Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 19, 1887, Page 8, Image 8

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    8 CHE OMAHA DAILY BEE : TUESDAY. JULY 10. 1887.
. i
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS ,
What the Chairman Has to Say on Public
Improvements.
ENDORSING OF CHIEF SEAVEY.
tVhnt IVAN Done about the Courts
Ycntorclny The Opinion of n
Citizen wlin la Opposed totlio
CIl Hospltal Project.
On last Saturday night , the contract for
the InilliliiiKof tlic south branch of the
North Oinnha sewer , was awarded to
Dcasy & ( 'o. Tlio sewer will run on
Twoiitvcighth avenue from Dodge to
Chicago.
Mr. IJalcombc was askctl again yester
day morning , what ho proposed to do In
the matter of the Union I'acilic's failure to
Biionly the stone for curbing purposes aa
now demanded by contract in this city.
Ho said that ho had Ucon speaking with
Mr. P. T. Kimball , r.nd from him had
learned thai the company had actually
received so many orders for stone from
all parts of the country that it had not
been able to satisfy all of them , but that
it hoped before long to bo able
to catch up with lost time. Mr.
Kimball further said that the delay
was mainly occasioned by the company's
inability to secure labor. It had already
fihippcd car-loads of men to their quar
ries , only to lind that after the first
month's pay-day , these same men de
serted them and went into the mines.
Mr. llnleonibo summed up the matter
in his mind and said that he wassalisliud
the company could not keep its agree
ment with the eity , yet , he said , Mr.
Woodworth hold that the city could not
cancel the contract.
With reference to the statement that
the Union I'acilic company was shipping
ntono into Lincoln , Mr. lialcombe said
that ho would not bo .surprised , because
ho undorbtood that Lincoln had a man on
the ground whoso duty it was to gobble
up all the stone for that place which ho
could possibly lay his hands on.
With reference to Sixteenth strcet.tho
chairman of the board said that the
water and sewer men were now at work ,
and as the curbing was not yet laid , ho
thought ho would order the pavers to
commence on California street from Six
teenth and proceed to Twenty-first before
allowing them to work on Sixteenth south
of the viaduct. If they should bo per
mitted to carry on the paving on Six
teenth street , the work would have to be
done over water , sewer , gas anil other
trenches , which , no matter how well
trumped , would sink beneath the pave
ment and leave the holes which were o -
casionod on Tenth , Saundcrs and Six
teenth streets. The trenches under all
the paved streets in the city ,
Mr. lialeombo claimed , had fallen
from six to a do/.on inches , the con c-
qnoncc of which is that the foundation is
compelled to support the pavement.
There was no remedy for this , except to
fill up the breaks as they appeared
through the roail and insist upon the
paving of no street for one year after
the same had been graded and supplied
with every pipe necessary for the con
venience of properti holders. To enforce
the latter condition he proposed to re
quest the council to pass an ordinance
on the subject.
With regard to the defects m the approach
preach of the south side of the
Eleventh street viaduct , Mr.
lialcombo said that his idea
had been to have the approach paved
as is that on the north side of the same
structure , which would give easy access
to and departure from the structure. In
stead there is now but a narrow stone
resting upon the top of the retaining
wall on which two people can scarcely
walk abreast. This plan was adopted by
the council , partly because of the oppo
sition of property owners , some of whom
desire Kloventh street closed at the alley
north of Mason street , while others hold
that if it bo closed there they will bring
the matter into the courts. As it stands
to-day , the street on cither side of the
viaduct is not closedbut the approach to
the viaduct is something against which
pedestrians cannot but object.
THIS SKAVIJY KNDOKSEMUNT.
Why the Oltl Veterans Stiuul by ti !
Chief.
OMAHA , July 18. To the Editor of the
BEE : The Herald and the Kennblican of
this city manifest considerable umbrage
at the resolutions ot the old soldierswith
reference to Captain Seavey , and while.
wo are willing that those papers should
hold a course on the class of billingsgate ,
with which they seem so familiar , and
have no disposition to bandy slang with
those gentlemen , wo still think it proper
to set the stamp of our reprobation upon
a few of the falsehoods so llippantly pub
lished in thos.0 journals.
First then Captain Scavoy docs not
color his whiskers _ it is a lie too small
and contemptible and dirty for such high
soiilcd gentlemen to indulge in ,
Secondly , Captain Seavoy is a member
of the Grand Army of the Republic. He
is junior vice commander of Custer Post
No 7 , this eity.
