Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 19, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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Ho la a Bran Now Ono Appointed
Last Night.
tTlic MnRlo City Anxious to Hnvo Pro-
fcnnlonnl Ilnll Played Within IU
Iilmlts 'nnd Offers Ijllicrnl
ProcccdlnRn of the City Council.
When Mayor Sloan called the meeting to
order Councllmcn Baylcss , Unffcrty ,
O'Kourko , Jotter , Smith nnd Burke an-
Bwcrcd the roll call. After the reading nnd
approval of the minutes the police commit
tee's favorable report on F , W. Kcnzle's offer
to feed city prisoners was road nnd referred
l > nck to thu police committee with power to
net. Ordinance No. 119 , relating to cleaning
cesspools , etc. , was road , referred nnd favor
ably reported , nnd , on suspension of the
rules , was passed llnnlly. Ordinance 120 ,
relating to stock running nt large , was road
nnd referred. Ordinance No. 121 , to compel
property owners to make sewer connections
on or before May 15 on Railroad avenue be
tween L and Q streets nnd on N
street between Knilrond nvenuo nnd
Twenty-fourth street was rend and referred.
Ordinance No. 121 , locating lire hydrants on
U'wonly-flfth street at I , J , K , L nnd M
streets , was road nnd referred.
The petition to have the stagnant water
nnd manure nnd garbage removed from N
nnd Twentieth streets was and referred
to the committee on streets nnd alleys , with
power to act.
Petitions , ono for a sidewalk on R street
near Thirtieth street , for a sidewalk on N
street from Twenty-fourth cast to Twentieth ,
for n grade on the alley between N and O
Rtreels , running from Twenty-third to
Twenty-fourth streets , were road and re
ferred to the committee on streets and
x. alleys.
] _ / . , The petitions of Wjlllnm Hohrstoin and
venrs"a8tPr Hobblns for aDpolntmonts on the
who'ln turhr ° rco wcro referred to the mayor.
It to an noTOsolution from lno board of trade
loolt UD nn cavilling the Mercer motor railway
scon either Of wfts rcad nlld r ° fc"cd to the city
caged his mi to look UPtho lefi l Btatus ot the
and now Mrs ? > " > l o a written report.
" A-U. ivport of City Treasurer Thomas
Geary for February , as follows , was read :
General fund on hand February 1. . $2,853.2-1
Received from building Inspector. . . 17.00
Paid out
Balance on hand $3,274,33
Salary fund February 1 J30.01
Paid out 23.0 * .
Balance' $5.04
Strcot anu sidewalk fund $4.75
School funu on hand February 1.$12,947.89
1'aldout 1,011.63
Balance on hand $11,330.80
Sewer fund on hand February 1. . . . $ { ,043. CO
Paid out 189.03
Balance on hand $2,153,44
Paving fund on hand February 1. . . $11,053.29
l > ulilout 15.07
Balance on hand $11,942.83
Interest fund on hand 2,400.00
O street viaduct , on hand 140.85
Paidout 153.21
Overdrawn 17.80
Spoclal grading fund on hand Feb
ruary 1 851.84
Ileceivcd during month 0,470.01
Paid out 3,4S5.'J
Balancoon hana 2,935.05
Treasurer Geary also requests for ofllco
The following amounts have been paid on
grading : On Twenty-fifth street , fromN to T
streets , $700 5 on Twenty-sixth street , Sl,3)0 ! ;
on Twenty-seventh street , § 200 ; on Thirtieth
Btrdot , $25 ; on N street , $000 ; on Q street ,
$200 , and on J street , ? 200.
Two drafts for to.OOO each were ordered to
bo drawn on N.v. . Harris &Co. , of Chicago ,
Tor tlio L and Q strcot viaducts.
The pollen commissioner was 'authorized to
fix up the hose houses.
Councilman Rafforty'a motion requesting
City Engineer E. B. Towlo to resign was
seconded by Mr. Bayless. Mr. Kaiterty , in
making his motion , said the engineer had
never done any work for his salary and it
gave grounds for suspicion. Mr. Towlo
wanted those suspicions reduced to writing ,
nnd nt once stated that ho had never received
n dollar from the eity that ho hud not earned ,
nnd that as engineer lie had received only
9235 from the city. Here a rambling col
loquy commenced between Mr. Towlo , Mr.
Lawrence , Mr. Uaftorty , Mayor Sloan nnd
fclr. O'RourUo In which the con
troversy between the engineer nnd ns-
Distant engineer was slowly let out
nnd seems to have been a series of potty
misunderstandings , only ono of which , the
temporary appointment of Mr. Marshall by
Assistant Lawrence , amounted to much.
The motion was curried and Mr. Towlo re-
lused to resign , and then a motion to remove
him was carried , all except Mr. Burke vot-
lue "aye. "
E. B , Towlo's notice that R. II. Lawrence
had boon removed , and that from 1 o'clock
p. m. , March 15 , all tile claims and all other
papers will bo signed by hlmsolf , was read
py the clork. Councilman Bayless moved
that the assistant engineer , R. II. Lawrence ,
bo instructed totako possession of the ofllco
and continue the work. Withdrawn. On
tlio motion to remove E. B. Towlo Messrs.
JJoyless , RafTcrty , Jetter , O'Rourke and
Bwith voted aye and Burke voted no , and
the motion was declared carried.
Mayor Slnano appointed Peter McCafferty
Viaduct Inspector and the appointment was
Police Ofllcor Radio Redmond's resignation
Vttis accepted and Michael Loyr was appointed
nnd continued.
It. II. Lawrence was appointed nnd con
firmed city engineer.
A cominlttea consisting of Messrs. Smith ,
O'Rourko nnd Mayor Sloanowas appointed
on dumping grounds. The grade at Twenty-
fourth and J .street lias been raised four foot
ns asked for byitUcns. :
The council will moot Thursday afternoon
as a committee of the whole. Adjourned to
mr meet Monday afternoon , the Both at 2 o'clock.
South Omaha Packing.
1 The killings at the packing-houses for the
week ending March 10 were
I * " Hocrs. Cattle. Slice c
\ It Hammond & , Co 2BU ( 1.2SO 200
Pwlft & Co 2,3H ( 2I14 , ! 07J
Armour & Co 5,754
Omaha Co 11.63J 015 29J
Totals , . 22,145 4,209 , 1,510
A total for the week , Including 11 calves
killed by Armour & Co. . of 2 ,174.
Want llano Hall.
