Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 17, 1889, Page 3, Image 3

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Doings of the Week Among1 the
Mystic Orders.
A MnMcr Mason's School of Inntruc
tion 1'rlnco of the Orient to Con *
ccntrntc nt Oinnlin Ilnpld
Growth oftlic ScotHsli Kite.
A master
lodge of instruction ,
with Grand Lecturer
L , P. Glllcttc.Oeputy
Grand Muster John
Mercer , and Grand
Senior Wnrden Hobt.
French in charge ,
was in session In this
city Monday , Tucs-
flny nndVednciday. . The report of the
Brawl custodian indicates that the fraternity
is inn ( lourishinR condition. Ihero Is a
membership of nearly 10,000 in the state.
The Masons having no written ritual errors
tn work nro apt to creep in , and to punnl
ncninRt this tendency and Insure uniformity
of exposition , this school of Instruction was
In an addrc s to a Glai ow Lodge of ! roc-
unisons. Kov. A. T. 1'ullin , of that city ,
traced evidences of M.isonir brothurnood in
the writings of the Apnstlo John , who , ho
( leelnrcd , was mndo president b.y the craft ol
Masons at Lphcsus after Ills return from
Palmos. At the close of his locturc , Mr.
Pullln pointed out that the religion of the
fatherhood of ( Jed and brotherhood of man ,
with tlio watchwords of and unity ,
formed a religion that could bo world-wldo
and embrace within its bounds and fuitb the
adherents of eveiy creed on earth.
A. & A. H ? ft. , U. S. A.
This bodv evidently found favorable
conditions of growth in Omaha , the member
ship of to-day including 115 names , and giv
ing promise of rauid expansion. New para
phernalia is opening the way to work of n
very satisfactory nature. This rite covers
all degrees of Masonry , from the fourtli to
tliirty-sccond inclusive , and In the advanced
stage of the orpini/.Uion in this city the
power to elect , out of each additional fifty
thirty-twos , a member to the honorary de
gree of tblity-third.
A. O. U. W.
A ledge was organized in Oh Iowa by De
puty Grand Recorder Wolf , of Crcto. The
lodge starts with a splcndiJ membership of
young menand it will be a great social Dcno-
llt to the town. Onicors were elected as
follows : L. H. Corbin , master workman ;
J. W. QuInlan.P. M. W. ; Oorgo Oould.fore-
innn ; Abe Fulton , I. G. The charter members
r : A. I. demons , S. II. Harvey , Dr.
Stradcr , L. II. Corbin , J. W. Quinlan , H. E.
Larimer , W. K. Patterson , C. J. Stover , G.
Gould , A. Fulton , D. Conner , W. Poling , S.
MnthiiiR , P. J. Quinlan. G. Tyncr.U. Dunkin ,
W. Garrison , I. Steel.
Lodge No. 10-J , Str.itton , had a crand en
tertainment and oyster supper nt the Con
gregational church. The Hev. J. G. Tate ,
0 ! . M. W. of Nebraska , was present and do-
Hvered an oration. Mr. Tate is no doubt one
of the most eloquent orators in the state , anil
his presence , together with his able speech ,
was a great and satisfactory attraction.
Late statistics reaching up to the 1st of
V'cbru.iry show a grand total membership of
21U/H.2 , S.llTi being contributed by Nebraska.
At the banquet in Echuyler there wcro
present none but Woodmen and their fami
lies , or lady friends. On about sixty platesu
splendid supper was served by the W. C. T.
U Indies. The tables were decorated with
twigs of evergreens and the axe , beetle and
wedge emblems of the order. 13y way of im
parting character to the affair some woodcn-
licurtcd but ingenious member manufac
tured with an axe a supply of
tempting looking sugar coated wooden
cookies and caused them to bo
served with the other viands. An orches
tra furnished excellent music and the grand
march immediately preceded the supper.
The Woodmciib' quartet : Messrs. Plimpton.
Goodc , Plielps and Fletcher , with Ado
Hoincckc at the organ , supplemented the or
chestra's efforts. An hour or two of danc
ing was indulged in.
At the regular Wednesday meeting inti
mation was received that there would bo six
candidates for initiation at the noxl PCSin. .
At their meeting the Select Knights of
Crcto installed the following ofilcers : Past
commander , W. L. Lovcll ; commander , H.
P. Hovey : vlco commander , S. Uochm ;
lieutenant commander , K. A. Durric ; junior
workman , L. Clark ; senior workman , T.
Specdlim ; ; standard bearer , W. H , Fry ;
marshal , H J. Tumbling ; guard , JooShabatn.
O. P.
At their regular
meeting Monday , the
Odd Fellows will
ork the first degree
on Brother Dave
At the regular meeting -
ing of Hamilton
lodge , No. 00 , of
Aurora , the following
o fll c o r s were in-
PAX AtF BE.LLUM.t. . lled : N. G. . W. E.
Kobcr ; V. O. , Frank Hush ; H. S. , L. W.
Hastings ; P. S. , M.W.\\ralsh. The retir
ing ofllccrs were : N. G. , now S. P. G. , L.
W. Shunmn ; V. G. , W. E. Hober ; K. S. , W.
W. Liobhart ; P. K. , Frank Kush. The
order is in a henltti.v and prosperous condi
tion , possessing good city real citato and a
bank account , and it will probably add n
number uf names to its membership the com
ing reason.
Modern Woodmen.
The Omaha delegation assisted In the
working of the Oriental degree at Council
Bluffs last week as per programme. The
gentlemen repoit a session of nn instructive
fhi'rncti'r. The anatomy of the candidates
received considerate attcntiounnd it will pass
tlio Insurance inspection with the essistaneo
of time.
