sixteenth , came down to the saloon they
found the place in disorder , the money
drawer open , $41 in cash gone , and a re
volver and gold watch and chain missing
from the drawer. The night bartender
is also missing , and it is believed be
robbed the place after closlng-up time
last night. The case was reported to the
police , who have boon on the lookout for
the bartender all day. The man's name is
Billy White , ana ho has been in Clark's
employ for some timo.
Estimates fpr glass furnished by Cum
mings & Noilson , jobbers of Plato , Win
dow and Ornamental Glass , Paints , Oils ,
etc. , IHSFarnam St.
StucK lii the Mud.
At 3 o'clock yesterday morning box 27
called the lire department to the frame
dwelling belonging to Louis Reed , corner
of Twenty-second and Davenport streets ,
which had caught on lire by coals drop
ping from the furnace. The damage
amounted to f 200 ; insured. In running
to the lire the truck stuck in the mud of
Davenport street near the foot of the
hill. It took the united effort of a num
ber of men to release the imprisoned
J. McDonnell , F A. I. A. , Architect ,
N. E. cor. ISth and Dodge.
The AVork Begun.
Hpcnntly tlio city council passed an
ordinance for the paving of Davenport
street from its commencement at the foot
of the .hill. Yesterday morning a large
force of man were at work ploughing the
street and preparing for the laying of the
V Royal , " only , found free from lime , alum , and
phosphatic acid , and absolutely pure.
Under the direction of the New York State Board of Health ,
eighty-four different kinds of baking powders , embracing nil the
brands that could bo found for sale in the State , were submitted
to examination and analysis by Prof. C. F. CHANDLKR , u mem
ber of the State Board and President of the New York City
Board of Health , assisted by Prof. EDWAKIJ G. Levi : , the well-
known United States Government chemist.
I/ ? ( The official report shows that a large number of the powders
examined wcro found to contain alum or lime ; many of them to
Bitch an extent as to render them seriously objectionable for use
in the preparation of human food.
\ : - Alum was found in twenty-nine samples. This drug is em
ployed in baking powders to cheapen their cost. The presence
of lime is attributed to the impure cream of tartar of com
merce used in their manufacture. Such cream of tartar was also
analyzed and found to contain lime and other impurities , in some-
samples to the extent of 93 per cent of their entire weight.
| eAH the baking powders of the market , with the single excep
tion of "Royal" ( not including the alum and phosphate powders ,
\vhich were long since discarded as unsafe or inefficient by pru
dent housekeepers ) , are made from the impure cream of tartar of
commerce , and consequently contain limo to a corresponding
I The only baking powder yet found by chemical ti ulysis to
bo entirely free from lime and absolutely pure is the "Royal. "
This perfect purity results from the exclusive use of cream
of. tartar specially refined and prepared by patent processes ,
which totally remove the tartrate of lime and other impurities.
The cost of this chemically pure cream of tartar is much greater
than any other , and it is used in no baking powder but the
" Royal. "
1 Prof. LOVE , who made the analyses of baking powders for
the New York State Board of Health , as well as for tlio
Government , says of the purity and wholesomcnc.xs of " Royal" :
" I have tested a package of ' Royal Baking Powder' which
I purchased in the open market , and find it composed of pure
and wholesome ingredients. It is a cream of'tartar powder of
a high degree of merit , and does not contain either aluin or
phosphates or any injurious substances.
" E. G.-LOVE , Pn.D. "
MORE MEN NEEDED.
The Disadvantages Kxpcnnnced By
the Police Force.
The regular police force of the city
cansists ot but thirty-eight members , and
last night there were but fifteen of these
on duty as guardians of the peace and
quiet and order of the city. That is a
singular condition of tilings , to say the
least , for a city of Omaha's magnitude ,
lifo and importance. In a lengthy inter
view Chief of Police Seavoy furnished in
formation to the cflect that the town is as
full of thugs , thieves and crooks of all
colors and conditions as it can possibly
bo. Perhaps the city never was as bad
of ) in this line of luxuries as at the pres
ent time. Not a night passes but what
the chief is aroused from his slumbers
at least once every hour , from 13 until
daylight , and the average number of ar
rests , by an inadequate force of patrol
men , per diem , readies the startling
figure of thirty-live. In substantiation of
this statement it id but necessary to say
that Judge Berka disposes of anywhere
from twenty-live to thirty cases every
day , and since the 1st of June , as incred
ible as it may seem , over 300 cases have
boon handled in the police court. The
active men now on the police force arc
all overworked , in fact some in nightly
service are utterly unlit for duty on this
account. The chief is overwhelmed with
bis perplexing nnd onerous duties , and
they are getting along as best they may.
