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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1889)
THE QJVIAHA DAILY BEE * . SUNDAY FEBRUARY 3. 1889-TWELVE PAGER 5
Ninety Tlio HOE STORE" FIRE
TWO WHOLE SHOE STOCKS BOUGHT BY J. L. BBANDEIS & SONS PROM THE FIRE INSURANCE ADJUSTERS.
Every Perfect , The Damage Being Entirely Confined to the Outside of the
L. L. FerrissCo. . , INGALLS&CO. ,
Wholesale Boots and Shoes , Boots and Shoes ,
. . . . . ,
221-littrt ririli Avenue , - - I.oulsvlllo , Kentucky
BOUGHT BY "THE PAIR , " paid fey "THE FAIR" to the insurance adjusters for these two entire stocks of BOOTS and BOUGHT BY "THE PAIB. "
SHOES Exact value , $90OOO.OO.
The majority of the Misses' and Children's Shoes in these stocks are made by the celebrated firm of Jno. Mundell , rnaniifacturer of Shoes ,
Philadelphia , and amongst the Ladies' Shoes are those of the world-renowned "Reynolds' Bros. " make. Not one single pair has been touched
by fire. A very small per cent have been soiled on the bottoms by smoke , and the balance is perfect.
SO2 , SO4 , 5Oe , SOS , and 51O Soiatli. IStln. Street.
It would be a burning shame to a man or woman who wilfully turns the feet away from our
stores during the great Shoe Fire Sale , Twenty-five cents will more than replace a dollar's
value. But we would advise an early Fpurchase , lor everybody knows what a "Fire Sale"
means at "The Fair , " and we have engaged plenty of help this time.
1 , OOO PAIR
Ladies' Fine Shoes S & M ,
On the Dollar Actual Wholesale On the Dollar
Of the Former Value Prices. Of Chicago Prices !
LINCOLN NEWS AND NOTES ,
A Senator's Opinion of the Fatho-
BILLINGS WILL HAVE TO GO.
A Itccklcss Waste of the People's
Money Will Not Bo Tolerated
New Nebraska. Enterprises
General and Personal.
LINCOLN BUREAU OF TOE OJTAUI EB.I
1029 P STHEBT ,
Fob . , 2. j
The Itemized statement of the expenses of
the patho-blologlcal laboratory , published by
Tea DEE tills morning , proved to bo an eye
oponor. It created aluioat as much talk as
the submission question , especially In polit
ical circles. This led TUB BBS representa
tive to seek nn interview with Sonntor Nos-
bit , ouo of the conservative members of tbo
Nebraska legislature , and ho was not slow
to express his opinion in relation thereto.
"What do you think of the patho-blological
laboratory , and billings' work In general f"
"The most prominent thing about It Is Its
name and expense. In my Judgment It Is n
misnomer. I nave noted the items of expen
diture ns published by THE 13in and , taking
Into consideration what has ueen done by
Hillings , I fail to sco anything that would
Justify the outrageous expenditure. 1 doubt
not , however , that some of the rumors and
talic going the rouna are greatly exaggerated.
The controversy that has been going on be
tween Hillings and the live stock commis
sion could hardly bear any other fruit.
Wliilo tlioro uro doubtless some bud features
in the veterinarian department , It has Its
good features. The money that has been
expended for horses killed , supposed to huvo
had glanders , has gone bade to the people ,
and the state ! ms reaped the benefit of re-
circulation. 1 .nust say that $1(1,000 ( is a big
sum of money to expend for any purpose
without apparent beneficial results , I am
unable to sea anything that will wiirrant it
continuation of the university experiment
station or that part of it manipulated by Dr.
