Just the other day I saw that they took down 4679 Leavenworth Street—Jim’s Seek & Save Antiques. Very cool, very weird and most definitely very old. I always kept a watchful, compassionate eye on this one. This structure was one of the relatively few Victorian-era storefronts to have eluded both fire and Omaha wrecking ball crew, until now. I’m not here to say this building was the prettiest lady on the block, it’s Leavenworth after all, but 4679 Leavenworth was what I called an Old Timer or a Long Time Man. Worthy of our time and study, these never-celebrated buildings are terribly interesting to me, and surely others as well. As I’ve said before about my former stomping ground, the great Neighber’s Bar right next door at 4689 Leavenworth, 4679 Leavenworth was correspondingly like a false front for an old western movie set. In fact the two buildings propped up together evolved into a storyline. Created in some backlot, the illusion of 4679 and 4689 were wheeled up to Leavenworth Street and held in place with timber scaffolding and men in coveralls and caps, ‘til the director yelled “cut.” So many structures along this strip of Leavenworth once had that patinaed appeal but I’m admittedly the adoring type.
I took this one after a winter storm in February of 2019. Camera facing east, across Saddle Creek Road. Do we feel the Old West movie set vibe?
Photo borrowed from the Douglas County Assessor site. 4679 Leavenworth in better times. Its Chinese Tree of Heaven, surveillance camera wires, and ghostly tendrils growing down the lane.
In the decades that I’ve come to know him, Long Time Man was already a mixed bag. An adorable, cobbled up expression of the retail ages. His recessed entryway seemed altogether dark and puny because he’d been patched and repatched with large woody panels where paned glass once proudly displayed who knows what. Knocked together and smothered in an odd 1950s stone veneer at street level, he wasn’t altogether sure what was being asked of him. My favorite remuddling had to be the funny, angled wind blocker, of sorts. Definitely MCM, it signaled futuristic cool with two square cutout peepholes. The second floor was sided into oblivion, offering only windows and scant trace of what had been. He was a true dark horse. And one that I was rooting for from early on.
Jim’s Seek & Save did a good antiques business since 2004– sometimes, seemingly strewing his wares all the way up and down Leavenworth. But this old school method of merchandising worked. I, too, was hooked in on a handful of unplanned occasions after seeing an item that called out to me across traffic. This warm establishment also offered up a revolving cast of characters, a few who were paid employees, but one of my favorites was the googly, she-mannequin posed seductively in different layers and weights of double knit poly as companion to the front door. (It’s true, I named her Jim before I knew of the owner Jim.) Her synthetic enswathing seemed to thumb one’s nose at the weather gods and really any kind of color charting, but lo and behold, her overall guise would ultimately become stylish by 2022 standards. It was Jim Rhodes who orchestrated the operation and pleasantly toil he did. Holy Crow! I cheered on that brilliant, little establishment. Alas Rhodes sold the property to his neighbors, Dorothy Howell and Joshua Bruckner of Neighber’s Bar, back in August of 2021. Rhodes would announce his last big sales and the building was torn down this past Friday. As of this morning, men were sifting through the rubble, no doubt readying it to be hauled off.
Love this one, pre-mural. Photo taken by Alex H. in 2011. Around 2011, Mike Giron, an independent artist working as M. Giron Artworks, painted the awesome Jim’s Seek & Save antiques-themed mural on the west side of the building.
Latest neon green and yellow facelift from November of 2021. As I’ve said again and again, two empty lots on either side of a property and folks start to get big ideas.
As much as I adored the odd 4679 Leavenworth, will miss its inhabitants greatly, pine for the overall strange bearing of the place and obsess over yet another loss to the integrity of Leavenworth’s historic environment, we are not here for Miss Cassette’s woolgathering and tears today. We are buckling down to pay our respects to the uncelebrated. At some point we might want to remember what happened at 4679 Leavenworth Street.