Third , there is no proof that ho ran
nway with the wife of a brother Mason ;
the evidence is all to the contrary. Ho
was duly and properly demitted from
his lodge in Santa Barbara , and if his
lodge subsequently took action against
him in his absence , while laboring under
a miappiruhciii < lon , it is a matter that
. cuts no ligure as regards his Illness for
chief of police of this city.
h Tho. reference in the Republican to
Captain Seavoy's looks is an unfair and
ingenuous attempt on the part of the ed
itor of that paper , indirectly to parade
his own Adonis-like form and lovely fea
tures before an admiring world. Every
body cannot bo beautiful.
Now in regard to the resolutions they
were in no sen.so a petition nor in the na
ture thereof , and no amount of falsehood
If. can torture them into such a construc
tion ; they were simply an expression ol
the gratitude of the men who signed
them , to those otlicials who had manfully
stood by their worthy comrade. If they
had felt that that the lord mayor of Lon
don had shown kindness , or rendered
Borvieo to one of their number , they
would have a right to thank him ; and it
would be eminently proper that they
should do so. Those resolutions expressed
the sentiments of the old soldiers who
signed them.
The Grand Army of the Republic took
no part in the matter , nor was it asked
to ; with regard to the character of the
men who signed them , they were veter
ans of the late war , and there is none
who bared his breast to rebel bullets who
docs not rank heaven high , in all that
pertains to manhood , above any of those
literary gentlemen who hirp out their
pens and prostitute their calling to abuse
reputable people.
It will bo a bad day for this republic
when to be a United btatos soldier shall
become a reproach.
The only feature of those resolutions tc
which those journals could reasonably
object is the request to reputable news
papers to publish them , ami if the editors
nave considered thomMilves slighted b }
this request wo see no way to meet it.
"VETEIUX. "
A 01TV HOSl'ITAU
AVlint u Citizen lli to Hay Tor .Mi-roj
nntl Kiionomy.
"Some people have been giving thorn-
'solves u great deal of trouble , " siiid a elt
Izen to a REE man , , 'ubout wh.it they ar <
pleased to term an 'emergency hoapit.nl.
This is occaaloncd by what is claimed to
bo the overcrowded condition of the two
leading hospitals , St. Joseph's and the
Child' ! , and seems to urge the necessity
of an entirely now structure , which shall
bo under the direction of the city author
ities. In my mind , this is all rubbish.
There Is no more necessity for a city hos
pital than there Is for a city steam calli
ope. This is a ruse to give some physi
cians a chance to attain no
toriety , though at the expense
of the city. Everybody knows
that a new city hospital or oven an
emergency onewould cot this city more
in a month than it has thus far perhaps ,
cost for the caring of
the city sick this year.
Where are the city sick and injured cared
for now ? Why , almost exclusively in St.
Joseph's hospital , where they have boon
tended for years , and at an expense to
the eity of but the slightest degree. If
St. Joseph's hospital is crowded , it is be
cause of city patients , for some of whom
the city pays a little ; for many it docs
not pay a cent , Now , if a city hospital ,
or oven an emergency hospital , is to bo
erected , that place must reasonably bo
expected to supply the creator part of
the needs of this growing town in cases
of necessity. It would not bo right ,
then , to look to St. .Joseph's or even to
the Child's for other assistance. And
yet , how l-ir o a structure would be re
quired to assume sush a responsibility ?
How many nurses would bo in demand ?
How much money would bo required ?
And then , would the treatment
bo such as would give
the satisfaction as that , to which
city patients have all along been treated
has given. Look at it in Chicago , look
at.it in New York , and in a do/.en other
places. Hospitals in the hands of politi
cal hirelings , which ehango hands with
dill'erent local administrations , are
fraught with dancer , carelessness , abuse
and crime , to say nothing of being a
leak to the treasury of the city. If the
city wants to secure a means of caring
and paying for its sick , why not lot U
charter a number of beds in St. Joseph's
hospital , the same as Chicago does in a
number of her private hospitals. These
beds could then bo reserved for city pa
tients exclusively , and there would
bo no necessity for them going
elsewhere. These beds could possibly
bo secured for three dollars per week ,
when not in use , and six dollars a week
when occupied. These would bo low
rates , and in the end the cause of mercy
as also the finances of the city , in my
opinion , would be subserved much more
satisfactorily than by the proposed
'emergency. ' "
Till ! , COU UTS.
Wti.it Was Done iJefore the Judges
YcHtorilny.
UNITED STATI'S.
The case of Archibald L. Vail vs the
West Point Manufacturing company , an
application for the appointment of a re
ceiver , came up yesterday morning.