Hillings. If I am rightly Informed , he has
Inoculated Homo over 1,700 head of hogs dur
ing the past few months , and between 1,60 J
and 1,000 oi the number have died. Nona
of our farmers or breeders have received a
nickel's bmicJU , bo fur us I liuvd yet been In
formed , whorous Ltillincs has gone right on
drawing his salary , adding contrivance- and
exKiii | u to the laboratory without giving the
people anything in return. I do not now
think that ttie Nebraska legislature will
stand It. Hillings will have to furnish evi
dence tlmt Ins experimental worlc promises
fruit at uo uncertain nuturo. "
" \Yhatdo.vouthIuk of the dual plank in
the submission blllt"
"It will have n two-fold effect. It will
curry thu third party squarely against the
high license plank and call out a full con-
servatlvo voto. it Joins the usuo , and will
nuiko the campaign Uvo years hence very
spirited. 1 feul that the pledges of the re
publican party have been fully kept and
shall bo content with the result , whatever it
may be. The question in all of its phases la
fully before the people. This could not have
been without the dual plank. "
NCW EXTmtl'lUbB fOll LINCOLN.
G. W. Simmons & Co. . loco of Cincinnati.
O. . will shortly establish a men's boys' and
children's "outfitters" store In this city , Tlia
company has rented tbo new McConuull
building , and will have it fitted and ready foe
business butwoeu the 15th and UOth of this
month. Lincoln has always needed an enter
prising firm of this class , uiiu will look for
the opening of this store with unusual Inter
est. The firm intend to make their store room
ouo of the most attractive In thu city.
tOLlUKK FAIIHKI.I , .
John Farrcll was icnt to Kiidlcott to-day
by Marshal Cooper at thu rcqui'jt of his
friends of that place. Ho came to Lincoln
the lirst of the week with over tlUO in cash ,
but ia divers ways was fleeced until his roll
was reduced over $100. Since- coming hero
ho lus been on a coutluucd drunk , but was
tractable and made uo very bad breaks. Ho
wonld'ROt down with drink and some mem
ber of the police force would take him | iu
KIKI1V HAMMOND l > i\l ) .
The eid news of the death
of ICirby Hammond , of Law
rence , but formerly a resident of this
city , was received by telegram this morning.
Night before last the sibk man's father re
turned from the bedside of his son with the
news of his convalosconso , and his many
friends hero were unprepared for the nies-
sagc that chronicled his death. During the
past two years , and since his marriage to
Miss Grace , daughter of Judge O. P. Mason ,
Kirby 1ms lived at Lawrence , where ho has
been cashier ot the bank. Two
weeks aso it was thought that Mrs. Hammond
mend could not live , but she survived , and
now with her babe doubly mourns her loss.
Mr. Hammond's death is the result of a re-
lupse from a severe attack of typhoid pneu
CITV NEWS AND NOTES.
Judge Uevoridgo , of Auburn , was in
Lincoln to-duy. Ho states that public
opinion Is with young Skillman in the late
tragedy at that place for defending the honor
of his alster. Many Auburn ueoulo call him
The day has been a quiet and listless ono
in the city. Lobby quarters are deserted ,
and the statesmen have nearly all gone home.
The senate and house Junketing party loft
for Kearney and Grand Island to-day.
A warrant was sworn out for Lows How
ard in the county court to-day , who is
charged with stealing n team of horacs from
u farmer of Little Salt precinct. Jfhis is an
old case ground over. Howard was arraigned
before the district court nt the last term on
the same charge , but on some informality
was discharged. John Norzlon is the com
This Is a good day for tramps. Nine of
this species of humanity were arraigned bo-
fora .I udgo Houston this morning , and the
lot was relegated to tno chain gang. This
class of cuttlo never fare well in police
Charles S.-Hart Is stopping at the Mlllard.
C. H. Council , of Valentine , is at the Pax-
J. A. Smith , of Ualtimnro , is ut the Mur
Kd Hlooui , of Hustings , is stopping ut the
13. 1C. Drown , Lincoln , Is stopping at the
J. P. Smith and wife , Scribner , are at the
E. U. Pope , Kansas City , It n guest at the
John Wilson , of Kearney , Is a guest aftho
V. Allyn , of Broken Bow , is stopping at
the Puxton ,
A. J. Taylor , of Hock Island , Is stopping ut
T. H. Bentou , of Lincoln , was at the Paxton -
E. E. Spuucor , of Lincoln , is registered at
Gcorco V. Ayres , of Dead wood , is stopping
at the Paxton.