Sheridan Place of Dreams
Sheridan Place is an addition along the Leavenworth Street corridor, developed in the 1880s. H. D. Reed was tasked with moving those early lots, which extended a few blocks south into the Morton Meadows neighborhood. (Eastern 45th Street to angled Saddle Creek Road on the west.) Unpaved and largely unremarkable, this end portion along Leavenworth was early on called West Leavenworth, because it was so far removed from the downtown action. It must have offered opportunity for those wanting to start a retail operation and live on-site, with the premonition that Omaha was westward moving. That and some fresh air–the soot and grime of downtown Omaha was a notable feature of disparage to visiting guests. The road being unpaved, the Leavenworth Streetcar line was a major draw, offering a mostly straight shot from downtown–soon all the way out to 60th Street, on the edge of Elmwood Park. 1889 found rental apartments boasting of proximity to this Leavenworth Streetcar line.
Advertisements from 1886. OWH archives. Easy terms, folks!
OWH archive. 1886 lots for sale. John Wisler purchased the bare land at 4679 Leavenworth, then only known as Sheridan Place Lot 8, Block 2, 50 X 130 from H. D. Reed and wife for $1,000. The Wisler Family would set about building their American dream business.
The Wislers of Germany
John Wisler (Wiessler) was born in Baden-Württemberg, Germany in February of 1862 (some sites report 1861). His parents were Xayer Wisler and Caroline Walder. John’s wife was Augusta M. Rohlffs Wisler, born in 1864 in Hamburg, Germany. Augusta was, evidently, named for her father, Christian “August” Rohlffs; her mother was Friederika Sophia Dorothea “Sophie” Steffen Rohlffs. The young couple immigrated to America in 1879 (some censuses show 1880). I am not sure at what point they met. The pair were married in Omaha in 1883. John and Augusta Wisler reportedly both naturalized in 1886. If you are a family member and have any photographs that we could add to this investigation, please make contact.
John and Augusta Wisler’s marriage documents borrowed from the Nebraska State Historical Society Marriage Records.
Between 1886 and 1898, 4679 Leavenworth was built as Wisler Grocery. Other times simply called John Wisler. A long, tall, rectangle, the gable-front, wood frame building was probably never anything showy but this Long Time Man would prove to be a hard worker, accommodating a good size grocery on the main floor with storage in the basement and full living quarters for a family upstairs. Most likely the Leavenworth-facing, front elevation had large retail windows. The mid-fifties stone faux stone veneer was certainly added later.
These photos are shown only as examples of storefronts built around this time period. It is easy to see what 4679 Leavenworth could have looked like originally.
Just for immediate comparison. Again MCM stone at street level was adhered later to add a coolly organic air.
Vague floorplan of 4679 Leavenworth, borrowed from the Douglas County Assessor site, let on that there was a whole lotta square footage behind those modest walls.
The wild thing is, John and Augusta Wisler had eight children (some genealogy sites surmise 10 children, but I think these are due to misspelling and variations of their names). Not wild in and of itself, but the parents and all of these kiddies lived upstairs above pop’s shop. Just think about those close quarters. The Wisler children: John G. Jr., Adolph Joseph, Lydia Amelia, Carolina S. “Carrie”, Alphon, Helen A., Walter M. and Mildred E. “Mille.”
Death of the Wisler Boy
In September of 1898, John Wisler, Jr., the oldest twelve-year-old son of John the grocer and his wife Augusta died. A memorial or wake of sorts was to be held above the grocery store in the family home.
OWH archive. Sept 1898. John G. Wisler died at age 12 yrs on Sept 1, 1898. He is buried with his family at Evergreen Memorial Park Cemetery at 2300 South 78th Street.
The Wisler Grocery Store
This was actually my first clue: a 1905 advertisement for Swift’s Premium Ham dealers in town suggested that John Wisler’s 4679 Leavenworth address was a local market.
A variety of dignified advertisements for John Wisler. I could go on and on with the ads because I love them but I won’t.
I share this photo as an example of a simple, straight rectangular shot grocery back in 1915. Many of us can still remember the 1970s corner grocery, which hadn’t changed all that much from this 1915 model.
For a deeper dig into the family grocery, about a shop just further up the way, check out my previous investigation: Mysteries of Omaha: 5423 Leavenworth Street.
Family and a Family Home
At the time of the 1910 US Census, John Wisler was 48 and Augusta was 45. The seven children all still lived in the home. Their oldest surviving boy, Adolph was then 21 and worked as a clerk in the family store.