A meet In R held In the Delmonlco libtc
Monday evening to get the Omaha base ball
league club to play its Barnes in Soutl
Omaha , was organized by oluvliug Council
til an S. B. Fcnno chairman. Messrs. Join :
r. Boyd , S. B , Fonifo and Fred M. Smith
xvcro appointed a committee to confer wilt
the managonlont ot the base ball club
Messrs. S. B. Fcnno , I'M Johnston and L , C ,
tillison were appointed a committee to wall
on the Union Pacific railroad onlccrs about
transportation rates anil train conveniences
Messrs. A. V. Miller , C. II. Sohoikor ant
KdJohuston were upnolnted a committee or
grounds. Adjourned to meet at the cull o
the chairman. At tlio meeting it was tin
ponorul opinion , that as good grounds can bi
had In this city us the Omaha club now has ,
end too , Quito as convenient , as far cu Unit
In getting to and from is concerned foi
Umr.lm people. The ground committee ii
ponfldonl that it can please the Omaha bal
club management with grounds and
Nntea About the City ,
E. W. Walk has gone to Ottuimva , la. , am
is much better ,
Guy W. Claric , of Lincoln , Is the guest ol
Arthur W. Haxe.
Kotlco has been Issued for the city c-lcctloi
to ttjlte place Anril 3.
O , A. Melchur Is the last Second wnr <
tounwlinaiilo candidate.
L. O. Ewan will remove his Jewelry eton
v Into A. Melchor's drug store.
Clilef Wwlical Ekuminer Henslpy. o
IVinvmet , la. , who has Uesn sjienalug i
ireok with his fraternal friouda la this city
will attend South Omaha Collegium No 133 ,
V. A. S. , at the mooting this evening.
City Attorney Ell II , Doud's baby I * quite
ill with 1 inflammation Of the lungs.
Miss Ostla Clark tin * removed to her build
ing on II street opposite the posloftlco.
Charles Mllspaugh , after n four month1
visit at Plulnwoll , Mich. , has returned.
Minn Edith Frost , of Ilobokcn. N. J. , leaves
for n lo\v days' visit to Council muffs.
The Independent political club will meet nt
Q nnd Twenty-sixth streets this evening.
Ml 9 Minnie Hunt , of Independence , In. , Is
the guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. John P. Evcrs.
Half n dozen tramps got the glorious priv
ilege of sleeping on the hard , warm Jail lloor
Sunday night.
Captain John Murphy ha gone back nnd
is again nt the head of the Armour-Cudahy
Are derailment.
George Steward Saturday night bought
Qua Dickman's restaurant on N street , east
of the postodlcc.
A social will bo held Thursday evening at
the residence of the Rov. Mr. nnd Mrs. D.
W. Luther , Albright.
A Presbyterian social will bo hold nt the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Max
well , Thursday evening.
A relief society was organlred , or rather
reorganized Sunday by thd uiombsrs of the
Presbyterian congregation.
A dangerous holo'is inN street near Twenty
ty- fourth street. A dray came near being
lost in it Monday afternoon.
The new nrctlo or largo freezer at the Ar-
mour-Cudiidy packing company i in position
dnd will bo in operation Tuesday \vcdncs- -
day evening.
A literary entertainment will bo given by
the pupils of the high school on Thursday
evening , the 2Sth. Only members and in-
vltod guests will bo admitted.
A mooting of the Clgarmakors1 union will
bo hold Thursday evening. AH of the books
and stationery have been received , and the
organl/atlon will be completed at that meet
Bohemian Court John Huss , I. O. O. F. ,
will meet this evening at the National hall ,
Twenty-fourth and L streets. All Bohe
mians desiring to Join are requested to at
The many friends of Division No. 3 , A. O.
II , nro quite enthusiastic over the nppcar-
nnco and parade of the South Omaha boys
St. Patrick's day. It is conceded by all that
they carried off the greou palin.
George Downey , and employe in the Ar-
moUr-Cudahy packing house , Saturday after
noon cut quite a gash in the back of his loft
hand with a butcher knife , the blade enter
ing deep enough to sever ono of the tendons.
Mrs. George L. Conrad , who was so abused
some days ago by her brutal husbaad , has
loft him , and now , after being yanked into
the police couyt , tried nnd lined. Mr. Conrad
has the blind mule cheek to publish that his
sulTcrlnc wife nns left him and that ho will
not bo liable for her accounts.
Frank Hays , who lately came from Ham-
mous1 , Ind. , nnd went to work in a packing
house , Was taken illAvlth pneumonia at the
Clliton house , and Ja'mes Pcndorgast , a later
arrival , while hunting work Monday after
noon , was taken ill with fever , nnd on the
recommendation of the .physician , Monday
afternoon both wero" taken to the county
As Major Sully , of the Salvation array ,
came out of Hunt's opera house Monday
night after the services some unknown per
son struck him in the nock a sledge-hammer
blow , and the valiant major landed on. his
licad and hands in the gutter. The de
lighted crowd sot up a victorious yell
that might have waitened the dead ,
but did not cheer up the religious
feelings of the soldier of sancity. The per
son that made the assault is undiscovered ,
escaping in the crowd.
'Yes , sir , " said Manager John F. Boyd of
the Union stockyards , "I will do anything I
can to get the league ball games played in
South Omaha. I will give $50 and moro , too ,
if needed , and any grounds wo have that
are suitable can bo had for thnt purpose. "
"So will I do as much , " said Ed Johnston of
the Land Syndicate comnany. C. T. Van
Alton and Councilman i < red M. Smith both
were enthusiastic and offered to do all that
may bo necessary. "That will bo a bonanza
for us , " enthusiastically said Mr. Smith.
South Omaha saloonkeepers and nearly all
business men nro delighted over Mayor
Broatch's order requiring all saloons in
Omaha to bo closed. The general opinion is
that it will benefit South Omaha $1,000 u Sun
day this summer and some Sundays live
times us much. If the order bo enforced
South Omaha will become the greatest sport
ing city in the west. "That one order , if en
forced , " said ono man of semi-sporting pro
clivities and semi-business nabits , "will add
more than a thousand people to our popula
tion ana circulate many thousands of dol-
ars. "
It has now leaked out that the mooting
icld in tbo city hotel Saturday night was
quite an important one , and is likely to have
an imuortant inllucnce on municipal politics
this sprjng. Those who were there will not
give any definite information about the busi
ness transacted , but it has leaked out , and is
generally credited , that it was decided to
support either Patrick J. King or
Henry McICendry for police Judge.