F. 13. Taylor , of Ravenna , was nt the Paxton -
S. B. Hamor , of Kearney , was at the Mil
A. B. Call , Grand Rapids , registered at the
O. L. Van Fleet , of Lincoln , registered at
the Murray last night.
W. C. Halsoy , of Missouri Valley , is a
guest at the Murray.
E. P. Brown , of Alma , Neb. , registered at
the Paxton yesterday.
Charles . Meeker , of Imperial , Neb , , is
stopping ut the Millard.
Fred W. llacc. Weeplaif Water , registered
at the Millard yestorduy.
J , L. Bailey , Indian post trader at Green
wood , Dak. , Is at the Mlllard.
J. 1C Kelthley , editor of the Weeping Wa
ter Republican , is visiting friends In the city.
Mrs. A. Woodward , mother of Mrs.
George Clayton , and MUs KIU fi&y Brown ,
daughter ot tha local treasurer of the Union
Pacific , loft yesterday for California.
The Plymouth church pulpit will bo sup
plied on Sunday by ftav. M. Dili , of Irving ,
AMONG TflE POOR AND LOWLY ,
A Pauper Inventor Who is Planning
VESTIBULE TRAINS OUTDONE.
An Engine That Will Work Wonders ,
and Coaches That Will Combine
the Ijuxurlcs of Home anil
A. Poor Man's Workshop.
Among the many weakly callers for
aid at the county building is a little
woman named Rush. Mrs. Rush , hop
husband , and their seven-year-old boy
reside in a little frnmo hut on Four
teenth street and tlio Union Pacific
THE BEE man in visiting poverty
dropped into the Rush abode.
It is a queer looking structure. Big
lumber piles loom up all nround it ,
making the tar-board covered dwelling
look like a pigmy among giants , The
usual rusty link of steve pipe sticks up
through tlio roof for a chimney. The
side which faces the tracks is all win
dows. The Fourteenth street front is
embellished with a few ornamented
posts. A fence is built around their
Parenthetically it might bo stated
that Fourteenth otroot comes to a sud
den stop when you roach the Rush
homo. At this point it drops a few
stitches in the thread of its existence ,
picks them up again after it scales the
Union Pacific's main tracks , then goes
on duo south and dies when it strikes
Councilman Hascall's cut stone pile-Ion
But to return to Mr. Rush.
Ho is au inventor.
THK BEK man was admitted into u
room that serves ns kitchen and living
room for the family and. workshop for
the male progenitor. A rude working
bench is nailed In front of two of the
windows. Tlio board walls are covered
with gaudy pictures and drawings of
engines and cars with which Mr. Rush
hopes to revolutionize railroad travel
and reap a fortune. On the worlc bench ,
n model of u railroad ; each stood , con-
Btructod in the main out of old oyster
cans. What appeared to be a confused
mass of babbitt metal , screws , nails and
scraps lay alongside of the coach. On
a chair in front of the bench sat the in
"I want you to explain your proposed
railroad train to me , Mr. Rush , " said
the reporter. "Tun Bun wants to give
the public an idea of the rovolutiou it
will work in railroad travel. "
"Just the opportunity I have been
waiting for , " ho answered. "I don't '
think I can do it justice , though , just
now. Do you know , air , that after work
ing for two years at it , ana having
everything all ready to send a model on
to Washington , some miscreant sot lire
to my humble houie and all my work
won tup in smoke. It WAS a grout mis
fortune , sir , and now I must do the worlc
all over again , "
The reporter wua aware of the fa g
that a flru consumed the Rush homo on
the night of the 10th of luat September ,
but informo'd the old gentleman that an
explanation with the crude models ho
had would be interesting.