* *
K. or P.
A petition has been received at the ofllca
of the grand keopcr of records and seal for
a new lodge at Schuvlor , that was worked
up by Major W. S. Spencnr.
Trojan division No. 18 , U. It. will meet
Monday evening nt the hall of Nebraska
lodgn No. 1 In full uniform for Inspection and
the election of ofilcers.
The ofilcers of Omaha division No 12 , U.
H. , at the election held In their armory at
Twenty-second and ( timing streets , wcro re
tained for tun ensuing term.
The wlfo of C. C ) . Ifoomer , P. C. Park
lodge , who was thrown out of a buggy at
Mxtconth nnd Davenport a rhort liuio ago , U
near recovery.
M. nt A. .1. J. Dunn , uf P.irlc lodifo.hnsjluft
Omaha and taken up his residence at Al
bany , N. Y.
I3ro , Cnas , G. tiurton , chairman of the
Invitation comuiittoo of tlio "Lincoln lodges ,
has Invited the lodges of the utato to partici-
p.ito in the colubratlon of the silver anniver
sary on the 1'Jth at Lincoln , The programme
comprises a intrude of uniform ranks in the , followed by addresses from prom
inent members of the order , nnd In the
evening a bull nnd bnnquot. This action of
llrot Uurtcm is based upon the expressed
desire of the grand chancellor that tie
twcnty-flfth anniversary of tlio Institution
of the ordur bo appropriately observed ,
The uniform rank at lirokcn How
elected ofllccrs as follows ; C. 12. Wilkinson ,
captain ; 11. K. Martin , llrs-t lieutenant ;
George W. Trcfrcn , second lieutenant ; U. 8.
Lilly , treasurer , and F. -Autcrson , re
corder. About nfty couples wcro present at
the ball in the evening. Several wcro la
attendance from Ansloy , Cullaway , and
On February 21 , the regular meeting day ,
at Fourteenth and Dodge streets , Oriole
lodge will endeavor by a musical nun llto.rnry
entertainment to express Its appreciation of
the twenty-live years of usefulness Unit bavo
been vouchsafed Pylhlanism. A dnnco will
conclude the cvonlnp.
Mt. Shmtn No. 71 , Nebraska No. 1 nnd
Viola No , SO , lodges , Knichts of Pythias , will
celebrate the twenty-fifth nnnlversnry of
Pythlnnisin Tuesday cvcnlne , February 19.
1W , nt Nebraska ledge No. 1 null , An
elaborate programme for this Ion has
been arranged. Members of these lodpe ;
nnd their Indies are requested to attend. All
tickets will be complimentary nnd can bo
procured of the following committee : \V. F.
Stfletzel , 1021 Howard : M. Toft , southeast
corner Twelfth and Farnatn ; S. M. Sadler ,
lfX)5 ) Parnani street.
Tlio Silver Anniversary.
Next Sunday evening at Trinity cathedra !
the Hev. W. \Vhltmarsh , rector of the
Episcopal church at Norfolk , and acting
chnplaln of the Nebraska brigade , U. It. ,
will preach a sermon to Pythlans , nnd It is
hoped that Hishop Worthlngton will be
present. Sir ICnihts In full uniform will
enter the church In a body. The uniform di
visions nt Fremont , Columbus , Ashland anil
Council Uiuffs nro bidden to appear , Only
uniformed knights are expected to band to
gether before reaching the nlnco of worship ,
and the knights of this city and their fami
lies who nro all asked to bo in the audience ,
can sent themselves in the ordinary way.
All onirers of the staff * of the major general
and of the brigadier general in the city , the
colonel and his stnff of the Omaha regiment ,
the line nmVcrs nnd all uniformed Sir
Knights will meet nt some place hereafter to
b named and march in a body to their seats
nt the cathedral. A prominent Sir Knight
says the indication * am that the obsurvnnco
of this anniversary will demonstrate the re
ligious sentiment of the order nnd exhibit
the benefits of social concourse , and in his
contemplation of the grand results to follow
ho linds expression of gr.ititndo to the church
authorities nnd to Urothor Whitinarsb , who
have made possible the arrangement of the
programme announced.
It is probable that Mt. Shasta No. VI , Ne
braska No. 1 nnd Viola No , M ) will uiiilo in
an entertainment for thu evening of
Tuesday , February 1 ! . Owing to limited
quarters the attendance will be restricted to
the members of the lodges nnmcd. their fam
ilies and personal friends. In order that
ample time ninj bo allowed the ball the
toasts nnd responses set down for the earlier
partof tlio evening will not be based upon a
banquet. The tickets , which are complimen
tary , will be provided for No. 1 by M. Toft ,
for Mt. Shasta byV. . F. Stoetzel , nnd for
Viola by S , M. Sadler.
At Sunnnck .t Ivuca's ' hall on South Thir
teenth street , Jan Hus No. 5 , nnd Pythago
ras No. 5'J will celebrate.
n Knights.
The regular Tuesday night assembly has
been postponed one week bir the excellent
prior in deference to the celebration of the
Pythian silver anniversary.
* *
Koynl Arcanum.
Tuesday was n busy daj
with Union Pacific Counci
No. 1CC.9 . and Antler Council
No. lOiil , for there was not
only a consolidation of the
lodges effected , to bear the
name of the former council , but the follow
ing ofilcers who will serve the new combina
tion were elected and installed : .1. 1C. Cham
bers , regent ; J. F. Coykendnll , vice regent ;
Sidney Smith , past regent ; James Preston ,
orator ; I. L. Kioliarcls , secretary ; William
Geycr , treasurer : J. L. Craig , collector ; J.
I ! . Sheldon , guide ; II. \ \ * . Snow , chaplain ; J.