The clearing up of the bankruptcy
docket , which lias been dragging in the
court for two years , was taken up , and
will bo entirely disposed of before the
adjournment. The Albert Tueker and
Meyer bankruptcy eases are still hanging
fire , and will bo cleaned up.
DISTUICTCOt'lir.
Judge Wakcly , yesterday morning was
hearing the case of Hyers vs Byers , in
whieh tint plaint ! ! ! ' , the former husband ,
endeavors to got possession of the prop
erty now claimed by his wife. Both have
been separated for some time. The prop
erty in question is situated on Leaven-
worth street , which the plaintiff claims
10 deeded to his wife in trust , while the
alter .issorts that she paid for it with
icr own money.
Judge Grotl' , who has been on the
bench now for two months , every day
and night of whieh ho has passed in un
remitting labor.leaves on Thursday next
on a trip of recreation through Kansas
and the mountain resorts of Colorado.
Judge Neville has departed on a four
weeks' trip to Uulutli and the surround-
'ng country.
Frank Colpotzor et al filed a petition
yesterday afternoon for the recovery of
if107.W ! ! from Alfred H. Dunham et al ,
being balance due him for lumber sup
plied.
JUSTICE TIEI.SLKV.
In this court yesterday , the judge was
engaged in hearing an interesting case in
which two partners , in the butctier busi
ness , were engaged. The complainant ,
West Uanklo , claims that the defendant ,
Otto Roohl , stole a horse and wagon
from him , while the latter asserts that he
simply siczod upon and holds possession
of a piece of their joint property to sat
isfy himself , because he feared the plain-
till' was about to retire from the partner
ship without a satisfactory accounting.
Judge Felker and Mr Bloom are con
ducting the dill'erent sides.
POLICE COUItT.
There was the usual big grist ground
out before Judge Berka yesterday morn
ing.
ing.Jim Cummlngs , a veteran vag and gen
eral nuisance , was given one hour to give
Omaha the dead shako.
D. H. Yeager got drunk and fired a
pop several times down at the hay-market ,
corner Thirteenth and Jackson streets ,
and was run in. Ho was assessed a line
of $5 and costs.
May Smith , Edith Carroll , Edith Thurs-
by , Alay Baker , Birdie Richardson , Daisy
Bloom , Jennie Jinks and Emily Reed , in
mates of an Eighth street maison do joie ,
were mulcted in the sum of $6 each.
Mrs. Hill , the notorious , was sent up
for ton days on the old charge of drunk
and disorderly.
Charles Golf , street begger , live da3's
over the hill.
Dick Burns and Emma Gcthcn.adultry ,
1 5 and cost each.
Sam King , was fined $1 and costs , for
harboring a vicious dog , on complaint of
1'orry Ellis. The court further ordered
that the dangerous canine .should bo im
mediately disposed of.
Stntn Firemen's Toiirnnmoiit.
The annual tournament of the Ne
braska state firemen's association which
began at Kearney yesterday promises to
bo the occasion of some hotly contested
events. All parts of the state will bo rep
resented. Two organizations compris
ing twenty members of the John M.
Thurston company and some fifteen or
twenty of the Durants proceeded to
Kcainoylast evening to take part in the
contests. The Thurston's have already
distinguished themselves at previous
undertakings. They have a "never-
been-beatotr' rcnord and hold the cham
pionship of the United States in half and
quarter mile races , wliloh was won at
Now Orleans in March , 188o , at
the national ournament held there.
Among the latter company the follow
ing men will attend : J. C. Fentzell , I ) .
WT Lane. Lewis Fnist , E. Rothery. A. J.
llerohl , Fred Cunningham , B.Clurkeaud
E. Aiuscow. _
The Graiul Opera House.
A force of sixty men were yesterday
working upon the changes which arc to
remodel the ulterior of the Exposition
building and metamorphose the western
part of it into the Grand Opera house.
The work is being pioceeded with
a great deal of energy , and it is ex
pected will bo finished m about
six weeks.
and Appointment ! .
Felix Murray , of the Pacific Junction
& McCook U. P.'O. , has been transferrci !
and promoted from Missouri to Rapid
City , and J. A. Stoneckor , of Stopjo
hurst , appointed vice Murray at Pacific
Junction and McCook. Mr. C. 11. Sar-
giant ) , of Rapid City , has been appointee
Olcrk on the Missouri Valley & Rapu
City R. L > . O ,
TALCS
Homo of the More Kcent Develop
ment * In the Strike * ,
Whilst the painters' strike has not yet
been declared oft' , It i.s virtually at an end.