Mr , Rush proceeded. lie placed the
three chunks of babbit metal together ,
and there was u slight resemblance to a
"I call my locomotive a double acting
hydraulic o'ligino. The cylinders of the
ordinary locomotive have four openings
to permit the on trance of steam. The
cylinders of my invention will have
eight , thus doubling the power inas
much as I secure double the
amount of steam for propell
ing purposes. Not only that ,
but my invention provides for six cylin
ders whereas the ordinary locomotive
has but two. Two of these cylinders
will bo at the forward end , two in the
center under the cab and two at the
rear end under the tender. Thoongine
and tender will rest on ton driving
wheels , each wheel seven foot in di
ameter. The five driving wheels on
each side will bo connected by a contin
uous driving shaft , and the wheels will
bo securely fastened to the axles. Do
you see the object of this ? "
The reporter had an idea of the ob
ject sought , but preferred to have Mr.
Rush explain it.
"Prevents waste of power. You've
stood and watched an engine struggle
with a heavy train ; the driving wheel
on ono side would hang fast to the rails
while thobo on the other side would go
around like greased lightning and not
aid the engine to move tlio train a par
ticle. With my engine that will bo
avoided. When ono driving wheel
stops all stop ; when ono revolves
blowly all revolve slowly ; when ono
whirls around rapidly all whirl rapidly
perfect uniformity in their work , no
loss of power , no waste of elTort. "
'I thought some of providing for an
an assistant engineer , but I guess I'll
give that ui > , " said Mr. Rush , as he
picked up what was supposed to bo a cab
and stuck it on the engine whore the
smoke stack ought to bo.
" 1 was going to put him here. What
do you think of it ? "
TUB Bui : man advised Mr. Rush to
dispense with the assistant engineer.
Some railroads , ho suggested , were
considering the advisability of placing
the responsibility of running the engine
on the cow-catcher and dispensing with
both engineer and liruman.
Mr. Rush agreed to chop off the as
sistant , and then placed a cab on the
engine jimt where the cab ought to bo.
"There , " ho said , "is where the en
gineer and conductor will bo. Do you
see this opening ? This is for a power
ful telescope. With the aid of a power
ful electric light , the workings of which
I will explain further on , the conductor
can guard against the possibility of col
lisions or accidents. The telescope
will worlt on a swivel , and with it the
conductor can sweep the country for lif-
teen vcs , ' twenty miles around , and see
anything thnt might impede the safe
progress of his train. "
"Can he see nround sharp curves
with the telescope ? " asked the reporter.
"How can , ho sweep the country all
around him if ho can't see around a
curve , " testily roiolnod Mr. Rush.
Ho then explained the workings of
his patent pump , in the mazes of which
the reporter got lost. The sum of It
was thnt not a drop of water was wasted.
The saving of water seems to bo an up
permost idea with the Rushs.
"Now I want to explain the sot of'
cylinders in the center of the engine.
Each cylinder will do double work.
The front part of each will assist in
driving the engine. There will bo a
dividing partition in the center. The
back part of ono will furnish the power
for working the pumps , The other will
be utilized for u complete system of
electric lights , making the entire train
as light us day , Powerful lights will be
placed in the cub and around the engine
to aid in the usa of the telescope. "
"My train will boubooa to the brake-
man , " haid Mr. Rush. "I think I can
arrange to dispense with the brukuman
entirely. It will bo self-coupling. The
engineer can detach the engine or any
of the cars from the cab at will. The
car btovo will bo dispensed with , and I
will arrange to utilize the exhaust
steam to heat the entire train , and fur
nish the heat for cooking purposes in
the hotel ear. The brake will bo a
novelty. It can be worked either by
hand or steam. It will , of course , bo
patented. I call it a patent steam ec
centric grappling brake. There will
bo five alarm whistles , each emit
ting a distinct and separate sound , and
each sound having a diTorout ( , signifi
Thu BKE man thought one whistle on
each locomotive was enough for any
community to bear , and so expressed
himself. Ho was silenced by Mr. Rush's
assurance that the noise made by his
whistles would bo music to tlio hearer ,
and wo passed on to tlio coach.