As many of the most influential politicians in
the city attended the meeting , its sianliicancn
is suoh as to make all other candidates ner
vous , Mr. King was formerly a justice of
the peace In Carroll county , Iowa , where ho
was ono of the leading local politicians.
There nro nineteen inetnle moro vuluu-
blo than gelds but no remedy which will
compare with Bigolow's Positive Cure
for coughs nnd colds , A prompt and
pleasant euro for throat ana lung
troubles. 50 cents and $1. Goodman
Drug Co. _
Thp Street Gar Fight ,
The rival street car companies uro making
war on each other , but as they fight In the
shades of night no blood has been spilt. Yes
terday afternoon the horse car company toolc
possession of Lake street and laid a
temporary track from Twenty-fourth to
Twenty-fifth street , northward from
Erskino. Rumors of trouble in
that vicinity reached the city , but at 1:30 :
thin morning the men were rusting , no harm
had boon done , and no trouble was expected.
The company is putting down a double track ,
nnd has a gang of thirty men at work. Oa
Sherman avenue tno ruin of the drive thnt
once was the pride and delight of horsemen
was marked by the stable lanterns , draped in
red llunnol , that uro owned by the motor
company , and hung out as' danger signals.
Aside from this all was as quiet , as the slum
bers of the mombars of the board of public
works , who slept unmindful of the disturb
ance they had caused.
Chinese NnrlVnntoil In Chill.
SAN FiiAtfci'co , March 18 Late Chilian
advices state that the Chilian government
has island a degree prohibiting the Imrnlgra-
tier of Chinese into the republic. Thu
Chilian government has repealed thu order *
to its agents In Europn authoring them to
glvofioo naswgo to all who Onslro to emi
grate to Chili , where , on arrival , they will
receive board and lodging for fifteen days.
Aclvinn to .Motiiorj ,
Mrs" Wlnslow'8 ' Soothing Syrup should al
ways be used for children teething. It soothes
the child , softens the gums , allays all pain ,
cures wind colic , and is tha best remedy for
dlarrhwa. 2.V < m t u bottlo.
Arrival * .
At Queen it > wn The Lord Gouph , from
At Liverpool The Uostoiium , from Bos.
ton.At Southampton Tlio Fulila , from New
York for Uruinen ,
At Glasgow The Prussian , from Boston ;
the State cJ Indiana , from Now York.
Another Gold IllHuovcry.
Bio Ktviiy , Mont. , Marcu IS.-rTJim town
is full of excitement over the development o (
gold mines in the Sweet Grass Hills , fifty
Mvc wllo northwest of here. H is reporUx
that the miners la the Eclip&e gulch are
making froui t > 50 to fcSO dollars pur day ,
Most of the gold is Ulieu put la placer Uig
A Wull rriiiu Blcxluo *
C rr OF Miycico ( via GalvesUm ) , Morel
IS.-Tue conservative press U attacking
President Harden and Secretary Blalno ,
elulwinj. Hint they uro ambitious to have tut
United States possess Mexico.
Canon City coal. $7 per ton.
NobruaUa Fuel Co.-3H South J3tii St.
An Opening Last Night Which WOB
Ample Proof.
They Vllslt Falconer's Store ami Onzo
Upon Articles of ncntfty nnd
Utility to Tnolr Heart's
Falconer's Opening.
Spring has coino , and among the many
signs of its approach is ono that the ladles
of Omaha BO well rccognl/o Falconer's
spring opening. That came last night , nnd
from 7 o'clock until long after 0 the entire
staff was kept busy In showing each and all
the visitors just what fashion demanded they
should wear. There were no sales made , for
thnt was against the rules , but there will bo
money in It for the gonlal proprietor wel
comed all alike , either rich or poor , nnd In
structed his show as much courtesy
to the housewife looking for the cheaper
class of household goods ns to the lady of
Icisuro who spent her time in thinking
which of the numerous shades in expensive
silks best suited her complexion.
And they all were thoro. First they
wandered to the dress goods departments and
looked over tlio stock of Chuillo do Lnlucs ,
Henriettas , combination suits nnd Ponynub
twills In shades as numerous as the places
from whence they came. Across the floor
was the silk counter , nnd there shades new
and old were on exhibition. Favorite colors
for spring wear nro moss olive , old gold , cop-
pur , golden brown nnd Goblin blue , with a
tint Known ns Nile green , which is n light
blue that seems to lese itself in ns Dale n
shade of green. With them it the old reliable
black silk In all its varied stylos.
Next carne the hosiery and In tbo finer
grades the tints were in keeping with tlio
silks for evening wear , while for commoner
use It was such ns the ilrm always keeps.
The elevator was kept busy throuchout , in
bringing visitors to the upper floors. The
second lloor was devoted to a full line of
Prlcstly's silk work , cashmeres , nnd
Henriettas , nnd embroideries for un
derwear. A now Jfeaturo was
the display of standard fashion patterns /or
those who do tholr own. dressmaking. Be
side them was a selection ot books that
would do credit to any book store in the
city. The third floor was devoted to drap
ery , and there a customer could cheese from
the rich rugs of Persia to the delicate loco
curtains of Brussels. Nottingham or
"Irish point. " Household linens from
Ireland , table covers from the
markets of the world , jewelry
in the latest designs nnd ribbons to suit
them all , both in tcxturo and shades , com
pleted the display , and by 10 o'clock the
warehouse was closed and the opening of the
spring of 1SS9 recorded.
llnnk Work or tlio J-into Western As
sociation Schedule Committee.
According to the schedule adopted in Sioux
City last Friday the Western association will
open the season m this city with three games
between tha Omahas and St.-Jocs , on April
25 , 37 nnd 23. On April 30 and May 1 and 2
Sioux City will bo hero. The local team will
then bo gone for two weeks , ploying in Den
ver on May 4 , 5 and 0 ; at Sioux City May 8 , ,
0 and 10 , nnd nt St. Joe llth , 12th and 18th.
They then return homo and collide * with
Denver on the 14th , 15th nnd 18th. On the
18th , lUth nnd 20th Sioux City will bo hero
for her second series on the homo trrounds ,
followed by St. Joe on the 22nd , 23rd and
24th. The team then leaves for its second
, rlp , playing nt Denver on the 23th , 20th and
27th ; Sioux City 2'Jth , 30 and 81st.
This will make ilftocn games for the homo
grounds for the months of April and May.