This state of affairs arises partly from
the fact that supplies have been with
drawn from a large number of the
strikers , and it has become a necessity
for them to work. Union scruples have
now been discarded and the men are ap
plying for employment In union or any
other shops ivhere work is to bo found.
As an indication of the number of men
who have taken the strikers' places
in the several shops during
the strike , it is worthy
of note that the union shops , during this
morning have been unable to employ but
a few of the many applicants for work ,
on the ground that they already have a
sufficient start'of men. Some ten or fif
teen of the strikers who are married will
continue to receive aid from the union
until they procure employment. Mr.
Holden , chairman of the executive board ,
K. of L. , who has been stopping hero en
deavoring to settle the strike since its in
ception , returned , yesterday to Kearney.
Ho has loft further negotiations with the
masters in the hands of Messrs. A. G.
Cook and F. W. Bandhanor , members of
the state executive board of the Knights
of Labor.
Cnrprntori.
A meeting of the union carpenters was
was held at thr , Metropolitan hall , Dodge
street , on Saturday evening. The pro
ceedings were private but it is understood
that the spirit of the members was op
posed to accepting the terms of the
masters' resolution with regard to work
ing nine hours each day in the week.
The Mnchtno Carpenters.
The men continue to work in the several
shops in the city yesterday morning , al
though no definite arrangement has been
arrived at with the contractors. With a
view to a settlement , however , the mas
ters have invited their employers to send
representatives to a meeting to ho held
by them on Wednesday next , at 8 p. m. .
when the question of wages and hours of
labor will bo discussed.
Tliu lUrliori.
Many of the city barber shops , com
mencing with last evening , closed at
8 p. m. excepting on Saturday evenings ,
when they will bo open until 10 p. m..and
on Sunday mornings from 7 until 12 m.
This however , does not include all the
shops in the city , a number refusing to
loin in these hours , and will run as here
tofore , closing when they feel so in
clined.
Tonsils' I'JIdormlo.
Omaha must look to her laurels , for the
metropolitan tough has discovered a
much bettor and safer racket than the
elysiums of lower Ninth and Tenth
streets all'ord to tiiose who wish to enjoy
themselves under the shadow of a Puri
tanical Dine Sunday. Ho has found a
place where lawlessness reigns supreme ,
ami beer , music and gambling , with
their cohort of concomitants , rule the
holy day. Tills newly discovered Eldo
rado for the tough and toughess is not
far distant , being no other place than
the blull's overhanging Cutoll' Lake ,
beneath the very noses of our ten
or twelve sturdy policemen , almost ,
but they are at last determined that it
shall be squelched. Hero the hoodlums
have been , in the habit of congregating
on Sundays , and boisterous and disorderly
conduct hi's run riot in the two or three
rude hostelries that ornament the heights
that overlook the majestic Missouri.
These houses have been run with a high
hand. From early morn till dewy eve ,
the doors have swung open on the Sab
bath , and the clang of a tin-kettle piano ,
the scraping of a catahrral fiddle , and the
nondescript noises of an accordcon ,
shouts of drunken frenzy , the calliopic
hurly-burly of the carousal and
the loud invitation of the
man with the sweatboard , go to make
up a pandemonium which utterly
ilrowns the distant corrillon of the
church bolls. Whether beer is sold hero
or not they have plenty of it , and whisky ,
too , and it is just probable that Undo
Sam , too , is being beaten in the way of
revenue. There are dance platforms ad
joining these resorts , und some of the
scenes that have been witnessed there
lifter the orb of day has dipped into the
western sea , would impress one with the
belief that ho was beholding the orgies
of uncanny spirits of some internal
arena. Poker , roulette , chuck-a-luck ,
craps and every other species of gam-
ling has nourished here with impunity ,
but these might bo classed among the
lesser evils of those vile dens ,
these penthouses of crime , vice , ribaldry ,
anil indecencies of every shade and
color. They should bo cleaned out , root
and branch , and with this ultimate end
in view Captain Cormick , Ofiicer
Ormsby and Detective llorrigan rode out
Sunday night to Van Norran's boat house
on the bluffs , and arrested one Charles
Lyons , the manager of a roulette and
sweatboard , together with six or
eight participators in the game.
Lyons waived examination yesterday
afternoon and was bound over to the dis
trict court , charged with having violated
the gamling law. In default ho went up.
Before leaving , however , ho statedto the
court that ho had bought the roulette
wheel of James Stone , corner Twentieth
and Cuining streets. The wheel and
sweat-cloth will bo given to the llames.