"They are to bo 100 feet long , " the
old man said.
"Made of whale-boneso they will bend
when rounding a corner':1" asked the re
"I'll take care of tnat with my patent
pivot trucks , throe sets of which will bo
under each coach , " ho responded.
"Tho promenade around my uoaehos is
the feature that will commend them.
Take the sleeping car.for example , " and
ho directed his attention to a drawing
tacked on the wall , "On a line level
with the lloor , extending all around the
car. will bo a sidewalk , protected by a
hand-rail. There will bo no aisle In
the car , and each stateroom will bo
boparato. Entrance to each can bo had
only from the outside , and tlio occupant
of ono stateroom is in no danger of being
disturbed by the prying glances of an
"That will Oo a splendid bridal tour
car , " the reporter ventured to assert.
"in what wayV" asked the Inventor.
"Tho ontsido promenade will be an
excellent place for the after math lovemaking -
making that is usually a part of the
honeymoon , " the reporter again ven
"Specially designed for that , an well
as for long-journey llirtations , " the old
"Along with the sidewalk around the
bottom of the coach , " ho continued , "I
will have ono on top on a level with the
roof. Tills will bo reached by stnir.s ,
and will afford an excellent opportunity
for the tiavelor to view the country ho
passes through with his Hold glass.
The brakeman nuvor outers thu cars ,
but travels from ono end of the train to
the other on the sidewalks. I have
concluded to place the lower sidewalk
all around tlio baggage cars and sleeping -
ing cars , but only in thu conlor of the
ordinary couclios and hotel cars. Don't
you think that's u good plnnV"
TJIJ : Bun scribe assured him that the
luxury of the promenade should bo ac
corded rich and poor alike , and the or
dinary day coach should be provided
with it as well as the drawing-room
car.Tho old inventor then reverted to his
engine , and explained how ho intended
to provide u sidewalic around thu work
ing parts to on able the llroinan to walk
nil around it and oil the machine while
in motion ,
"Have you received any encourage
ment from railroad managers ? " the re
While the so von-year-old son ,
wLobo name is William Henry
Harrison Rush , petitioned his papa
for u kiss and got it , Mrs. Rush stated
that although her husband had boon
two years at work on his invention , he
had not sought the attention of any of
the railroad magnates. ' 'A number of
section hands and yardmen huvo soon
it , " aho said , "and they all urged him
to keep on nt it and perfect it , for it's
bound to work wonders. "
The old man is a carpenter by trade ,
and claims to hnvo resided in Omaha
for twonty-livoyears. Ho is the father
of four children , who uro now living ,
two daughters residing in North Pintle ,
a son in tlio state reform school.nnd the
youngster at home with him. The de
scription of his railroad train is in the
main particulars just as given to Tim
Bun man. The mouol on which ho
spent two years of his time , and which
was burnt with his little hut last .sum
mer , ho had on exhibition at ono time
in the cominibsiouors' room at the coun
ty building. IIo is old , docropid , un
able to work , with a mind decidedly un
Douglas county contributes regularly
to the support of himself and wife , and
has for years past.
Ho is ono of the oddities THE Bui !
reporter encountered in his trip
through poverty and squalor.
The old Congregational church nt tlio head
of St. Mnr.v's avenue has boon purchased by
the Methodists and will bo moved .1 few blocks
north and ( Hied up for u plneo of worship.
The Ituv. Mr. Thing , who hus had charge
of the work of the Bethlehem mission school ,
loft for Bohemia Inst Wednesday to study
the tr.iits of that people In order to enable
him to work to u better advantage among
them hero on his return. Mr. Hanson , of the
mission , also lull for Kuropowith Mr. Thing.