There will bo but three games he"ro in June ,
on 4 , 5 and 0 with Denver. The team will
then bo absent for one month , getting back
hero for the third scries of games with Sioux
CJty.ono on tho2d and two on th'crfthwhich is
the Corn Huskers last gamorhero duriug the
cntiie season.
It will bo thus seen at a glance that the
schedule a vary lame ono , inasmuch as
during the ilrst two and and half months of ,
the season Omaha will get. but little-else
than Sioux City. What , uiuilo such arrange
ments of dates necessary is * something
too deep for the ordinary comprehension.
Not only will Sioux City bo hero for nine games
In the first part ot the season , but' Omaha
will be dosed with the sumo team on the big
gest and most jubilant holiday of the year ,
the Fourth of July. The ricxt schedule that
' .s drafted for the Western association such
ncompetents as Charles Lord , big Dave
Rowe and Sam Morton should bo allowed
simply to carry water for the committee.
The schcdule.Jso far as the equality of dis
tribution goes , is a bungle ana a farce.
The Penmlo Bicyclists.
The race at the Coliseum opened last night ,
the Air contestants being watched by a
crowd numbering thousands. Following is
the score made :
Miles , Laps.
Lewis . 43 8
Williams . 411 8
Woods . 43 1
Baldwin . . - . 41 0
Brown . li'J 1
Oakes . 35 2
Armaindo . 80 U
Neway Sporting
Geese irtid brant were never known to bo
moro plentiful along tha Platto.
Managers Dave Rowe , of Denver , and
Charles Lord , of St. Joe , uro at the Millard.
John J. Hardm will have full control of
the Lake Manawa ball grounds the coming
John J. Hardln has inado all tbo prepara
tions for his annual shooting tournament ,
which comes oft April 10 , 17 , 1 nnd 19.
Manager Ingram will endeavor to arrange
with the fair association for hound coursing
and racing during the fair in September.
Johnny Hughes , the promising young twlr.
ler who pitched for the Hiirdins last season ,
arrived from Chicago yesterday morninir.
Laird and Tildon , of Woodhull , III. , passed
through hero yesterday with three blooded
stallions , ono mammoth jack and two highbred -
bred brood mares , on route for York and
Benedict , this stato.
Messrs. J. S. Collins , Frank S , Parmclco
and Al. Patrick wont to Nlckorson Frldaj
for a couple of days among the wild fowl.
They returned yesterday with 395 duoks ,
Including canvasbacks , red heads , pin-tail
mallards and teal. This Is ono of the largest
bags over brought Into Omaha.
L. II. Korty , superintendent of telegraph
of the Union I'aclllc , with the following
electricians is out on a duck hunting expe
dition in the cold water state : J. J , Dlolcoy
L. M , Heed , ( jcorgo M. Parr and L. Smith.
Latest reports are to the effect that none of
the party have been wounded and the ducks
nro all ulivu as yet.
Sundny GliiHiiiK Ordnr.
OMAHA , Match 10. To the Editor pf THB
] } n ; Your nrtielo on the Sunday saloon
closing order of the mayor is theordoqlly
c-orrwt. Juw8 are made to bo obeyed , Am
yet wo find , vary often , that laws which an
not upheld by Jhu sentiment , of the majority
of people , rt'iimln a dead letter , Wo have sav
eral of such on bur etututes now ,
The Sunday closing orlluuiico ( might no
have been observed in the past very strictly
and yet there js room for argument , vvhetho
it would not have been better to leave wel
enough alone. Everybody knows that out
city was as quiet , as frco from djsturbauc ?
and drunkenness on Sundays ( as well p.
any other duys ) , as anv city pf gur slzo 01
this continent , and may bo oven mare ao
'Nov ( what is the object pf the last order o
his lionorl Will It filmiulsh the consumptioi
of Jutoxlcatliifr beverages ! Will it dluius1 | }
tlrunkcnnui > & and disturbance ? \\iljlp pro
tcct the homo from the talopuNp / , sir
Mark my wprd , plr , it will not J
A very largo part of cur cosmopolitan pop
uluticu wcip brought up to think and believe
that the man who laborsaU days pf the week
and has chance scolc-umusomcnts-
no to scolcumusomcntsdue
Ing weou dnyit , abouid have the remaining
seventh for rest , recreation and amusement
In absence of other places pf amusement
tiiuy liml it to BOUIO extent m tbo saloon , no
in the drinking place , but in the ealoou
where they can tncot mouds ttud lt down teA
A fcoclal UlU with them , or icaiuo ot phock
ors , etc. , and enjoy a glass of beer at the
amo time. No\v , dp you , Mr. Editor , really
hlnk thnt by cloJlhg nil the saloons on Sun-
lay , the habits tjielr life Jong habits , remember -
member ot these men who were brought up
rom childhood To 'think thnt way , will bo
changed ? No , ' { 1 'ilmow you don't. You
vould not know Tjuiliiin nature. There cor-
v nly will bo thbro drhiklng hereafter
than there itns heretofore. Thou-
nnds of men will 'drder tholr keg of beer
Saturdays to thoif 0010 , and while hereto-
ore they drnnltn , retail , they will now
drink on Sundays in wholesale. They will
bring the saloon to'thoir homes. Hundreds ,
nye , thousands , xvill sock Council UlulTs , our
win city , which 'Irtanjoying the blessings of
irohlbitlon. but.Wnlch , nevertheless , will
> pen its gates td , , the Sunday visitors hospl-
ably nnd ontertnh | them royally , Other
mndrcds , aye thousands , will bo visitors nt
South Omaha nud road houses. The saloon
vill bo trunsfercd to the homo and beyond
the city limits , that's all. Wait nnd see I
Why can wo not profit by the example of
others ! Does our mayor tlcslro for Omaha
a "Calvin" or n "Carter Harrison" govern-
nentt It scorn ? s61 And ho will certainly
> o accommodated 1
Finally , Is there justice in the order of the
mayorl There are quite a number of saloon-
coopers in parts of the city occupied by work-
ngmcn , who paid tholr $1,000 license ( nnd
ho most of them of that class still owe the
iconso money ) , with the expectation and un
derstanding that they will have the privilege
it the best day in the week Sunday ns
lorctoforo. They cannot possibly exist
vithout the Sunday receipts ; they will bo
ulncd. And they nro tlio least nblo to stand
ho loss. Towards these it is urankcasoof
njustico. They were first mudo to pay the
Iccnso for tlio whole your In advance , and
hen the possibility of earning it and a livli-
teed is being taken away from them. It is
ilmost a cnso of "obtaining money under
also pretenses. " JOHN KOSICKV.