The Tree Delivery System.
Inspector Brown , of the postofHco
force , has returned from a trip to Bet.t-
rieo and i'remont , taken tor the purpose
of reporting upon the application of those
cities for the free delivery system of
mail. Under the old law , before this sys
tem could bo introduced , the city apply
ing for it required a certain population ,
as also a certain amount of receipts in
the postollico. The so conditions have
been destroyed by the now law , which
simply exacts from the place of applica
tion a revenue of $10,000 per annum
above all expenses. Such a revenue both
Fremont and Beatrice , it is claimed ,
have , hence the application. It is ex
pected that Mr. Brown will report favor
ably upon the application of each place ,
though before the system can bo intio-
diiced in either a number of improve-
montiB in the way of the numbering ,
namuig , lighting andsidewalking streets
must bo done in both. Hastings is the
next city which will claim Mr. Brown's
attention.
Note * From the Army.
First Lieutenant H. M. Chittendcn , the
now chief engineer of the department of
the Platte , succeeding Captain Klngman ,
has gone to now Orleans. Slnco the
departure of the latter , Lieutenant Ken-
non has boon doing the work of the ollieo.
Much to the relief of everybody con
cerned , Harrison , the man who
staked several lots on the range
at Belioviioand near the targets , and com
plained of the danger he ran because
of bullets which never came near him ,
has exchanged all the property in ques
tion for land In other parts of Bollovuo.
The first exchange was made with T.
A , Creigh , the oilier with 11. T. Clarke
Harrison , however , has lost nothing bj
the transfer , and it is expected that ho
will immediately commence the raising
of chickens in his now quartern.
The announcement was madn in Iho
1U.K Sunday of the serious injury of a
soldier named McNulty , member of K
company , Second infantry , which is now
ungagud in target practice at Bcllcvuo
range. Lockjaw , it was claimed , wouli
bo the result of the Wound , It seems tha
a few Uaya ago , wUUo suootiiig ou tun
range , he soratthed bis thumb on a rusty
part of the cnn.he was using , and the
next day had itho scratch treated at the
camp. On the third day the wound be
came sore and on Friday , although in
not a condition to go ot the range was or
dered out to practice. Ho was compelled
o desist afloru.'timo. Word was sent to
Tort Omaha and an ambulance was im
mediately dispatched to bring him to the
> ost. The driver made alljpossible haste ,
io urgent seemed the necessity of ob-
aluiiig surgical aid as soon as possible.
Shortly after reaching the fort one of the
miles attached Ito the ambulcnco died
rom over exertion. McNulty , at last ac
counts , was in a dangerous condition.
Dr. nnmlflll' * ) Fntp.
Dr. Max Randall , the gentleman who
died in Lincoln Saturday , as a consequence
quence of the wreck on the B. & M. road
icar Havolock , was , Prof. Bruner says ,
ono of the most successful teachers in
Jonglas county. Ho had been , for four
years , in Millard and this year lilslbalary
was raised from f75 to $100 per
month. As the school year had
closed , the doctor made up his mind to
; o to Blalno county , with a car load of
stock which ho intended to use upon his
iroperty.in that county. He was ac-
compaalcd by his son. Prof. Brunor
speaks in the highest terms of the doc-
or's ability as an educator , and says that
ils death will bo regretted wherever ho is
cnown. It was rumored on the street
his morning that the doctor's son had also
lied ( from the injuries received in the
same catastrophe.
The Homo of the Fish.
Lewis May , of the Nebraska State Fish
commission was in town yesterday. Ho
was making purchases for the enlarged
lomo of Commissioner O'Brien at the
ishcry , at South Bend , which has recently
been enlarged by the commission. He
says that four new stone
dams are now being constructed far up
nto the beautiful glen of the place , over
each of which the water will fall in cas-
; ades creating a very beautiful efl'ect.
I'his will make about eleven dams , each
of which will outline a pond. Besides
ho commission is building a triangular
> ass and a quadrilateral carp pond , the
ormer of which will bo surrounded with
roes and a roadway. twenty feet in
vidth. Those improvements will bo com-
) letcd in about two months , and the of-
cct of the same will bo most inviting.
Wanted , at once , 100 to 200 barrels of
carrots. Call on or address J. Y. Fuller ,
J9 Pearl street , Council Blull's.
Mnn Under the Hod ,
George Dill was sentenced to ninety
lays over the hill yo.storday morning , but
the sentence was raised to litteen days
with the proviso that at the expiration of
: ho latter that ho instantly leave the city.