A Galesborg , 111. , napor has the following
to say relative to the action taken by the
members of the First Church of Christ in
that city In releasing the Uev. Dr. Thaln
from the pastorate , and who has had a call to
the Plymouth Congregational church of this
The meeting at the First church , called
Wednesday evening to p.iss on the resigna
tion of Uov. A. U. Tliiiin , was largely at
tended , and was hold after prayer meeting
was over , During prayer mooting Dr. Thaln
made some extended remarks , in which ho
explained morn fully his reasons for desiring
to go to Omaha. He showed that he hail
spout hero the twelve best years of tils life.
Of the church meeting Matthew C. Willanl
wiw chairman. Prof. M. C. Comstoisk , cleric
of the church , rend u series of resolutions
granting thu favor uskca by Ur. Thaln , and
reading as follows :
To our great aorrow , Pastor Thaln , en
deared to some of us by fellowship in ufllu-
tionbnund ; to others by ministrations in
scenes of ] oy ; knit to us all by twelve long
yoar.s of acquaintance and friendly inter
course ; this our pastor , so wise In speech
and council that wo were prow ) of him ; so
honored by all for his courage ; trusted for
his sincerity ; so courteous and kind that wo
loved him ; our Shepherd ; resigns his oflk-o
thut hu muy go to another Held of labor anil
wo , protesting all the whllu , accept lii.s res
ignation. Asking his forgiveness , and the
forgiveness of God for any failures In duty
toward him ; commending him to the breth
ren to wiioin ho expects to minister ; hoping
that his expectations of rest and enlarged
usefulness will bn reall/od ; and expressing to
him and to his family , our heartfelt aflcc-
lion , wo bid him Ciod speed.
' And may the Clod of all grace bo with us
all till wo pass through the gates Into the
Holy City , each ot us bearing u whlto mono ,
and In the stone a new naina written , which
no man Knowoth.suving that horocolvoth It. "
Afuirtho reading , remarks were made by
Mr. Wlllard , J. W. Dietrich , U. N. Strain ,
Hoyal Hammond , C. A , Webster and others.
Those remarks were all feeling , alluding to
Dr. Thaln and his work hero in tomlor terms ,
showing how deep a- hold ho lias on the af
fections of all. Atthosamo tlmo there was
evident a feel in : ; thut to withhold him from
the larger tluld and larger good would bo
ungenerous and sollisli. The vote to rolvasd
bun , although under the kindly protest ox-
pretsod In the resolution , was unanimous.
The mooting will long be rouimnbered by all
It was also voted that the resignation ,
should go Into effect after the third Sunday
Thursday night Dr. Duryoa was Installed
pastor of thn First Congregational church.
The Uov. O , W. Crofu offurod the prayer of
installation jud tbo Uev. Willurd bcott die-
uuulod Urn right hund of fellowship to thu
uew pantor. Turning to Dr. Duryea , ho
said : "Brethren , when I came to this city
n ! , 1"i"1\wns.VlnSI ! \ > od bi' a lmnd that went ail
and half way round it again. The
jlrst morning11 was in Omaha I was called up
by telephone , and the brother said1 only
want to know how you are ; call mo up every
hour and spcnk to mo , ' as it I hod been a
friend fourteen years. That Is the kind of n
welcome I want to extend to you to-night on
betmif or the congregation. And I want you
to come up to our liltlo hillsidochurch we'll
boaUonjumln to your Judah. I welcome
you , too , on bahalf of the pastors of this city.
Ho you our Peter , and wo will bo your Mark.
You preach aud wo will pray. On behalf of
the congregation throughout the stale I wolj
come you. and the great west bids you wel
come. They are all nearby , and they all
need you. Wo nro like the level country wo
live in ; wo need n mountain to rniso the
cross. In this great country , whore Ne
braska , Kansas and Iowa stretch from the
mountains to their boundorioi along the
rivers , rise up like a mountain and let thorn
sco you. and then we'll ' toll them wo'ro near
you. Father , bo our guide. "
Beginning to-morrow. Dean Gardner , of
Trinity cathedral , will conduct a seven
days' mission In Grace church , Colnmbus.