K. Sutton , sentry ; J. U. Twiford , warden.
Deputy Supreme Regent J. W.Scott directed
the blows that brought about the amalgama
tion of those councils. The new Union Pa-
cin'c now has u membership of over sixty ,
winch will be increased to seventy- five when
the flic of implications for membership is
acted upon. The three councils nt Council
Bluffs furnished about tbiity visitors , wlnlo
a few members of Pioneer Council were
present. The fusion of councils requires
inoro room than formerly accommodated
Union Pacific Council and there is headway
being made toward the securing of Quarters
adequate to Hie demands.
Union Pacific council will probably go to
Lincoln soon for the purpose of installing a
council at that point.
In the hall of Fidelity council at Council
Bluffs , March 1 , the workings of the ritual
recently dispensed by the supreme council
will bo watched by Union Pacific council It
is expected that the ritualistic performance
will bo an improvement on the present
method and the order is on the qui vivo.
Pioneer council is showing nu increase in
activity of late.
< t
rriiico of the Orient.
On Friday at the hall of Foresters' lodge ,
No. 13 , with the assistance of about twenty
princes from Council Bluffs , the Omaha
council conferred this rank upon fjulte a
number of applicants. The ritual work is
beautiful nnd impressive , and Its study and
application tone up the moral side of man ,
imparting higher principles to bis earthly en-
The committee on constitution nnd by-laws
met after the adjournment of the council and
made preparations for admission under the
laws of Iowa and Nebraska.
There are councils in Missouri Valley ,
Council Bluffs and other points in Iowa , in
Omaha , South Omaha and various other
cities of Nebraska. The idea uppermost in
the minds of the committee is the formation
of a head council meeting once a year , and
consisting of delegates elected from the dif
ferent councils , that will subordinate the
councils hereabouts for their better govern
There will be a beneficiary fund , calling for
not inoro than 10 cent or in cent contributions
each month , which will bo available for the
needs of sick or otherwise temporarily em
barrassed princes.
V. A. S.
A well versed fraternity man , speaking of
this body , said : "It is a benevolent and
mutual insurance organization of high char
acter , admitting only men of genuine worth
nnd physical ability , giving 53,000 to the wife
of a deceased member. It also looks after
fatherless children , takes care of sick mem
bers , furnishing nurses and other necessa
ries. And all of Mirso cares and duties ,
noble and dltruillod in their nature , are
beautifully and impressively bymbolizcd in
thy ritual. "
C . A. K.
The following resolutions were passed by
George A. Cumer Post No , T , Dcp.irtmcnt of
Nebraska , G. A. H. , r.l their regular meet
ing ;
Whereas , Wo well remember when , sur
rounded by war's fearful desolation , the
cheering news from tho' chief executive of
the nation , endorsed by the people's repre
sentatives , ramo to us , an assurance that
umld the lire and brunt of battle wo were not
forgotten. Abraham Lincoln proclaimed ,
"A grateful pcoplo will c.iro for him who
bcuistho bruntof battle , and the widow and
orphans. " To-day wo Und In thousands of
instances men who dured death for their
country arc now dependent upon others or
loft to want , man.y widows and orphans
who now need the liberal hand. The cause *
of want nr.d can bo ac
counted for largely from tin ) fact
that their best days. In the first
named , nnd their earthly helper in the
other , having been given that the nation
might llvo. The * olalcrs of the union know
how to sympathize with disabled comrades
and the families of those whose tics with us
were wcJdrd In'tlui Jim of battle. Into that
lire the Epii it wlncn led & was loyalty. Tl.o
union aoldlers did not stop to uslc for ado-
remuneration ; the country was in uoril ; our
lives wcro offered. Now , when the nation is
prosperous buyond our fondest hopes , wo
nskttint our dependent comrades , auil the
willows and orphans of those fallen bo cared
for by n grateful people. There
fore , when house roll No. 142 , In
troduced by Hou. A. P. Hrlnk , n bill
for the relief of union soldlcnt , sailors , \ud
marines , nnd the Indigent wives , widows and
minor children of Indigent or deceased union
soldiers , sailors and marines , cair.o to our
notice , wo recognized It nn just , and it ut
once enlists our sympathy and support , and
wo urge its pass.iga Therefore , bo it
Heiolvcd , That wo , as old soldiers , sailor
and members of Ouster post No. T Q , A , U.
department of Nebraska , of the city of
Ouinha , heartily approve and endorse this
measure looking to the assistance aud relief
of needy mm whoso best dny wuro given in
suving the lifo of this nation , uuu ts the I
widows and orphans of those who fell on the
field ; nnd
Kcsolvcd , That wo use every honorable
means to secure the pasago of this bill , and
urge the honorable members of our legisla
ture to carry out the golden words of the
Immortal Lincoln , and see to It thut "a grate
ful pcoplo will care for those who bore the
brunt of battle , and their widows and or
phans , ' '
Hcsolved , That wo express our hearty anil
earnest thanks to Hon. A. P. Brink for the
Introduction of so meritorious a lull , anil we
call on all ex-soldiers , sailors nnd marines of
Nebraska , and all members of the O. A. H.
In this department , to strengthen his bands
by all honorable means In their power , to the
end Iliot this bill may become n law of our
Ucsolvcd , That the newspapers of this
state bo urgently requested to publish these
resolutions , or such ns may be adopted by
cx-soldlcr.s , siilors nnd members of the
O. A. K. In their respective localities.
Itr-solvrd , That an engrossed cony of these
resolutions bo forwarded to the Hon. A. P.
Hnnk for presentation to the house of repre
sentatives ; nnd also that they be spread
U | > on the records of this post.