The questions that trouble the chief are :
"What is to be the outcome of this.
What shall bo done ? Omaha is already a
metropolitan , a great city , in the most
robust sense of the expression. The city
is teeming with strangers and the acme of
lifo and energy , and bustle and rush and
push is observable on all hands. She is
in the height of an epoch when the ut
most care must bo exercised in the furth
erance of her continued advancement and
prosperity. Once more , look at the po
lice force ! It is ridlcuously slender , atten
uated and inallectivo. Hogucry llounts
itself in the face of the public ,
rowdyism , drunkenncsss and mis
demeanors of all shades and grades are
are so bold that they take but little pains
to conceal their purpose or methods.
Some remedy , quick and salutory , should
bo applied , but will it ? It was only at
the last meeting of the city council that
Mayor Broatch asked for a relay of
twenty extra men. The matter was re-
forroif to the committee on police , and
Tuesday evening said committee reported
unfavorably to the mayor's request ,
owing to an insufficiency of funds in the
treasury. This doesn't look as if tlio
police regulations were to bo much im
proved in the immediate future.
Notice to Property Owners.
A mooting of property owners be
tween Oth and 10th sis , south of HieKory ,
will bo held Juno Kith in No. 4 engine
house , at B p. m. , in regard to the grad
ing of the alley between Uth and 10th sts ,
south of Hickory.
OFFICER WHITE ON TRIAL.
A Jury Empanelled In the Man
The trial of Police Oificor William
White came up in the district court yesj
terday morning. The greater portion of
the morning was consumed in empanell
ing a jury , a special vcnir of fifty being
called in. About 11 o'clock the jury was
finally selected and the attorney for White
made a statement of the case which oc
cupied until over the noon hour.
At 3 o'clock the hearing of
testimony began. It is thought the case
will last for several days. The jury is as
follows : Henry VanDusen. E. J. Tillott-
son , D. G. Martmovitch , II. H , French ,
D. S. Parmaieo. James H. Karris , William
Buttorliold , Phillip Andres , Otto Haynes ,
K. D. Hull , Otto Harmony and Thomas
Oilicer Wliito is charged.
with manslaughter in shooting John
Richardson last spring.
The jury in tlio case of Mrs. Bogley vs.
the Belt Line raiload company returned a
verdict for $1,000 in favor of the plaintiff.
11N1TKI ) C1UCU1T COUIET.
In the United States circuit court the
case of Bates , Reed and McCooly vs. Me-
Conncl is being tried betoro Judge
Brewer. This is an action on a creditor's
bill , and has been pending for a long
time. The attorneys were engaged in
arguing it up to noon.
"Tho Happy Thought is.tho best hard
coal range in'the world. " For sale by C.
F. Gardner , 711) ) North 10th St.
FINED AND SENT UP.
The Cases Disposed of lit Police Court
Judge Borka ycstoroay lined Effio Eiscn-
berg and Mollie Shingle $3 and costs for
disturbing the peace by lighting. Mike
Malonc paid $5 and costs for assault and
battery. John McDonald , an old time
crook , found in a lumber yard with a va
lise full of clothes marked "John Grillin"
was sentenced to forty.days in jail. Five
drunks , one of whom had a wild case of
snakes , wore discharged. Two boys were
set free as were aUo live persons who had
disturbed the quietude of the city. The
session to-day was the lightest for some
timo. Judge Berka tinds that the busi
ness of the court is largely increasing.
His court ollieer. Policeman Whalcn , is
kept constantly busy serving warrants
and attending to such routine matters as
properly fall to a court ollieer.
Every time the Nebraska & Iowa In
surance company is attacked she comes
back with more strength , and now she
becomes unquestionably thoroughly iden
tified as a Nebraska institution for the
reason that her capital , if not all , nearly
so , has passed into the hands of promi
nent representative men of our city and
This will place the company in a posi
tion that no property holder will hesitate
in giving it their patronage. Wo must
recognize that it is dun our own institu
tions wo should patronize them , and it is
evident that no ono will hesitate when
they see anchored behind the directorship
such men as
L. B. Williams , vice president Cable
S. R. Johnson , ( President Cable Tram
John L. McCqguc , of McCaguo Bros.
A. P. Hopkins , president Commercial
F. B. J'ohnson.tcashier Bank of Com
Thomas A. Creigh , of the O. F. Davis
F. O. Gleason , capitalist of Council
J. W. Morse , general passenger agent
of the Union Paoific railway.
Hon. Eli Clayton , of Walnut , la. , who
has been elected secretary and general
Unquestionably this company has done
a profitable and satisfactory business , or
such men would not want the control of
, the company.