These missions nro bomg hold all over the
country ns a very Important adjunct in the
work of the Episcopal church. Doun Gard
ner has hau some experience in such work
before coming to Omaha , and his cathedral
for men only has been very successful. Ho
IMS held a mission In St. Joseph.
Thn homo missionary conference , com
posed of ministers and other delegates to tlio
Congregational council of the .state , mot at
the First Congregational church Friday af
ternoon. Uov. J. L. Mailo , superintendent
of home missions , made n statement , show
ing the present condition of the mission
treasury. It was decided to raise 1,000 for
frontier work in this state , nntl also to raise
money to aid weak churches. In order to
got the money it was decided to hold twelve
homo mission conventions in different towns
of the state. The lirst uno was hold Friday
niglit at the First Congregational church.
A meeting of tlio congregation of the First
United Presbyterian church was held last
night for the purpose of moderating n call
for Uev. .1. M. French , of Cleveland , O , , to
become their pastor. Aftnr n sermon by
Uov. K. It. Graham , Into pastor of the con-
gallon , from the tt-xl "To you Is the word of
this salvation sent , " the formal cell , which
is hearty and unanimous , was made out and
signed by momhcr.s of the congregation.
This call will bo forwarded through the
usual channel to Ifoiv. Mr. French. Ho linn
signified Ills willingness to accept the call ,
uiul the congregation is congratulating Itself
that it will have an its p.istor ono of the
ablest ministers In tlio denomination. Uov.
Mr. French has been pastor of the First
United Presbyterian church , Cleveland , O. ,
for the past eight years. Ho has succeeded
tlmro In building up a liirgo unit prosperous
congregation , but is Induced to como west
because there Is hero a wide Hold for nsuful-
ncss. Ho Is a pleasant and dignified Christ
ian gentleman , a minister of peculiar power ,
and will malco liiM Inlluenco foil in the relig
ious work in Omaha.
South Tenth ttiroot M. E. Church , corner
Toi.th and Plerco streets. Children's meet
ing , 10 n. m. , led by Mrs Uiiig. Preaching ,
10iO : ; a , in , Sunday school , ! J p. in. No Sunday -
day avcnlug services on account of the union
revival Horvlcos at the First M. E. church.
Onieial board mooting nt the parsonage
Monday. 7U : ! ! p. m. Prayer mooting Wed
nesday , 7IWi : > . in. O. N. DIUYSOII , pastor.
The Uev. Jno. U. ICftliigor , secretary of
tlio Western Unitarian conference , Chicago ,
will occupy the pulpit ut the Unity church
to-day in two services. Morning at U o'clock ,
evening ut 730 ; o'clock. All urci Invited.
Sunday services ut St. Murk's Ev. Lu
theran church : Morning subject , "Practi
cal Piety. " Evening subject , "An satis
factory Llfo. "
First HautUt church , corner Fifteenth and
Davenport strents. Preaching by Piutor
Lamnr , at 10.10n , m , und 7JO : ! p. m. Even.
Ing subject ; "Old Age , " being the thirteenth
In thosorlc'H of family sermons Haptlsm at
oloso of evening HOSHIOM , All scats free.
Prayer mooting Wednesday evening nt 7:30 :
V. P. S. C. E. moots Friday evening
at 7:30. : All Invited. Strangers welcome.
Regular services will bo holdjat LJcth ISden
Baptist church , KJ3 Park avenue , Morning
subject : "Tho Closed Door. " Kvanlng sub
ject : "Abel's ' Hacrilluo. " Kxcollont mutlo
will bo furnished by the Missus Vioullor.
Service * 10 M v. . m. and 7:30 : \ > . ui.
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