By the 1920 United States Federal Census, the Wisler family had moved into a new home at 4674 Marcy from their Leavenworth storefront. This house is almost directly behind the Wisler’s Grocery. Built in 1916, the gable-front home is a Morton Meadows classic at approximately 1,080 sq ft—also within the Sheridan Place addition. In 1920 John was 58 and still proprietor of his retail grocery. Augusta was then 55. Six of the Wisler children were still living at home with the addition of 18 year old nephew, George.
4674 Marcy Street photo borrowed from the Douglas County Assessor site. They must have felt like they had so much room to roam!
A New Neighbor
In May of 1913 it was announced Mr. W. T. Hammand was erecting a “new business building on Leavenworth Street, just west of John Wisler’s.” Was that Neighber’s Bar or maybe there was a business between the two buildings? This southeast corner building of Saddle Creek and Leavenworth, now Neighber’s, once had a business called Ye Old Corner, a drug store-tavern, complete with ever-feuding husband and wife co-owners.
Image borrowed from the DOGIS site. South-facing camera show an aerial of the properties. East-west running Leavenworth is along the bottom of the photo. Jim’s Seek & Save has a fenced in yard, a storage building behind (still standing btw) and a garage of sorts. There is certainly enough room between Neighber’s and Jim’s Seek & Save to accommodate another building. According to the earliest photographic aerials from 1938, there was no building between Neighber’s and 4679 Leavenworth. My money’s on the Hammand building being the original Neighber’s from 1913.
North-facing camera with orange lines delineating property bounds. Saddle Creek angles on the left side. Alleyway behind the businesses must have created a nice path for the Wislers to get to work from their backyard.
****Addendum of January 31, 2022****
Micah Evans generously shared a link to the Sanborn maps for the area. The Sanborn Map Company created hand drawn fire insurance maps to detail the built environment in cities. The maps changed over time as the terrain altered and one can often see the white tape style white-out with new additions drawn over—sometimes viewable are the ghost buildings underneath. So cool. The map he found shows the area of Saddle Creek and Leavenworth. The addresses of the buildings and footprint are depicted with obsessive accuracy. Micah’s find was able to prove that there were indeed multiple buildings between what we now know as Neighbor’s Bar (4689 Leavenworth) and Jim’s Seek & Save building (4679 Leavenworth). However this map depicts a range from 1918 to 1962. The notation in the upper right hand corner seems to suggest that this particular version was from October of 1934. Things must have changed quickly from that year on because, as I had already mentioned, according to the earliest Omaha photographic aerials from 1938, there were no buildings between Neighber’s at 4689 Leavenworth and 4679 Leavenworth.
Sanborn Fire Insurance Map from Omaha, Douglas And Sarpy County, Nebraska. Sanborn Map Company, Vol. 4, 1918 – Sep 1962. October 1934.
Detail of the above map. Sanborn Fire Insurance Map from Omaha, Douglas And Sarpy County, Nebraska. Sanborn Map Company, Vol. 4, 1918 – Sep 1962. October 1934. Note the second adjoining building on the original Wisler lot, labeled 4677 Leavenworth. There were three visible structures between 4689 and 4679. “S” written on a building meant store. “D” meant dwelling. “A” on the smaller buildings to the rear means automobile garage.
John Wisler as Community Leader
Early on a group of business and homeowners had formed as the West Leavenworth Improvement Club. At their 1907 annual business meeting, they made local grocer, John Wisler their treasurer. A recent victory of the club had been securing the paving of West Leavenworth Street. Presumably this paving just reached the Saddle Creek crossover, or not much further past. I would find a 1910 photo in the incredible O & CB: Streetcars of Omaha and Council Bluffs by Richard Orr, that showed two young carmen posing by their “Car 300” at the end of the Leavenworth Line at 60th and Leavenworth. Still unpaved that far out west in 1910.
Dashing John Wisler. Photo borrowed from the OWH archive.
OWH archive. In July of 1922 Wisler and his West Leavenworth gang were again called to action, this time regarding the Leavenworth belt line. “The railroad promised to make the crossings more sightly and if possible safer than at present. The war prevented completion of the track elevation.”