A Card of Thank * .
To our many friends who so kindly as
sisted and sympathized with us in our
late allliction in the loss of our little girl ,
Evelyn , and also in caring for the little
boy whoso lifo wo despaired of saving ,
and especially to the lady whoso untiring
labors gave cur little ono a now lease of
life. To all wo send our heart-felt
AI.VA J. ANU JKN.XII : S. GIIOVEU.
The BEE is in .receipt of an elaborately
engraved invitation to attend the cele
bration of the completion of the North
ern Pacific road to Tacoma , W. T. , on
the itb. au.d Oth of ucxt mouth.
TYPES ARE STUPID
When we want them to tell a convincing'story about our clothing.
The types will tell you that the prices are the lowest in the citybut
an examination of the garments alone will convince you how good
they are , and that they are really sold far below their value. Our
stock is unquestionably the largest and most comprehensive in the
city and is not exceeded in extent or variety by those of even the
most important houses in the east. Knowing we have a large trade
and perfect facilities , manufacturers and importers give us first
choice on lots on which they are overstocked , and which they have
to sacrifice. If the goods are strictly desirable we command the
lowest prices by paying prompt cash , no matter how large the lot.
The system of selling every article at a very small profit and mark
ing down at even less than cost , those goods which do not move
quickly , is a ruling principle of our business.
Today we are opening several lots of flannel and mohair coats
and vests , bought at about one half the t > rice that was asked for
them early in the season , and we have marked them accordingly ,
All goods marked in plain figures and at one price.
Nebraska Clothing Company ,
Cor. Douglas and 14tli sts. , Omaha.
TOR THK TBSATJIKJIT or A 1.1.
Chronic fit Surgical Diseases
PR. MoNiENAMY.Propi'etoi * .
ftiiteen jetn' Hospital n < l rrlrate 1-riu.Uca
Wo li.ivo the > facilities , arparntui and rernedle.1
for the ncec fnl treatment oforjr form of ill *
i s requiring clthtr medical or enrglc.il trentincul ,
duel tuvltuall to come and Invtitlgitofui themsclvw
nr correspond ltln \ . Long experience in trf.it
Ing case * Itr letter enable ! ua to treat many caiM
scientifically itUont teeing them.
WHITU rOH CIRCULAR on Deformittci and
Dracei , Club Feet , Cunaturci of tu Splnu
DEIEASBI or WOIIPN , rile ? . Tumors , Cancer * ,
Catatrb , Bronchitis , Inhalation , Klcctricltjr , Paral-
jfli , Epllcpur , Kidney , KJ-L- , Ear , akin , Blood and
all surgical operations.
flatteries , Inhalers , Tlraces , Trnisei , nn1
all kinds of Medical nud Surgical Appliances , man
ufactured and for Bile
Th only reliable Medical Institute making
Private , Special SPECIALTY. $ Nervous Diseases
ALL CONTAQIOUa ANU III.OOD DISEASES ,
from whatever caueeprodiiccd.snccesifnll } treslcd
\Va can remove Syphilitic pouoa from the sj stair
New rtstoratlTe treatment for loss of vital power
ALL COMMUNICATIONS CONl'IUUKTIAL
Call and consult us or send came and post-one *
address plainly written enclose stamp , ami we
will oend you. In plnln wrapper , our
PRIVATE CIRCULAR TO
uroM PRIVATE , Srjcui , IND riinrous
SEMtMAI. WrAKMUS , RrZIlUATOHRIKZA ,
or , STriiuii , OUNCRRIUXA , OLE IT , Vir.icoci.c.
STMCTUIIX , AND ALL nirEAiis or TUB QBNITO
UitiMr.r OHO Ails , or 4CDd history of your case i or
Person" nnatile to Tl lt ns may be treated at Ihclt
cJ , by corr ponflf > nc > , klvdlclnes and Instru
ment" sent b > nmll nr express SSCU11KLY PACK
BD FROM OnSKItVATIO.N' , no marks to indicate
contents or Bender. One personal Interview pro
fmcdlf couvcuici.t. fifty rooms for the acom
roodntlon of patUnt * . Board nnd attendance n <
reasonable piiccs. Address til Letters to
Omaha Medical and Surgical Institute ,
Cor. 1 3th SI. sndCaollolAve. . OMAHA. fl C
DREXEL & MAUL ,
Successors' Jno. G. Jacobs ,
At tlio oklstantt 1407 Fnrnam st. Orders
bytclograph solicited and promptly at
tended to. Telephone No. 235.