Ho was found yesterday morning about 8
o'clock under the bed of Mrs. Aliens-
iiach , wife of' the proprietor of the St.
James hotel , and held by Mr. Allonspach
until the arrival of Ollicor Kurdish. How
lie got into theToom or how long ho had
been there , coilld not bo ascertained , but
the fact was sullicient that ho was there ,
and that his presence came nearly scar
ring Mrs. Alleuspach into a fit.
Iho Past Week's Collection
The internal revenue collections for
the week just past amounted to if 11,209.22 ,
as follows :
Monday , July 11 8 7,817.87
1'uesddy. " US : .tb7.6 ( )
Wednesday , " III lli.noi.07
Thursday , " 14 2,781.10
Friday. " 15 Slb'J.o7
Saturday , " 10 5,153.12
Total 41,209,22
In Her MlHtrean' TOSH.
Fannie Gordon , a colored girl , has been
working as a domestio in the family of a
Mr. Heath on Leavenworth street , and
Saturday she arrayed herself in gorgeous
stvle in underclothes and outer garments
belonging to her mistress and went oft
over to Council Bluffs to make a visit.
Sunday , in company with an ollicer , the
returned , and yesterday afternoon was
lined$5 and costs after producing and
giving up the stolen apparel.
A. O. II. Olllcors.
At the annual installation of officers of
the A. O. H. for the ensuing year ,
the following were installed : Pres
ident , John Rush ; vice president , B.
Malier ; secretary , W. Plielaii ; treasurer ,
James Connolly ; corresponding secre
tary , A. Kerwin. The installation was
conducted with impressive exercises.
Currier's Funeral.
The funeral of the late Frank F. Cur
rier took plack yesterday afternoon at 4
o'clock from the rooms of Drexcl ( N : Maul.
They werelargoly attended by members of
the photographic profession , who , in the
absence of relatives , defrayed the ex
penses of the obsequies.
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
ThU powder never vnrla. . A marvel of pur-
Itj.strentfUi n * wliolesomenobs. Mare tcoa-
omiutl thtiu thoiirdlnHry kinds , anil rannot he
sold In competition with the multitude of low
COM short weight shim or pbosphnte powdrrs.
Bold only In r n . HOVAL liAKlitO I'on m.H Co.
101 Wall-it. . N. 7.
DR. OTTERBOURG ,
Coritr Itth t 4 l ) 4f Su OMAHA.CB. .
ARtCUUI GRADUATE IN MEOICINt , AID IPEWU PBACT1TIONER
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Uitnlual rttw. i\t > liijurinutur | tuliuou puiniwuuJ * n l h liin *
totl liuiu ImkhieM 1'ttt.mti * t dlrtn < > Utttrl by Itllrr 4i * 4
CI.IIVM Mivl.r.ne lit iwrvMkcre nrr vi'i irmcur brraki t
l or J.w.1 w nn will m.ll V Mb , "M-.4T - on ! * . * C UronufcT
yi Mfiio/ ' , . - . VMIT'11 ' lt ( mi winch W irl full li u > ry of
( Ji.wt > f htal you. * M and twiwl fur Irm4 OrJerk nllwl
| iruu | illjr htx > iecy ol > M.netL elthtf In | > er * n ur bjrmtU.
Crrici , UoiiUJ V to 111 m.,1 fJ & uiJ 74 * | ' m
GOLDEN SEAL
for men , cuie * lu JUiiVh " " I ' "r purtlculurs ,
bEAl , CO,13I-OCU3tat.i ' '
FOR PARENTS ,
The axe has fallen among our Boys' and Childrens' Clothing and is
making havoc with the prices of some of them. Those who visited us
during the past season must have noticed that since the enlargement
ol our store , we carried in this line a much larger stock than formerly.
Naturally , of such a big assortment , we have more left , especially of
the better grades , and we are determined to close them all out before
the opening of our new juvenile department , which next season will
be on the second floor of our building. A large line of Boys' and Ohil
drens' suits of all sizes some very fine goods and elegantly made also
a lot of knee pants and long pants are marked down to one-half their
value.
A manufacturer who heard that we are doing a large business , and
thought that we could dispose of most any quantity of goods , sent us
last week a big lot of striped summer coats Mens' and Boys' with
instructions to sell them for his account. We did not want to accept
them , as the lot is too large and the season late , and told him so , but
he wired us to dispose of them at any price we pleased , so we have de
cided to mark them 15o APIECE. It is almost giving them away ,
it is not our loss. They are new patterns and all sizes.