I also found John Wisler was instrumental in helping purchase the adjoining 38 acres of the Evergreen Cemetery in order not to move the existing cemetery. Wisler was Vice President of Evergreen Memorial Park, serving on the first board of directors. Initially the Evergreen Memorial Park cemetery was “an exclusive burial place for pioneer Douglas County farmers.” The original two acres were “designated as the final resting place for the early tillers of the soil somewhere around 1857.” In buying the adjoining 38 acres, they ensured that this original burial plots wouldn’t need to be moved.
John Wisler was made president of the West Leavenworth Improvement Club by 1923. The club had a new hall at 4817 Leavenworth. Now 4817 Leavenworth still stands and the Assessor’s site listed it as being built in 1913. It now functions as a home. Perhaps there was an additional building on this lot before Hipster Bakers came in at 888 South Saddle Creek Road? I fixated on that for a while and pulled up the DOGIS site. There were, what looked to be, three structures to the east of 4817 Leavenworth, one, which might have served as a “hall” for this club. By 1982 only one building remained and by the time Bakers Grocery store, it too had been leveled.
4817 Leavenworth. Did this really serve as the West Leavenworth Improvement Club house or did the address shift over time? Inquiring minds…
***Addendum of January 31, 2022***
This details shows the area where the 4817 Leavenworth clubhouse used to be, but as one can see, the address didn’t exist in the 1934 drawing. Interesting to see how many little “dwellings” were along this strip of Leavenworth, now gone. Sanborn Fire Insurance Map from Omaha, Douglas And Sarpy County, Nebraska. Sanborn Map Company, Vol. 4, 1918 – Sep 1962. October 1934. Across the street to the north is the Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. Really intriguing to view that the rail yard once stood in this, now, Bakers Grocery store area and that the Boyer Lumber and Coal Company had their yard right along Saddle Creek in the flood zone.
Thank you to Micah Evans for thinking of the Sanborn Maps and for adding to the investigation!
Death of Mr. Wisler
Longtime grocer and advocate in the Leavenworth Street development, John Wisler died on January 12, 1925.
He was only 62 years old. Sorry the obit is so pixilated. Cemetery photo by Anne Ryan. Wife Augusta Wisler passed away in 1935. The family has a very large plot in the Evergreen Cemetery.
Goodbye to the Grocery at 4679 Leavenworth
I found it interesting that a P. Rosen was seemingly renting out the 4679 Leavenworth storefront in 1923, or at the very least he was selling “$400 worth of shoes and furnishing out of grocery—wanting to clean up.” I believe he might have been renting from the Wislers. In 1925 they were renting out “an unfurnished room” in the living quarters.
Evidently no one in the Wisler family wanted to continue on in grocery business. In October of 1926 there was a formal Trustee’s Sale: “The grocery stock and two Ford trucks of the Wisler Grocery was being sold to the highest cash bidder on October 4. The “Omaha Association of Credit Men” were handling the sale.
The John Wisler store was the longest run business the ingratiating building would ever host.
Series of Businesses
If this was one of my obsessive digs, I might very nearly exhaust every one of us with the long slog of renters and owners to find 4679 Leavenworth. The Old Timer sheltered many and offered its retail space to countless enterprisers. Here are but a few…
OWH. November 7, 1926. I discovered one million listings for sale and rental. This is one of ‘em.
Machinery and tools being sold in the early 1930s.
Shy Nation Shop 1936. I love the hush hush—what does it all mean?
George Shebilsky Hardware 1937.
OWH. Norman’s Beauty Inc. 1939.
1942 Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Folda and their daughter Norma sold an accordion out of the building. I think N. F. Folda owned Norman’s Beauty.
By 1944 the upstairs carried a half address, my absolute favorites in the postal world! 4679 1/2 Leavenworth was home to Mrs. Nelle Beagle, whose son 1st Lt Bill C. Beagle was awarded the silver star medal for gallantry in action during the Kwajalein campaign in June of 1944.
Bonded TV And Radio Service was in the location by 1956.