Attest : J. U , SJUMIIU. ,
Post Commander.
EDWIN Snuim , Adjutant.
On his last legs the kangaroo.
A ghost of a show the living skeleton.
The latest thing In men's furnishing goods
Is the night-shirt.
The grocer's right of weigh is one of the
most important adjuncts of his busmest.
The sunilUE of pirls is cited ns nn excuse
for so many young men going to waist.
A Texas cowboy , who was defendant In n
breach of promise suit , said he was hiss-sued.
The pig iron trust Is the latest monopo
listic combination , It Is controlled by hogs.
The longer an embezzler's accounts arc in
vestigated the "shorter'1 they usually be
Next to waiting for n verdict , the most
soul-harrowing employment is keeping the
baby nsleep.
A fellow who was pitched into n gutter ,
where garbage Is thrown , describes it as an
"offal" fall.
There are many eminent American states
men who would be pleased to sit for cabinet
A glass eye has one compensation every
body else can see through the device , if the
wearer c.m't.
Operatic artists are probably the most
cheerful persons on earth. They always sing
nt their work.
When a wife tells her tipsy husband to
come straight up stairs to bed , she asks
something impossible.
Sir Isaac Newton earned fame by seeing
nn apple fall. Some pcoplo make money b }
keeping nn apple stnnd.
There is a ninn in the Kighth ward who is
so stingy that hu won't allow himself to bo
weighed because ho would have to tip the
beam ,
A man can marry comfortably if he has
sufllciont money to procure a license and pa.\
the parson. The hitch comes when the knot
is tied.
"Arc you a boodle alderman ) " asKed the
visitor kindly. "Indeed I'm not , " said the
prisoner , drawing himself up proudly. "I am
u wife beater.
A set of snirt studs Is made to represent
three green ueas. They should rest on the
breast of some lumb who is making his first
season in society.
One sweet potato furnished a meal for two
large families In Ohio tlio other day. In the
production of potatoes and politicians Ohio
soil is hard to beat.
The sheriffs of Maine are becoming exclu
sive. They have formed an association.
Crowds at hangings in that state will hence
forth be more select.
A pair of shoes constructed for Mr. HarrI
son are on exhibition in New York. The
colored brother should not despair ; ho may
yet be needed to black 'cm. '
AVe do not know much about the ancient
Egyutians , perhaps , but the granu old
Sphinx with Its bllent woman's head shows
that they worn u sarcastic people.
The lute Oliver thtson left 513,000 for the
founding of a homo for poor singers. Hut
the sum is appallingly inadequate. Fifteen
millions wouldn't bouse half of them.
There is no more sense in hating a man be
cause ho is rich than there would be in lov
ing one because ho is poor. Girls understand
this soil of thing better than hoodlums.
The shoes made for Mr. Harrison bi
ll crack Now York shoemaker are number
sixes. This is consoling to tlio oftlccsoekcrs ,
who feared that the general wore elevens.
An Albany snowshoe club kept themselves
In practice during the open winter by put
ting a lot of spring beds in a circle , covering
them with canvass , and.tramplng over them
to slow music.
TheMeaguo of White Caps at St. Paul one
Sunday night gave M. d'Henzcl , a French
teacher , a terrible drubbing for reasons best
known to themselves. Possibly he had been
teaching Canadian French and omitting the
accents ,
A Pennsylvania paper says : "The Shatt
ers are among our longest lived citizens. "
An instance trongly corroborative of this
assertion is furnished In the ease of a native
Mssi"sippian ! , who boasts that he has bad
the ague twenty-seven consecutive years and
still weighs 150 pounus.
The C-itholics of Philadelphia arc building
n line structure for a high school , and will
probably plan to add manual training to the
course of study.
The Providence , U. I. , school committee
arc considering the advisability of introduc
ing manual training Into the course of study
into the high school.
A movement is now on foot in Chicago to
transfer the kindergartens to the control of
the board of education and thus render them
a part of the school system.
The woman's annex of Columbia college
has been more fortunate than the Harvard
annex in finding an appropriate and graceful
title. It has become ' 'Harnard college , " in
honor of President Haruard , while thu Har
vard school is still looking for n fitting name
to take the place of its cumbersome otlleial
In Germany , after a girl graduates , she ii
sent into the country to the house of some
notable housewifewhere she remains n year ,
learning the most approved methods of
household work. Some towns have started
schools for this work , notably Hamburg. In
Kngland there is a training college for Kng-
llsh housoivivcs , at "Cioodrest , " near ICcnil !
In lbS3 for the llrst time tlio examinations
for admission to the college wore conducted
exclusively on the now plan announced in
l bl ! ; and it is Interesting to observe that the
Rccondnrv schools , and the private tutors
who'prejiaro boys for college , have already
responded in a fair measure to the new sug
gestions , ofTcrs and requirements of the
The University of Vermont has just begun
its fourth annual scries of twelve winter
lectures for farmers. The lectures nro en
tirely free and special inducements are of
fered by railway lines , to attend. The course
was designed primarily to meet the wants of
young men wbo are unublu to take a full col
lege course , but who renllzothat a knowledge
of the principles of scientific agriculture is
indlspunshbli ) to Intelligent funning.
According to an English authority there
are this year7.70 ! ) students in the four uni
versities of Scotland , which is just twice
the number recorded in 1602. Thorn are no
Tc-wor thui ) 3,4'.U ' ) students ut Edinburgh , and
Glasgow comes next with 2,200 ; then Ahor-
Ocon with tUS , and St. Andrew's with 2'Jl.
3f all thn professorships those of the Edm-
jnrub medical faculty are considered the
most valuable , some of them being worth
neniiy 1,500 A year , Thn chairs of
3rcok , Latin and mathematics are worth
i'l.MXia year nt Glasgow , and nverngo .t'MOO
at Kdlnburgb.