All goods marked in plain figures and at striotlv one price at
Nebraska Clothing 4
Cor. Douglas and 14th sts. , Omaha.
During July and August , our store closes atG:30 : p. in. , except Saturchy.
OMAHA
MEDICAL & SURGICAL INSTITUTE.
Cor. 13th St. anil Capitol A tie. , OMAHA , NEB ,
FOIt TUB TREATMENT OK AM ,
CHRONIC v SURGICAL DISEASES
BRACES AND APPLIANCES F01 DEFORMITIES. TRDSSES ,
A-io THE NEW YARICOCELE SUSPENSOIV CLAMP COMPOESS.
l > it f-icllltlM. apparatu , aiil r * n v11 a fr ) llircMifullrrntmnit ef
rrrv Toun , ) f lUimar < yulltnf | Mwlir.lor Plug-ual trpatmrut.
\\iurK roA ClncilAtil on iVroMnttl * flinl llriw , I luti l > * Jf
Curvntm * of llii > Sptnr. I'ilf t. Turner , , f unftr Catrrht I.rwnrhllii ,
loliaUtlun , l.bclrldljr , ParaJnK Ppibpajr M'ln.y ' , Jll .IJtr , 1 vt ,
lar , tlln , au.l llluuj , an I all Surc1i.ll Oprtallonl.
liook on Diseases of Women FKKr.
Only Reliable MEDICAL INSTITUTE
MAKIN'O A SPECIALTY Of
PRIVATE , SPECIAL aid NERVODS DISEASES.
All Blood lJl * w nc < H3t fuUy treats ) Fvphllillr I'oi in rrmavfd
from lht y tpm without ttwrcui v N w lUt.t mtiv 'liniment ff r
] * > t > f Mm I I'emir. Perit i uuitblt ) to vltit u * nifty IxHrnUil at
liunir , t > y Coi rtn | n liir . All a niniui kuttvn * ( u.ifitlri.tiMl Hetll-
cliiMor intiriiTiitntf # ut hjr nullor cijirrM , Nrurrlr purkrJ no
mirk * la liidirftti * toiiUmUor tnu lor , line | > * iiii l , iirti ( * w | r
| f I t' ll ntlroi.uUt. , wr en I lnM rr _ ofyour ewr. .U. itiu.ip ,
* nJ w nill i ml In | < Ulu uuf | | , our
DOCK FREE TO MEN !
V.WMI IMwuf * Pjvr.nt n'l Nr ou * IIc > * Ser.ilr.nl Mf ki jj
hi iimturrh ft Imfioteijcy , bjphllK ( .oiwriliu , . * , Ciltet , nU * "l-
coculo l.oom * fr | mtlmiU , AJJif i ,
OMIIIA MKOICAI , A KUIHJICU , IXSTITU' , or
Jr. McKenamy , Cor. ism st. & Cacitol Avjimaa , Net ) .
Medical Hooks or Papers Free.
The proprietor of the Oinjilm MiMicnl anil Mi nil *
cal Institute lifts piibllijed u valuable sist ut book *
mul papers upun chronic unit BuruUnl licenses untl
ilaformltii" < , ml tha ini'lhiuls of euro which Imiu
KlTun him Hie rupututlua of betiitf tbu most skill
ful imcl nucrenlnl npuclnllkt In tbe went , mill
ni.ulu the Institute iw colebriilcd that nit ) Jlcint's are
Boot to and iwtlenti ri'ceivetl fruiu every ptHto In
thu union , Amoii the books It one upon tliedlauu-
PH of woman ; one upon ni'rvnui , Hpaclttl and prlvnto
dl i u ( f of the tiexiiMl ant ! urinary oruunt ; vnrlci-
exile cured by suriclcttl oporatlun ? , uml their littolj
Invented clump compress Miispon.ury for the relit * f
anil cure ( if varlcoeole , norvnus oilnuntlon anil tet *
ual Oehlllly , new reOnratlve treiitinvnt. 1'aperH
iinon Burgloal hrace , rllfs , cuncer * , parulynlH , nts.
Kleotrlclty anil the n w inuxnetic battery lor Uomo
UBO ; catMrrh antUnhtlmlon , etc. Unlllcu nio t hookn
K > ue < l by iloctnm free , they do not consist
of ti'stlraonliilB with flctltloiif mtmoH an4 InltlalB *
or rubbish uf thnt klail. but nre i lain descriptions
oldUeasea.symptoms. n w discoveries In nioiilclno ,
Btiruory andcloutrlclty , anil aru well worth thu ptv
nUBal , and Pin lie ol in t Irno liy Hdrlrnjsln the
Oninhn Medical and Survlcul Inntltute , Utli Btrcat
and Capitol Avcnuo , OmuhaSubnuka. .