In 1957 the Perma Stone Company moved in. “Stone, Stucco, Remodel.” I’m thinking this is when 4679 Leavenworth got its facelift with the MCM stone façade. But by October of 1957, the Perma Stone Co was moving on and you guessed it, leaving behind “A New Stone Front” in their advertisements for the 4679 Leavenworth building. John Waters has infamously called this faux masonry “the polyester of brick” but at this time, simulated stone was hitting its zenith as a contemporary update adding zing to outmoded structures around town.
Here’s a good one. Leavenworth Street looking west from 46th Avenue. Creator: Savage, John (1903-1989). Publisher: The Durham Museum. Date: December of 1958. Hard to make out 4679 Leavenworth but he’s there. Many, many changes.
I’m just gonna leave this here for whomever needs to see it…My ol’ favorite, the LB!!! Leavenworth Bar is located on the north side of the street at 4556 Leavenworth. This proud little bar is thankfully still going strong.
Camera faces west down Leavenworth with a roadblock in the foreground, beginning at the 46th Street intersection. Fall 1963. Creator: Savage, John (1903-1989). Publisher: The Durham Museum. Note, the Masonic Manor, now renamed Elmwood Tower at 801 South 52nd Street, has appeared up on the hill in the distance.
Detail of the above, magnified. Still can’t make really make it out, but I can see the perma stone. In the sixties a number of businesses and renters moving in and out of 4679 Leavenworth to include a Mrs. Smith’s food broker. Advertisements were found promoting the locale as “an ideal spot for doctors, dentists or insurance men’s offices.” Hmmm? Better Business Equipment moved in, in the late 1960s but by 1972, they too were ready to move on.
OWH. 1974. I enjoy this 70s ad.
** Addendum February 7, 2022** In conversation with Scott Barnes, he informed me that his relatives leased the 4679 Leavenworth first floor for their office supply business in and around the 1993 time period. The relative took Scott and some others down into the basement of 4679 Leavenworth to show them the tunnel/s. According to Scott there was a brick foundation in the building, with a doorway to a tunnel that hollowed through, under Leavenworth to the north. Scott was shown under the street and walked the hall for about for about 30 to 40 feet. It makes me wonder how many tunnels were burrowed under Leavenworth and how many remain? Thank you, Scott!
In 1999 Tom and Patty Eden took up the lease and moved their Health Cycle from 50th and Dodge Streets to 4679 Leavenworth Street. Now this is the one shop in this location that I do remember. I was interested to find that Wisler’s Long Time Man at 4679 Leavenworth had actually been in Phillip Rhodes Jr’s family from the 1970s until they sold to the Edens in the late 90s. According to Phillip: “We were told by the previous owner, Norman Folda, that the building was moved to this location from downtown before there was much of anything around. He had a very old picture of the building (I think he gave it to us but not sure where it is ) standing mostly all alone on a dirt street. Dad rented from the Foldas for a few years then purchased the building. Futuramic Products and Omaha Water Treatment operated out of the building from 1971 to 1994. We sold it a few years later. Jim Rhodes bought it from the Edens and started his shop.”
The Old Omaha Bee Building?
Based on Phillip Rhodes’ clue, there would be further work to do! Of course, no investigation ever ends, as there are always more puzzle pieces that do not fit nicely and some that are never found.
***Addendum of January 31, 2022***
Phillip Rhodes had commented on the website that his father had told him that he remembered the previous owner, Norman Folda, explaining “the building was originally the Omaha Bee building that was moved by horse and carriage to this location when they built a new building.” I was grateful for the hot lead and set about to find clues to this bit of intrigue. Had 4679 Leavenworth been the original Omaha Bee building? Was it uprooted and then reestablished to its location on Leavenworth?
I zeroed in on the last Omaha Bee News building at 17th and Farnam Streets, which was completed in 1888. (However it is interesting to note that all Bee newspapers claim that they did not move in until June of 1889.) A mammoth early landmark in Omaha, this red granite, seven-story building stood proudly next door to “the second City Hall.” In 1909 the Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Association took the keys and the building would transition through both owners and building names for decades. By 1966 both the Bee Building and the Old City Hall were razed to make room for the Woodmen Tower. Completed in 1969, the since renamed WoodmenLife Tower at 1700 Farnam Street enjoyed its status as the tallest building in Nebraska until the First National Bank Tower came along.