Columbia receive * annually rJ-47,000 from
! 5.5UOKX ( ) of productive funds , 180UOO , from
tuition fees , and f 17,000 from other sources :
or a total nf 1353,000. Of Cornell's annual
receipt ? , amounting In nil to n quarter of a
nlllion , by far the largest portion is derived
from its great endowment. It has In pro-
luctivo funus SI,2S2,000 , while HH tuition fees
vlcld { 30,000 , and thu state grant * it ? 19,000.
n the south , Vandcrbllt university , at Nash
ville , Tenn. , has a total laconic of f'JT.OOO , of
whlcli amount fcH.Oyo is derived from the
fees of 025 student ! ' , nnd the balance from
an endowment of tflooHi ( ) ) .
The international convention of the Young
mien's Christian assoolntlons of the Unjtea
States and Canada will be held May b to 1U
u I'UilaUelhla. ) j
A Qlnnco at the "Various Doings of
the Dollo3iand Boaux.
j i
A Continuation ofOne of the Most
Brilliant Social Seasons IJvcr
Known Hi ( he Gnto
At-1:30 : p. m. Tuesday Miss Llz-lo Hello
Dickey , daughter of Mr. aud Mrs. J. J.
Dickey , was married to Mr. William Pike ,
of Portland , Ore. The ceremonv occurred
at the homo of the bride's parents. 211 $
Dodge street , and was presided over by Kov.
Dr. Williams , of St. Marimbas church. .Miss
Shears , of this city , and Miss Jordan , of St.
Louis , acted as bridesmaids. In the evening
the happy couple left for their future homo
in Portland.
Miss Edith Bowman Olmstoad and Mr.
Fred S. Kobblns wcro married Thursday
evening at the residence of Mr. mid Mrs. F.
E. Olmstciid. Mr. and Mrs. Kobbins will bo
at home after February 27 at 10.15 Park nve-
nuc.On Thursdny , at 1 .HO p. m. , Mr. M. L.
Hoedcr and Mi s Pauline Goldsmith weie
made man and wife , the Hon. Judge Wakele.v
pronouncing the magic words. The dinner
and reception wcro held nt the Metropolitan ,
and proved a most brilliant event.
Mr. Frank Werdo and Miss Mary Wcbcl-
haus , both of this city , wcro married by the
Kov. Father Glauber , of the German Cath
olic church , last Wednesday. A reception in
honor of the event tendered the young
couple in the evening at ho residence of
Mr. and Mrs. John Arnoldy , Davenport
McAnlli'-MuShniic Ularrlniro.
At the Holy Family church Tuesday inorn-
iug , Miss Maggie MeShanu married to
Mr. F. J. McArdle. Precisely at S the bridal
party entered the church and marched at once
to the altar , led by their attendants Miss
Kntio McSlmiu- , sister of the bride , and Mr.
T. J. Leon. The ceremony was perlormcil
by Uev. Father Koopmans. S. J. He pre
faced the intcicsllng performance with a
few friendly but impressive remarks relative
to the responsibilities of the married sUto
from n material ns well as u religious point
of view. Mass then celebrated , during
which the bridal party partook of the holy
The bride was attired in a rich dress oi
golden brown silk , with bonnet to match.
The whole party were a profusion of ( low
ers.An elaborate wedding breakfast was
given by Mr. nnd Mrs. J. M. Fumy , at their
residence , where , upon the arrival of the
happy couple , a largo gathering of friends
greeted them. These present were Very
Hev. K. A. Shaffel , S. J. . Kov. Father Koop-
mans , S. J. , Mrs. Alice McShane , aunt ol
the bride , Mr. John A. Crcighton , Mr. anil
Mrs. J. H. McShano , Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Mc
Shane , Mrs. K. C. McShane , Mrs. T. A. Me-
Shane , Mr. and Mrs. M. Cannon. Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Lee , Air. and Mrs. C. Furay , Mr.
nnd Mrs. P. McArdUyMrs. S. G.union , the
Misses Alice and Mupple Gannon , Miss Mary
McArdle , Miss Cornio Jackson and Mr. Tom
At 2:30 : the festivities were brought to a
close by the doparuinyof the newly married
couple and their attendants .for their now
home on South Eighteenth street , but not
until the ancient custom ol throwing the old
slipper was indulged in amidst much excite
ment and merriment ,
.Home Circle Hop.
The Home Circle gave the last of their
series of elegant' ' parties this season at Ma
sonic hall Friday cvpning. Many of the
ladies' costumes were elegant , the music
was charming and the event in every way a
delightful one. Those' present wcro Mesdames -
dames C. M. Uutlcr ; F. L. Uridpman , B. F.
Kedmond , W. O. Sloane. G. W. Shields , E. E.
Bryson , and Misses Hughes , Burn , Bowie ,
M. Butler , F. D. Bridgman , Charles Blackman -
man , Thomas Bowie , Air. Bixbv , Frank Bar-
nctt , W. E. Combe , C. M. Chauiplain , C. H.
Courtney , .1. H. Conrad , O. K. Coombcs. W.
C. Deardoorf , W. D. Dcnett , Arthur East ,
K. J. Friz7Pllc , John F.illoure. J. C. Guck-
ert , Charles H. Grattnn. K. HutchenB , G. B.
Hengen , J. Hodges , B. D. Hong , H. Hossio ,
M. Hos.oie , W. J. Huchcs , Frank H. Kosters ,
T. P. Ivelley , Oscar Knrboch , W. H. Latey ,
E. E. Moffot , E. J. Murphy , J. H. Ncilson ,
K. M. Patterson , F. W. Pickcns , B. F. Ked
mond. W. O. Shane , G. W. Shields , Byron
Smith , L. S. Singer , William Tukoy , T. E.