The Tailors' llcjnlnilor.
The following communication has been
entTiin BRB : Please let us through your
> apcr stnto to the public some facts , which ,
vithout being corrected , may easily be mis
understood. The Merchant , Tailors' ex
change , of Omaha , have stated wo have re
fused them the privilege of running their
own business. This statement is utterly
also , and every sooAlblo man knows it is.
3ut we object to lot the Merchant Tailors'
exchange or any ono else run our union , os-
leciully ns our union is a society of Indus-
rious , honest worklngmon , organized to go
brward with principle and a knowledge of
our trade , nnd not n ring or trust organized to
run our own and ( all other people's business.
fnl Wo always have nnd always will lethe
, ho Merchant Tailors' exchange and ovory-
> ody else run their own business , and nt the
same time every ono else having the same
irivllogo wo want the right to run our own
luslnoss. Wo have asked for signatures to
our bill without any contract , but the Mer
chant Tailors' exchange will sign it only
with contract. That is where the matter
stands to-day. But as it is ours , as well as
ill other mechanics' Interests to bo frco , nnd
ot everybody else bo free , wo have rejected
any and all contracts nnd give our employers
, ho same liberty by not requiring any con
tacts to bo signed by them except our scale
of prices. As wo have never run or
managed tholr business , wo do not know
what thov mean by the wordft "running
Lheir own business. ' " If they mean to com-
- > ol a mechanic that has spent five years to
learn his trade , dhd then has from ilvo to
iwcnty years' experience , to sit among a lot
of scabs who know , 'next to nothing about
making fine work , , only to DC outlawed and
insulted because ho only can maico ono coat
u week , while thp , scab can slash two and
thrco roots together , with stitches only , but
without shape. Now , the line work costs the
most time , and only'can bo made by exper
ienced hands , and | hcroforo the scab can
make "a job" in rf third part of the time re
quired by a moclidiilc that understands his
Justness. Anothdr jthlng , the bosses mny
moan by running ' their own business is that
they can pay us once or twice a month , and
wo shall have noiKing to say , as that will bo
the way they will run their business. And
furthermore , we , "need no contract , ns wo
have nn oxecutlyov'board , Which will first
see the bosses and ar/juo all differences bo-
Toro wo quit work'ancTgo on a strike. When
tha bosses ohlyrpu.t-our bill of price , and pay
that once n week , rts thoy'havo done the past
five year ? , and give us tlio privilege to sit
among men nnd make our work , we are sat
isfied , and the bosses can run tholr own
business for us , nor will wo interfere.
Respectfully , The Striking Tailors ,
Br. J. S. You.N'oquist , Secretary ,
Compliments to the Tailors ,
OMAHA , March IS , ISSa. To the Editor of
THE Bits : Kindly allow us the use of your
columns so that wo may correct a few state
ments , as the striking tailors are anxious
the public shall not bo misled.
So far , in the discussion between the Mer
chant Tailors' exchange and the strlulng
tailors , wo have confined ourselves to facts
nnd existing differences only , while on the
strikers' side , with due respect for seine few
truthful ones , lying has been their forte and
and only stronghold. Any reasonable argu
ment presented by us has been mot by divert
ing and sympathy begging falcsoboods.
Under the circumstances , we wish to nail a
few :
The latest cry of the dictators is that they
wish to work among men so as not to bo in
sulted by u comparison in work and a fear
that the exchange , who. in tholr beer-befud
dled brains , they imagine slave drivers , will
pay but once a month. They know that the
manner of payment is regulated by custom
and not likely to bo changed.
Now , m n of the union , will you bo truth
ful enough to state to the niuch'Ubuscd pub
lic how you find It degrading to sit among
the so-called scabs ) As a matter of fact ,
they are composed of good ex-union men
some of them that were such as late as two
weeks ago ; and , again , us u mutter of truth ,
have you not before mid since the strike , had
your walking committee cull on all so-called
scabs and boducch them to join your union ,
which would , nt once , transform them Into
men and firat-cluss tailors , regardless of
merit ] And , again , have you not taken men
or so-called scabs right out of our shops since
the strike , nnd thereby made them first-class
tailors and vour standard of mnn ? So much
for your pride , now for your presumption ,
The men who uro now working for us are
good , honest workmen. Industrious and sober ,
and as such claim and deserve the right to
make an honest living.
For the union you claim Justice , but for no
ono olso. They have no right to exist exeunt
through your union. Yourofusoto worlc In
any shop whcro men , la every way your
equal * , except the fact that they refuse to bo
governed by a union , are employed. Is this
the justice you prntauo much about !
You profess to \ > o independent. Why do
you post cominiUnof' at all our depots to buj
off niQii coming to work for us , and why a
constant guard patrolling our premises
What object do yoll'dxpect to train by suoh
conducU You also lity great stress on being
free men. Why do you continually molest
and threaten in HO 'fur ' a you dare those
men who wish to work ? Consistency , thou
art a jewel.
Now , in conclusion , wo wish to state tha' '
wo are well aware Unit the ruling power of
thu union is vested lil'throo orfou i
era , wtioio merits Up 'In any other d
than that of industj-ioris and sober moi. ;
TIIB MimciU.t'f ' 'PAI win's
Eo U. WII.I.IAJIS , ' Secretary.
, 1'
Tlio only coinpjbsioii pnwdor in the
word ) that \n \ without vulgarity , \vilhou
injury to tho. user , and without doubt u
buuutiHur , i '
JVl < ; i.j
Through the Invitation of Mr. U. T.
Ilodgin , goat-nil manager of the Comuiercla
Directory company , a number of ruUii mur
chants and cjerks assemble ! at the bjard'o
trade last evening to organ iza a ) ocal branch
pf the Neiru ku Huelnuas Mou's a so < ; lution
The object was partially IU Uio Jntor st of tbo.
directory and partially for the benefit of tin
retail merchants , \ > y faypring combination
uguinaV d'UdboAUi poor goods. Jong Upuri
and poor tirjp. unu favoring legislation ji
favor pf the retail grocw , Tha secretary o
the directory company is to bo the nocrotan
ot Uiu Btiiio association and the directory I
to bo thu credit guide. Mr. William Flemiut
was chosen chairman ant } Mr , George VVjl
cox , ( i clerk pi Falconer's , was vhoaeu BCLTJ
tnry.Mr. . Iloilglu , of the directory company
presented u ( ontttitutlou and by-luws am
they wire adopted.