Ootf Agent ( Merman ; nmm Itn-Tfrr town for
Tlio best evidence ot the popularity or your
Tnnslirs Punch Is that nttor the llrst trial I
have a psrmancnt customer. I hnvo Bold thorn
for more than tliro years am ) the only fault
Unit my ciiBlomciB tlnd with them in thnt they
can't stnoko any other So e-lgnr with sntlRfctlon.
Hour II. Cowni'TV , I'll. O. , Chicago.
1DDHESS , R. W. TANSILL & CO. , CHICHI
WEAK bintitrctlhr *
MENIffi llbcrrtioni or
r * " " " i > fcifi - . a > -k * _ * , i w ui'i
< I HK br Ihli Niw
thli.rciflcpurpoi , CCXEor
.rNEKATiVK WtAKxns , Kiv-
y iinuoiuniU < l , wotMnf current ! of
lljrdirrctlr Ihn.uch ill weak pirtl.reitor-
- - - . to heilthand VlfturouiStrerKlh. Llectrlo
Current > * K 7-t > II Imunllr cr e forftlt IJ.UO Incuh.
Oreiteitlmprorroent. over ill other belli , wont run per *
ninentl7eureillnthre niontbi. buled | > irnihlet < e. ilinin
The Sinden Electric Co. 168 kaSilictt. . Chicjga
STATE AGENTS FOK TIIL
PILES ; Wi RHEUM
and all akin dliesaea. A new method of torn-
poundlrju Tar. A Cure ) ( raurnnteod , or jnoiioy
rehimlpil. Hold by dninelsti. ami fit tbo onice of
TAR.-9ID C0..7J UKMlfHJT , CHICAGO , '
New Model Lain Mowe
Five Sixes. Will cut higher grass thiilt
any other. JIas no equal for simplicity ,
durability and case of operation.
This is the latest Improved Ma
chine in the Market.
Low Prices. Send for circulars. i
PHIL STIMMEL & OOU
OMAUA , XEBHASltA.
State Agents for I'orter's Jfaulng Tool
aiulJobbcrs of Jilndlng Twine *
Display at their warerooms , 1305 and 1307 Farnam Street ,
the largest assortment of Pianos and Organs to be found at
any establishment west of Chicago. The stock embraces tha
highest class and medium grades , Including
II ifI V * *
ORGANS STANDARD , * *
Prices , quality and 'durability considered , are placed at thd
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 posslble
defects In materials and workmanship.
LYON & HEALY ,
1309 A 1307 FARNAM STREET *
JfJHIS is tbo perfected form of portable Booting , manufactured l > y ufe
1 for tlio past twonty-Bovon years , and is now in use upon roofs of
Factories , Foundries , Cotton Gins , Chemical Works , llailroad Bridges',1
Cars , Steamboat Decks , etc. , in all parts of tbo world. % '
Supplied ready for use , in rolls containing 200 Bquaro feet , and woigbs
\vitb Asbestos Eoof Coating , about 85 pounds to 100 square feet - /
Is adapted for all climates nnd can bo readily applied by unskilled
workmen. Samples and Descriptive Price List free by ma'iL
H. W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING CO. ,
BOLE UAMDMCTOBXIIS OF
H.W. Johns'Flrn and Water-Trout Anl > oitoi Hhenthlnc , liulldlnff Felt ,
Albcstoi Steam racking , , llollor Covering * , Liquid Fuloti , Flru-I > ruof I'aluU , etc.
VULCABESTON , Moulded PUton-Rod rucking , Jtlns § , G * Uct , Sheut Packing , etc. '
F tahiUh d msa. 175 RANDOLPH ST. . CHICAGO. > " . .L " 1' " ;
For Sale by Chicago Lumber Co. , Omaha , Neb. , ami Council Bluffs , Iowa *
DEWEY& STONE ,
A magnificent display of everything |
useful and ornamental in the furniture
maker's art , at reasonable prices. Mm
Jm i ml
MANHOOD f'rrnutani ! Dtray , Jierroin -
IwL.lUr , Lou lUakaodeU > . , ) iATliiKiried In vu.i
very Kno n rvinf v. liai dthcnvtrud a tlmljto
It-curobtchll.wlll wnd FR5 Ul hli fellowlulTrrPi-
_ . , 3 jr
Tnill NEUVITA ir tnt " IV
I HI A I ill rCicu l TtatiUI V
> < n e ,
I li IH Li " Drtiiuf , i > u2 \
I IIIIIi.1 , I , , , , .
, ; , j i M llc. T , \
. .itittii.4 tff. < i. . ni. TiW icki < > Mi. iiUi > . rriotiBiMt
IIU. A. O. OI.1N CO. , fio.l < IUuhr.i. . imicUcin
U tl UOBrl' cki . CUfyrt V * .
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