Van Buren , J. C. Wurth , U. E. Zimmerman ,
E. E. Bryson.
The BnckeyrH Organize.
Not to bo outilono by the Pennsylvania so
ciety In Omaha , the natives of Ohio , now
residents of this city , have also resolved to
form an organization. Among those who
have already enrolled arc the iollowing :
H. 1C. Galbraith. M. D. , chief surgeon
Union Pacific railroad , formerly of IJoss
county , Ohio ; Orville J. Nuve. post chaplain
Fort Omaha , Delaware , O. ; F. J. MeShano ,
New Lexington ; J. Van Pearse , the Herald ,
Marysville ; Albion M. Dyer , Western Print
ing company , Hamilton ; C. W. Cathcart ,
Adams Express company , Springlleld ; Will
iam F. Beclifl , Pacific Express company ,
Canton ; J. B. Casey , Mansliold ; J. J. Gerrv ,
Toledo ; S. P. Guin , Fremont , O. , S. D.
Culdwell , auditor's ofllce , Union Pacific rail
road , Cleveland ; William Warren , Noble
county ; A. B. Benson , Mt. Vernon ; N. A.
Kuhn , Hauovcrton.
Imperial Plunmiros.
The Imperial club gave another of its
pleasant parties nt the Imperial hall , Saunders -
ders and Spencer streets , last evening , and
the usual good time was enjoyed. These
present were :
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hcnsh.iw , Mr. nnd
Mrs. J , C. Luke , Mr. nnd Mrs. Noil. The
Misses Jones , Lake , Swiler , Hose Sidner ,
Mary Sidner , Annie Gould , Jones , Kridlcr ,
Hubbard , Grant , Satsch , Fox , Barker , Har-
lour , Clevldencc , Hattlo Swiler , Johnson ,
Chibion. The Messrs. Argo , Hunter. Mc-
Crory , Littloflold , Anderson , J. B. Cruick-
shank , Chalfiiro Gould. Cogley , Burke ,
ICruso , McGregor , Hair , Hocii , Phelps ,
Whitney , Thompson , Crow ) .
Golden Ilulc Socialite.
Probably one of the most enjoyable affairs
of this season , was the second .inniial sociable
given under the auspices of Castle Omaha
No , 74 of the order of Knights and Ladies of
the Golden Kulo , at Omaha dancing academy
last Tuesday overtlnc. Every foot of dancing
room was crowded during the evening. The
largest attendance * \vas an assurance that
this order is becoming one of the popular
orders of the citjv The sociable was a grand
success In ovnry particular. At 12 o'clock iv
splendid supper was furnished by the ladles
of the order , after which dancing was resumed -
sumed , nnd not till 2iO : ! a. m. did the largo
crowd disperse to jlho music of "Home , Sweet
Home. " ,
Modern Grcokfl.
The Young People's Society of Christian
Endeavor , of the First Congregational
church , gave a scries'of ' Grcok tableaux In
ho chapel of tljoChurch Friday ovcnlng-
The participants ycrc , Misses Mildred and
Jean House , Miss Ida Boycc , Miss Ninu
Marshall , Miss Dolllo MuMuster , Miss
vlaude Staler , Miss GuadioCoburn and M ss
Lllllo Durncll.
The young Indies succeeded In pleasing
ho critical uudlnnco present so wall that a
request was mndo that the entertainment bo
repeated In a more suitable hull and this will
undoubtedly bo done.
Women's Heller Corps.
All wives and daughters of ox-union
soldiers and the wives of sons of veterans
vho are In favor of the organization of a
'Women's Kollef corps" In this city , are rn-
qucstdd to meet nt the G. A. K. hall , 18U
Douglas street , at 2 o'clocK p. in. . Feb
ruary 21 ,
Literary Crelehton Guards.
The Crcighton guards literary society gave
n most commendable entertainment at their
rooms In the Ware block lust evening ,
Mr. P. H. Curey's verica on the "Battle of
NVnhoo" pave n , iticaslnc account of what was
done by the guards on that historic occasion
Mr. Carey' * happy talk on "Women" WHS
nlso well received , Captain O. J Smith rei.d
Iho "Battle of Cedar Creek ; " Mrs. Atwood
delivered a declamation , nnd pretty songs
were rendered by Mrs. Harry Buckley urn'
C. E. Chcrmohlcn.
Dancing runty.
A most enjoyable dancing party was given
last Wednesday evening at the residence of
Mr. T. A. Foley , nt 210-J Douglas street. It
was given by the Misses Delia , Vigil , Agnes
Clnroy nnd Julia Mullen , who proved them
selves delightful entertainers. A select pro
gramme of sixteen numbers printed in gold
and handsomely decorated was suspended
from the wall. The spacious parlors were
canvassed nnd delightful music was furnished
for dancing , card playing was iudulgcd in in
the library. Kefreshments were served dur
ing the evening , nnd all departed at a late
hour with many expressions of the pleasant
evening they had spent.
The Umiuion Plmnlom Dance.
The ICinnnon rooms never looked f nycr
nor more Invltinr than they did nt the phan
tom party given Friday evening. An excel
lent supper was prepared and served by the
Kings daughters. Forty couples wcro pres
ent and the verdict is unanimous that it was
the social event of the Magic 1'ity. Among
the guests were Mr. nnd Mrs. Sidney Miller ,
Captain and Mrs. W. B. Bell , tlio Misses , lcs-
sioGoff , Ella O'Kcllley , Catherine White
nnd Jennie and Kosc McCann , of Omaha.