? ccurc ? a beautiful
Miss Montana Will Not Provo an
Easy Oouquost. *
How the Democrats Were Put to Uout
at tlio Recent Kloctlon You
ItopnbllcnnR Must Ho On
nuil Doing ,
This Girl IB a I'rl/.o of Wnr.
HII.F.XA ; , Mont , , March 17. fSpoclnl Cor-
rcspondcncoof TUB HER. ] Political proptiots
nnd wlso men , who nro quick to catch onto
Ips and pointers , nnd who build xipon this
oundatlon surmises nnd theories that induce
hem to wngor largo sums of money on
'futures , " or take dcspornto chnnces on the
vheol of fortune , will hnvo nn excellent
opportunity to put their Judgment to a test if
hey will turn their attention to the Montana
election next November , after it has thrown
aside its territorial habiliments and assumed
ho functions of statehood. The democrat or
republican who positively claims that his
mrly will win the victory , has no substantial
> asls for his assertion. Montana will bo n
loubtful state. Neither party has nn
idvnntngo over the other , in
a fair , square , stnnd-up light. Montana has
always been a democratic territory. Before
the election of Carter for delegate , in No
vember , there has never been n republican
representative sent to congress , except Clng-
gelt , who defeated Warren Toolo In 1S71 , by
the small majority of 413 , on a local Issue ,
nnd the present legislature Is tlio llrst that
the republicans have over controlled. The
result of the election in November Is no cri-
.erlon by which to Judge the coming election.
Certainly , It was n phenomenal political cy
clone , ns was the astounding defeat of Clove-
and and thu result of the election every
where. But it proves nothing ns to the
actual strength of the two parties in the tor *
rltory. It was not a political revolution in
any sense. The fact that Toolo ( dom. ) re
ceived a majority of over four thousand two
years ago and Carter ( rep. ) reversed It this
year has no significance , so far as the demo-
ocrats are concerned The peculiar condition
connected with the November election , nnd
the elements that entered into it had more to
do with the result than any arguments that
Influenced democratic voters to renounce
, heir political faith nnd go over to the enemy ,
The republicans claim that the marvelous
change in the vote was duo largely to tlio in
creased immigration nnd the position of the
republican party on the tariff nuostlon. The
jreater part of the immigration , they assort ,
ins been from the eastern , Now England
and northwestern republican states. This
may bo true , to n certain extent , but there is
nothing on which to base an accurate cstl-
nato that the proportion of republicans over
democrats was phenomenal. The ropub-
icans made a direct nnd distinctive issue on
.lie Mills bill , laying particular stress upon
.ho the lead and wool facetious , and this nat
urally had some effect in roauclug the demo
cratic majority slightly.
The cry of "free wool" and "free
lead" floated in the atmosphere every
where ana reverberated over the
mountains and in the valleys , and in
the towns nnd cities , fanned into
a ilory ilarao by the ollv oratory of the stum ) )
speakers , who , by specious argument and
harangue , stirred up the masses and bewil
dered the crowds until , for the llfo of them ,
they couldn't convince themselves whether
they were protectionists or frco traders. But
the lead nnd wool Issues , it must bo admit
ted , wore good material for the republican
orators , and the democratic speakers and
newspapers were placed at a disadvantage in
defending the position of the party , owing to
the loud but unreasonable clamor that was
raised against-tho Mills bill.
Him the immigration and the tariff bill
Wore not wholly responsible for the defeat
of the democratic party at the last election.
Causes moro shameful and disgraceful than
these brought about the result unexpected
dud astonishing to republicans and democrats
alike. Treachery ami a lavish expenditure of
nionoy were the weapons which were used
to stab the democratic party to its death. A
few of the trusted leaders , who had boon
the recipients of honors from the party , nnd
enjoyed its respect and conlldcnco , and are
immensely wealthy , have been under sus
picion , since the election , of being p.-.i-ticops
criailnls In the assassination , and the evi
dence that was shown by the result , and the
corroborative testimony thut has gradually
leaked out , proves conclusively that ilia
suspicion Is not unfounded. The deadly lire
from the secret enemies of Mr. Clark from
the rear , in his own camp , was far moro
disastrous and effective in defeating him
than all the shot and shell nnd cannistcrtlmt
the republicans bombarded him with in the
front. The democrats of Montana , a'S '
well us Mr. Clark , realize now how the
game was worked , and there is certain
to bo u day of judgment for the traitors who
cotibidcicd their financial interests of moro
importance than tha life and existence of the
democratic party ol which they claimed to bo
loyal and honorable members ,
The democrats of Montana are gradually
bocomingdtsgustcd with the personal factions
in the party , conslstingof four men who seek
to control everything and dicta to what shall
or shall not bo dona by their political conven
tions. There Is a disposition on the part of a
largo number of them to revolt against the
dynasty that has managed the affaire of the
party for BO nian.v long years in , ' tholr
Interest and for personal consid
erations. This policy , ns anyone knows who
has a knowledge of the situation , has pro
duced wide-spread dissatisfaction , and sown
dissensions. There is a strong undercurrent
of sentiment in favor of u chungo. They
want harmony and a complete elimination
of the elements which have buon the cause
tor the awkward predicament in which tlio
democrats now llnd themselves. The "fac
tions" must tuko a hack scat tor uwhllo , and
repent of their shin , and provo tholr loyalty ,
before anything can bo accomplished in the
way of regaining lost ground. If the sumo
tactics uro pursued In future as wuro prac
ticed in thu last campaign , tlicro will bo no
hope , Then every good democrat will start
out on the war path with his tomahawk and
scalping luiifp , searching l ° r the scalps of
those who betray the paity and , under the
guise of friendship , piovo to bo the worst
enemies , The republicans iiuvo none of this
disreputable business in their campaign.
They uro solidly united when it comes to u
national or state election , nnd pull together
with an earnestness m > J enthusiasm that is
painfully lacking in the democrats. This Is
because tnercliru no bamncles cllnulng to
thorn , uml no inclination to cut thu th'rout of
ono of their candidates simply for spite or
for the express purpose of "protecting' ' ' their
Jlnunciul Interests The democrats cuu se
lect the governor and representatives nad
carry the Ibglsluturg and cliouso two > onii-
tors if they will put tl > er | sDouJJors together
nnd march in holld phalanx , paying no iittun-
lion to the "Icttdora1' who liayo brought dis
aster upon the pjrty and whoso bola intprcHt
In the party is to control thu legislutuia In
ordw tlijit they way oiiloy tha delightful
privilege ? of political preferment , and wlio ,
if they uro foiled In Mivir plans , will contrib
ute liberally to tlio ropubllwu campaign
to sccuio tiig defeat of Uicfr parly candi
dates by way of juvungo.