DRS.S.&D.DAYIESON.
. . . .
1707 Olive St. , St. Louis , Mo.
Of the Missouri State Museum of Anatomy
St. Louis , Mo. , University College Hoepi-
til : , London , Gieen , Germany and New
York. Having devoted their attention
SPECIALLY TO THE TREATMENT
OF
Nervous , Chronic and
DISEASES
,
More especially those arising from inipur-
deuce , invite all so sullering to correspond
without delay. Diseases of infection and
contagion cured salely and speedily with
out ut > e of dangerous dru s. Patients
whose cas s have been neglected , badly
treated or paonoundcd incurable , should
not fail to write us concerning their symp
toms. All letters receive immediate at
tention.
JUST PUBLISHED.
And will be mailed FREE to any address
on receipt of one 2 cent stamp. "Practical
Observations on Nervous Debility and
Physical Exhaustion , " to which is added
an "Essay on Marriage , " with important
chapters on Diseases of the Reproductive
Organs , the whole forming a valuable med
ical treatise which should be read by all
young men. Address
DRS. S. &D. DAVIESON ,
1707 Olive St. , St. Louis , Mo.
PILES , SftLT RHEUM
end all afcln dlieaaea. A new method of om.
l > oun > lliip lar. A Cura BUtiriint < l. or money
refunded. Hold liy ilmesUu , nd nt tlifl otflca of
TAR-OID CO.,13 RANOOIPHST. CHIC108. 1'rlcc , l ,
M A N H 0 0 D
evrrr kiton ri nir < ! r. h > * ImpTo
U ura. wMch ) i will wnd FM B to kU f c
i. ataJAIN , fv * . & . Cute till , h (
Nfli Model Lawn Mower
Stxr * . Will cut higher ( jrass
any other. Jinn no equal for xl iitlicit/t !
durability and cane of ojicrttllon.
Tins is tlie latest Improved Ma
chine in the Market.
Low 1'rlccs. Send for circulars.
PHIL STIMMEL & CO.
OMAHA , X
Stale Aycnta for 1'orter's llaijlnu Toot
Jobber * oj'Jfindlnff Twin * .
Handsomest and Most Satisfactory for
"DTTiATT , JL JKzlLJL ) JEJ
Those who have USED THEM will BUY NO
OTHER BRAND. TRY THEM !
SOLE AGENTS FOR ALL MARKETS :
SAINT LOUIS , MO.
FIRE-PROOF.
is the perfected form of portable Eoofinp , manufactured l > y ua
1 for the past twenty-seven years , and is now in UHO upon roofs of
Factories , Foundries , Cotton Ginn , Chemical Works , Ituilroad Bridges ,
Cars , Steamboat Decks , etc. , in all parts of the world. ( _
Supplied ready for URO , in rolls containing 200 square feet , and weighs-
with Asbestos Hoof Coating , about 85 pounds to 100 square feet <
Is adapted for all oliuiatea nod can be readily applied by unskilled
workmen. Samples and Descriptive Price Lint free by mail.
H. W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING CO. ,
.
BOLT. iiiNUricruntEHor
n.AV. Jolinn'FIro and Watrr-l'rotif Asbotoi Slieathlnr ; , Hulltllng Frit ,
Asbettoi htcnm 1'nckliirji , Hollar Uuvitrlus | , I.lilld ( 1'atats , Flrn-1'ruof rnlut , ute ,
VULCABESTOHi Moiildod l > l t n-Ito < l lacUlmKlnKD , < iatkut , Rbnot fanklnr ; , ulo.
F.tahikhnd insfl. 175 RANDOLPH ST. . CHICAGO. * * ; jl"t ! ! ( * " -
ForSalo by Chicaffj Lunibor Co. , Omaha , Noli. , and Council RIufTs , Iowa.
D EWE Y& STONE ,
FURNITURE
t > * ' >
A magnificant display of everything
useful and ornamental in the furniture - \
maker's art , at reasonable prices.
RELIABLE JEW ELBE.
Watches , Diamonds , Fine Jewelry , Silverware
The largest htock. J'rice * the lovest. Repairing a t | > trlaUy. Work warranted.
Corner Doviglat , and Ififh treets , Oinajia. Uceiibu ) Watchmaker for the
PacificKaUroad Comi > su. .