Cnril Party.
Lnst Wednesday evening Mrs , Peters nnd
Mrs. Morns gave n vcr.y cnjo.v able card party
to a number of friends. Among those pres
ent were Mr. nnd .Mrs. Washington , nnd the
Misses May Hnrtle , N. Hurt let M. Hurtle , L.
Paxton , Gordon. France , Chase of Papilllon ,
Osmond , Alma Peters , Anna Peters. The
Messrs. Benson , L. Woodnmiise , Wood
ward , Elliott , Peyton , Forby , B. Kuhn.
An Kn.joynUle Surprise Party.
A surprise party was given Mr. and Mrs.
H. F. Stricklmg by Mr. and Mrs. AV. C. Kelley -
ley , at their residence , No. 1001) ) North
Eigtcentli street , the occasion being tlio an
niversary of their thirteenth wcddinir dny.
The evening was spent in playing cards , and
a general good time enjoyed by nil.
Lunch was served at 10JO. : ! A goodly mini-
ocr of line presents were presented.
Social Co-tslp.
Dean Gaulner has returned from Colum
Hon John M. Thurston nnd wife hnve re
turned from the east.
The ladies social club gives their next puity
this evening at Metropolitan hall.
The Good Samaritan society gives a ball
nnd banquet nt Masonic hall , March 0.
A humber of young people civo n dunce
at Forest hall next Saturday evening.
The second annual ball of the Firemen's
Benevolent association occurs April 23.
On Thursday evening Mr. and Mrs. Kob-
ert Earson entertained the West End club.
Miss Magrano KIVCS a select social at Koynl
Arcanum hull , Council Bluffs , February 10.
The lifth monthly party of the Crescent
society club occurs next Thursday at Halt-
mann's ' hall.
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Miner gave a delight
ful card p.irty to a number of their friends
Tuesday evening.
Mr. L. Lcvi celebrated his' birthday Mon
day evening with an elegant dinner to a
number of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Stuht celebrated the
twentieth anniversary of their wedding'on
Wednesday evening.
Miss Grace Allen entertained a number of
friends at cards Friday evening , nt her home
2100 California street.
The masquerade b.ill of the Union Pacific
b.xnd nt Exposition hall , Friday evening ,
proved a great success.
The Cottage D.incingelub g.ive a phantom
party at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. F. P.
Kirkendall on Monday cvcnine.
Miss Clcano Daniels gave a St. Valentino's
party at her homo , Iftls South Thirty-second
avenue on Thursday evening.
The "Bon Amio" whist club mctat the res
idence of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Williams , in
Kountze Place , on Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Strirklingwero treated
to u surprise party Thursday evening , that
day being the date of their wedding anniver
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Roberts gave a
pleasant dinner party Wednesday evening in
honor of their daughter Sophia's twentieth
Mr. J. Furth will be married to Miss
Sophie Dreyfus on the 24th inst. Ceremony
and reception will take place at the Metro
politan hall.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Freyhan 'returned
homo from their wedding trip Tuesday even
ing and are now at home ut 110 South
Twenty-fifth street.
Dr. Edward Sloman left for DetroitMich. ,
last Monday , where ho will lead to the
hymeneal altar , on the 10th Hist. , Missdirrio
Mandcibanm , of that city.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Van Buren cele
brated the twonty-liith anniveisary of their
marriage Wednesday , and royally enter
tained H number of their friends.
Thursday last the de.if mutes and their
friends gave a big pound party to Mrs.
Daniel B. Swiler. They enjoyed many novel
games nnd refreshments were served.
Next Tuesday evening the Hebrew Ladies
Aid society will give a dramatic entertain
ment and ball at Washington hall. The two
act drama , "Among the Breakers , " will be
Mrs. T. Churchill and niece , Miss Ethel
Geist , gave a St. Valentino's ' party at their
resilience , 1814 St. Mary's avenue , Thursday
evening. Cards and other things were tlio
order cf the evening.
The date of the Fisher-Bloom wedding is
set for the 1Kb prox. , and will take place at
Iowa City. A largo number of invited
friends from Omaha will leave on a special
train to witness the ceremony.
A birthday party was given to Paul Kobin-
son on Tuesday evening , it being his seventh
biithday. Twenty-four children from seven
to ninn years of ago did honor to the occa
sion. After refreshments wcro served the
evening closed with a magic lantern perform
ance , which was highly enjoyed.
About twcnty-flvo pupils of the eighth
grade , Long school , got up n very pleasant
btirpriso for one of their members Friday
evening , nnd repaired with various sued
packages and bundles containing the where
withal for an ek'gunt lunch , to tlio homo of
Frank Kobinson,2ill ! Cnldwcll street , where
the evening was spoilt in fun and merriment.
The ladies Quartette and Madrigal club
give n concert ut V , M , C. A. hall to-morrow
jvening , These taking part are : Mrs , C.
13. Squires , soprano ; Mrs. J. W. Cotton , so-
( uano ; Mrs. II. D. Estnbrook , contralto ;
Miss ElUabet Penncll , contralto ; Mr. W. B.
Willtins , tenor ; Mr , Thomas J. Penncll , bass.
They will bo assisted by Mr. Hurt Butler ,
violin , Mr , Max Lent ? , violin ; Mr. Kcit/en-
stein , viola ; Mr. S. Hcyn , Violincello ; Mine.
Slazucatu Yuung , accompanist.
A Plttsburg lady makes more money teach
ng whist than any preacher in town makes
caching religion.