The < Jom.oeratlc party of Montana is in
ncodof n Jlbenildoso pf purjiicatUm , and
then it J uy hope /or t > ucccss ,
Mexiuan ftiillway 8liops liurnml. '
CmOH MKMLO ( via Qulveston ) , March
18. Thu round-house pf the Culeacan ,
Atlata railroad , at Culeacnn , burnecj to-day ,
Jpgcftipr with lopo/nofivps / and pasQHfor
wjrs. Many snpps were alsp destroyed.
Posijfvcly cijrert by
' lllOMJ LUlO I'MIS/
yiioy also rellci o Dla-
trpsaro'a tysperiHjj : , Jn-
Eatlop. A pcr/c / ( ( ,
cOy for Ulz/lnc&s , JJfmsva ,
Jro ) Hlncii3 , Had ToU.
| n tUt ) lloulh , Coated
Tongue ,
regulate tbo Bowels , J'urcly Vegetable.
Stretching lift Overhead Net on the
Sherman Avenue Jrlvo.
Yesterday nt 7 6'clook n. in. n gang of fifty
men wont to work tearing uo the pavement
on Sherman avenue from Grace street south
to Clark , They were In the employ of the
motor company and the intention Win to lay
n track for that rend between tlio streets
mentioned , This track is to form a part of
the loop nmnlrtg from Seventeenth to Sher
man nvenuo on Clark and thence on the avo-
tuoto Grace along which it will run to
Seventeenth. The appearance of tUo men
was a surprise to the property holders on the
Lhoroughfnro who linturnlly object to the
.wilding of the Hue because of the injury it
will do to the street , ns also borauso ot
.ho destruction of a drive which Is now open
.o all nnd enjoyed by thousands of our pee
ple. It was all the moro of n surprise be
cause the property owners felt that they
were guaranteed Immunity from suoh nn in-
llctionbyn reserve clause In the franchise
which required the consent of Uircc-fHttis of
the property owners on the street before a
street railway track could bo laid.
The ground upon which the motor com-
) any bnsps Its right to the street is that It
acquired It while the same was known
ns Sixteenth street. Smco that tlmo , the
fact of the name of the avenue having boon
changed to Sherman avenue , the company
lolds , In no manner Interfere * with its
right to the strcot. ThU change la name Is
the second that has taken place , the original
name being Sixteenth street nnd afterwards
changed to Sherman avenue north of Nich
olas street.
Residents of that vicinity nnd horse
'miciors are making a great protest and yes-
, erdny afternoon Susie A. Paddock , Conrad
John , \VllUnm G. Bohn , James Coltor and
Dotllcd Stor/ applied to .Tudge Uoano for nn
njunctlon restraining the motor company
nnd tlio Thompson-Houston IClectrio Light
company from excavating on North Six
teenth street , in front of tholr property , or
doing any work whatever in connection with
; ho construction of n line of street railway
or erecting poles or wires in front ot their
tropcrty until their damages have boon as- ,
cortaincd , according to law.
Judge Dorno granted the oraer temporarily
arily nnd set the case for hearing Saturday ,
Utiroh 23 , and required the plaintiffs to rlvo
bond In tlio sum of $ f > UO.
In their petition for nn injunction the
> lnintifTs admitted that the motor company
lad n f ranchlso to enter the streets of Omaha
ind construct railroads , but they assort that
, ho franchise was given the company on the
condition that it should in the construction
and equipment , use cooperation of its lines
) f wires nnd road , bo guided nnd controlled
> y the laws of the city In relation to securing
o property owners any damages they , inay
or might sustain by reason of entering such
Inquiry was made , nnd it was ascertained
hat the permit to tear up the street had been
given Saturday night by Chairman Bnl-
combo , of the board of public works.
Mayor Broatch , when nskod for hU opin-
on In the matter , said that ho did not think
.ho board of public works mcuiit simply
ho chairman of the board , and that an effort
would bo made to get an injunction from the
district court restraining the company from
lurther proceedings. Tlio mattdr has been
) laccd In the hands of City Attorney Web
ster."Why was it necessary to issue the permit
after business hours , Mr. Balcombol" aakod
the reporter.
"Well , I wasn't hero during the afternoon ,
nnd did not return until night. "
"Is it legal to grant permits in such n man
ner 1"
"It has often been done iuthocasoof horse
car nnd cabin line comoanios , nnd I can't see
why it isn't perfectly legal in this case. "
"But the fact thai the permit was issued
late Saturday night and the company begun
work early Monday morning leads to a
suspicion of Irregularity of some kind , nnd
don't you think that tins will bo urged in con-
icction with tlio request for nil injunction ! "
"Oh , I suppose so. I guosa wo will got
i 1 from the mayor and council anyway
to-morrow night , but under the ordinance we
could do nothing else , " nnd the major put on
ills top coat and wont to lunch.
The major claims that ) io had a perfect
right to issuetlio permit under the ordinance
passed In July granting the Omaha Motor
company the right to build nnd operate lines
511 certain streets Including the entire length
of Sixteenth Htrcct.
At the mooting' of the board Yestsrday
Superintendent Smith of the horao car
company nnd W. B. Morse , of the cable
company , wore present with a request that , a
permit be granted the horse cur company to
extend its line north on Sixteenth strcot two
blocks from Lake. This was evidently desired >
sired in order that the motor company might
bo practically shut off on Sixteenth. The
board took the request under consideration
until to-day ,
The horse car compiny was granted per
mission to extend Its line on Sixteenth from
Farnam to Dodge , on Sixteenth two blocks
north from Nicholas , and on Lake from Six
teenth to Eighteenth.
Senator 12(1 mil mis Indisposed.
WAbiuxorox , March 18. Senator Eu-
muntis , being troubled with a cold on his
lungs , bccanio somewhat alarmed and lias
gone to Georgia hoping that a warmer
climate will relieve him or his trouble.
Au Iowa Olty Bollo's Adventure
With a BurRlar.
Grnbblne the Intruder By the Throat
She Knocked Him Through n
Window With n Sin-
lo lilow.