I requested the help of Librarian Detectives, Martha Grenzeback and Lynn Sullivan of the W. Dale Clark Library. Martha was able to dig up a number of articles in the Omaha Bee and a great book. Here’s the long-shortened version of my summary using Omaha Bee articles and the Historical and Descriptive Review of Omaha: Her Leading Business Houses and Enterprising Men by John Lethem. Lethem’s tome was printed in 1892.
Omaha Daily Bee, June 18, 1911 edition. Photograph shows the modern Bee Building of 1889. The story reveals the history of their newspaper’s homes.
The Omaha Bee’s first issue came out in June of 1871. “The Bee was originally designed to be only a temporary venture, but became a permanent institution when it showed that it was responding to a real demand of the community.” From what I could trace, the first home of the Bee News “stood on the southeast corner of Twelfth and Dodge, a point then in the business center of the city. The building was two stories in height, rough and unpainted. It stood close to the sidewalk, and as the street was brought to grade the basement was rendered useless.” It was said to be a pine frame house. I was thinking—this is it! This is 4679 Leavenworth! Alas…“It was owned by the Redfield Bros, who ran a printing establishment that was fairly well equipped according to the ideas of the period. It was torn down to make room for the brick building which succeeded it.”
The second Bee Newspaper home was one that the paper’s owner, Edward Rosewater, had leased on the adjoining lot. This building “had previously been used as a fourth rate hotel under the name of the Cedar Rapids House.” Again, I was hopeful but this building burned down in June of 1872, about a year after the very first Bee copy was issued.
Could this have been it? The Omaha Bee Building as it looked in 1876. Advertisement found in Brown’s Omaha City Directory of 1876.
The third home of The Bee was a two story and basement brick building on Farnam Street, between Ninth and Tenth. Mr. Rosewater had previously erected the third building in 1869. But the empire grew. “In 1879 Mr. Rosewater leased the wooden structure on the lot east of the Farnam Street building and eventually the lot was purchased from Milton Rogers for $5,000. This gave The Bee a frontage of forty-four feet on Farnam Street, one-half of which was occupied by the original brick building and the remainder by the two-story frame, which stood on the Rogers lot. An entrance cut in the east wall of the brick afforded communication between the two buildings and together they answered all purposes for another period of six years. In 1885 this building was reconstructed and merged into the four-story brick, which now occupies the property. The counting room was then the most elegant in the city. The floors were tiled with marble, the walls were handsomely frescoed and an expensive cherry counter separated the counting room proper from the lobby. As the Bee continued to flourish additional space was secured by leasing the upper story of the Strang Building on the west.” So if I am tracking correctly, the Bee plant consisted of a wooden frame structure and a two-story brick building from 1869–together they were reformed into a four-story brick building in 1885. It would be hard to imagine them extricating the wooden frame 4679 Leavenworth from this agglomeration to transport out west. In June 16 of 1889 the Bee Publishing Company moved into their newest, dignified quarters, described above.
What I came up with was that 4679 Leavenworth, most likely, was not any of the early Bee Buildings. I am not saying that it did not happen, as strange things happen all the time, however the proof from these sources, point to all Bee buildings having been destroyed or converted. 4679 Leavenworth very well could have been another downtown business building that was later transported by horse. We just need to find out which one it was. Thanks to the Phillip Rhodes family and to the W. Dale Clark librarians for all of their help. This was fun!
We’re the adoring type. We gather and study—trying to work things out and how they came to be that way. We file and recall. The memories we hold and share, serve each of us differently. This has been a good wake. 4679 Leavenworth Street, we will remember you. You made a dent in Leavenworth’s bumpy road. These things matter to us.
I welcome your feedback and contributions to this 4679 Leavenworth investigation. Did you rent here? Did you shop here? We’d love to hear about your 4679 Leavenworth memories. Feel free to share thoughts and clues in “Comments.” I welcome you to poke around with your flashlight. Investigate. Hide in the shrubbery. Look under these rocks and down those alleyways. I am more than pleased to have you tiptoe about. By the time you head for home, I hope you have been fully Sherlocked and Satiated. Thank you, detective friends.
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