DBS Motxni , In. , March 1 | Succlal to
TIIK Br.B.J A dispatch from Iowa City soys (
'Miss ' Nell Cox , of this city , Is the hcrolno
of n romantic episode. She woke up Thurs
day morning to find n man standing by the
window of her bedroom. Miss Cox 1ms sand
nnd musclo. She jumped up , grabbed the
intruder by the throat , struck out with her
right nnd struck him in the oyo. Ono blow
knocked him out , for Miss Cox Is tmndy with
her fists. Ho tied down a ladder , but she
rocognUcd him ns the son of n former hotel
proprietor. Ho was subsequently arrested.
Ilia motive for entering the chamber Is not
known , Miss Cox is n prominent society
belle and the affair has created n great sen
A Urnlcoman Injured.
BLMIUXOTOX , la. , March 18. [ Spoclnl Tele
gram to TUP Bnu.1 doorga Holllngjworth ,
a switchman In the Chicago , Burlington &
Qulncy yards , was seriously , perhaps fa
tally , hurt In the ilischargo of his duty last
evening , While in the act of uncoupling
two cars ho was caught between thorn. Ho
was standing between thorn with a shoulder
to each nud was crushed In the region of the
chest. Ills case is very serious.
Valuable Hillcn Btnlrn.
D.vvr.xroiiT , In. , March 18. [ Special Tele
gram to Tuir Bi.i.J Last night thlovos
entered the fancy goods nnd millinery store
of Farwnrd & Co. , and got away with over
? 1,000 worth of goods. No trace of the goods
or clue to the thlovcs was left , and the police
arc balled. The , stolen articles included
hundreds of valuable handkerchiefs , silks
nnd velvets.
Shot III Stpp-Pnthor.
OTTUM\VA , la. , March 13. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BiiK.l G. E. Vaiuiorburg had
a sen tlio with lifs wife yesterday morning ,
nnd throw lior down , whereupon a stop-son ,
named Urown , aged fifteen , shot Vnndorburjj
in the left shoulder with a forty-four calibre
bull dog. The wound will not provo fatal.
Fire nt Davenport.
Dis : MOINES , la- , March 18. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin ; Biii : . ] The Nprthwest Daven
port furniture factory , operated by Jens
Hans , burned last night. Beiug outsldo of
the fire limits , the destruction was complete.
The loss Is ? llCU3 ) , Insurance two-thirds.
The origin is unknown.
Plowlnj ; Tor Oati ami Com.
MASOX CITY , la. , March 18. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Bun. ] Farmers In this section
have finished sowing wheat and nro now
plowing for oats nnd corn. The acreage of
wheat Is larger this year than for ten year a.
HorsJord's Acid l'ho phntc ,
Useful in nil forms of Dyspepsia.
That Klc Konl Kstnto Dnnl.
Sherwood Park building association is the
name of an organlration that IVIcd articles of
incorporation yesterday. Morris II. Slomnn T.
II. Taylor , B. P. Knight , E. II. Sherwood , C ,
P. Noedham , John A. Wakofield , Charles E.
Elguttor and J. G. Salisbury are the iucor-
porators. The capital itock is placed at
? -01,000 , , divided Into nlrarcs of 11,000 each.
It Is understood that this corporation is the
result of the big real estate deal closed Sat
urday , \vliich was reported , exclusively io
THU Ben. Its object is to buy and sell property -
orty , purchase or erect buildings , mukd
rents , borrow money and give mortgages.
For strengthening nnd clearing the voloo ,
use "Ilrown'H lironchinl Troches.- "
" 1 have commended them to friends who
were public speakers , and they have proved
extremely serviceable. " Uov. Henry Ward
TOI-EKA , Kan. , March 18. [ SpBcial Tele
gram to TUB BBB.J It is announced to-day
that General Freight Agent Hynos , oftlm
Atchlson , becomes general freight and pas-
sengcr ( igent of the California Southern , llo
will bo sucreodud by C. A. Punter , assistant
general freight agent of the Atchlson and
Chicago line. It is stated also that F. C
Gay , of Kansas City , assistant genera
freight agent of tlio Chlcu o line , is to HUO
coed Kmmons Blalne , nnd J. J. Byriio will
be appointed general passenger agent.
For. Biliouiand ; Nervous Oliordert. such nc Wind and Pain in the Stomach.,81th. ? achp. Oldillnrti , Ful.
acknowledged to l > fl n Wonderful STnlfrtnr ,
UliEOIUM'd lULLS , takou as dlroctoil , will quickly rettora fcmnlts to complete liaauli.
they ACT LIKE MAGIC I fair tlotet will work wonders upon the Vllnl Organi ! Strengthening tlio
muscular Sutom : rusiorlnir loiijMost Compleilon : | JrtiBlnK | bad' the keen < "IOB ot SPPcUto , oiwl
arousing with tlio nOSEDUU OF HEALTH f tiW j > Ml l U rnji-ffj/o 10 huinu frw,119. , * > > * '
nro "facta" admitted by IhousnmU , In nllcluBSQioteocletyi n l > elI ? * "w' ' ° a'8'1'l l,11y ! ° Sl iJS {
MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. Full illruUImm with cucli Dox.
1'reiiarrd only I > y TIHH. IIIK < : iIAH , at. JlrlniH. Inncn lir ! , ! " " ' " " ' ' , ,
KoJil 1 > n IhvoilM * fimeriifltf. D. F. ALLEN b CO. , 3C5 and 367 C nal St. , Hew York , IwW AeewW Wr
tlio Unltod 8UUC3 , to/to ( If t/our Oruggftit does not Loop tljum. )
leclroMagnetic Belts !
Tha Crnndejl Triumph ol Clcdrlo 5clcnpo
onllficatlr ) " 1"11" Appl6 | < !
vvric nu pn.ii i Kir cufM
Kit , IIU1KT and reiMulllctf
only one In tie world Kt cbrofUdl ) > t utanrlKillikexff.
. a * - Ki ceicitx ; uc
Comrirt J > l awl KffejlUo. 4TOI < 1 fntiM. ; < ror dohMp > ut , ) xlvnUflD > iM vmMpi > wirrul'i
twwa l/TuO"l"il'W t1 > "VK lTln 111 *
e . .
iircnu.nC * fruo wlili Milo firlw.
'r.KFFRENCKSi Apr bank , curauicrcUl oetncr or i tbld taam comwn l > wlUiininr ll fru ntiil m.rili.
li&talo liuu inlAlca60/ / > J 4U .Jrf l l ; Biui , Ijultilow JXMUJU
" " '
Hardware and Cutlery ,
4.0019 , yine ? } ? * 0 1WlllWooljwf / / JtiuJfffp
140j5 Douglas St. . Omaha.