Captain Alison's ' determination to play a
gama of base ball in Jerusalem will surprise
nobody , Ho may stop in that region long
enough to challenge the nr.onlts on Mount
Mayor Gleason , of Long Island City , has
written to Ira D , Uankcy , offering to build a
church If the revivalist can convert the board
of aldermen of that city. If Mr. Snnkcy ac
cepts the proposition ho may be considered
engaged the rest of his lifo.
At a hugging bee for the benefit of the
church along the upper Hudson u few uvcn-
ngs since , u man while blindfolded hugged
ils w'fe ' for several minutes without knowing
vho ho was hugging. When ho did Und out
ho wanted his fifteen cents back.
The clergymen at Now Haven express the
conviction that what that town most needs Is
an Anthony Comstock. Wo fancy that they
are correct , and we hope that they will get
ilm. Our understanding 1 that Now York
vould bo very willing to give him up.
Loud ring at the telephone. "Hello 1 Who's
hero } " "Is that Sunday Scandalizor
onicol" "Yes. " "I'm ' the Kov. Elijah
Jehoshuphut. " "Woll , what Is U ! " "Plcaso
tate In the religious notices of your Sunday
ssuo that Kov. Elijah Jehoshuphat of the
lalleluluh church will deliver a sermon on
he 'Iniquity of the Sunday Newspaper.
Sunday evening at 7:30. : Huvoyou got III'
Yes. Thanks. "
Filled With Miscellaneous Items Re
garding Rnllrond Men.
How Union Pnelllu Mammies Hull
Atnnml In ! Snn-Prodnctho
Palatial Cnrw Valued
nt $ r.OOH ( ) .
Interest In K
About two weeks njjo three Onmlia
mil way olllcinl started out on a junket-
in jj tour for Kansas City. They boarded
an evening train , and not boliitf prepared -
pared to pre-empt tlieir compartments
in the sleeper , took up quarters in the
drawing room of the ear. Along in the
night they began to hanker for n little
nutriment. All of them subjected their
satchels to a rigid search nnd the result
was that two empty half-pint flasks and
an apple were discovered. It is need
less to state that the countenance of
each man collapsed and one peered into
the others' eyes in ama/.ument. Hut on
the way , one of the trio had been pre
sented , by an acquaintance , to another
traveler , and the latter shortly after
ward nourished a consignment of the
ardent , lie narrated this to his con
stituents. but tlio nutriment was still ns
far oil as ever. Finally one of the
otllcials aroused his companions from a
heavy slumber nnd asked him if he had
any 'hot stuhV The latter replied in
the negative , but stated that the man to
whom ho had boon Introduced had a
half-pint Hasu untouched , also that he
was lumbering in booth No. S. One of
the officials touched tlio alarm bell , and
the Dorter responded promptly. ' 'Bring
us the grip in No. S , " remarked one of
the number. The porter unsuspect
ingly repaired to Xo. S , and grabbing
ii ] > the grip restored it to the coterie of
ollleials. It was opened and the invit
ing essence of rye was found. Kven a
railroad ollluial lias some compassion for
a fellow being , and enough was left in
the llabk for the occupant of booth No.
S to change breaths the next morning.
The satchel wan returned , and when the
man in No. S arose the next morning he
invited his friend to recuperate with
him , but upon opening his valise he
was surprised to find that only enough
to moisten a postage stamp was in the
bottle. Turn ing to his old acquaint
ance he said : "I3y jove that friend
that you introduced to mu mud bo a
bummer. ' ' Tlio "friend" who unfor
tunately occupied a booth opposite to the
incensed traveler by this time arrived
and overboard the conversation. Ito- the pcrdicniuent he was placed
in lie explained the situation , tellin'g
how the ' 'precious' ' evaporated.
The man with the IliisU was enraged ,
and evidently would have been given
special rates on the roads with which
the ollicials were connected , had he en
countered them upon learning of the
peculiarities of the situation , but talc
ing a second thought , and concluding
that immaculate gall was' something to
bo kept mid nourished , he viewed the
matter in a joking manner.
While the directorate of the Union
Pacific are imploring the congress of
the United States for liimneial relief ,
fourteen subordinate ollieials arc being
whcolud from one point to another , and
all over the continent , in a private car
sot aside for their accommodation and
enjoyment. At present 03 is pre
empted by W. II. Ilolcomb , vice presi
dent of the system. Another notch
lower and UJ is reached , which is the
private palaceof Thomas L. Kimball ,
the general manager. The vehicle Do
is that utilized by Assistant General
Manager Kimball. while tlio ambassa
dor from Harvard college Assistant
General Manager ( Jummiiigs , rolls
about the country among the cowboys
in 00. O. F. Kossoquio , superintendent
of the Nebraska division , occupies Oil.
while las assistant at North Platte , I1.
Touhy , rests gently in OS. J. M. Uarrsup-
orintendcnt of the Wyoming division ,
rides about in Oil , and Bob Baxter , his
able assistant , is wheeled about in Oo .
The superintendent of the Idaho divis
ion , .lohn Itapcljo , reposes in OH I , while
J. P. Gilolirist , of the Colorado divis
ion , reclines his angular form in 0 ( i.
J. O. ] trinkerholTbiipcrinlondont of the
Kansas division promenades the aisle
of 01 , and his -assistant throws himself
in the scat quite dignified in 07. The
president , Charles Francis Adams , and
tlio board of directors have car 010 set
aside for their service. This is the
most costly of any of the private cars ,
and cost in tlio neighborhood of $10,000.
The other private coaches will avorutro
about iKi.OOO each making about $ .50,000
tied up in that class of rolling stock
commonly termed "non producers. " A
railway otlicial in speaking of the
matter several days ago said : ' 'If tlie
board of directors and stockholders that
liayo boon imploring aid and denounc
ing governmental oppression , would
turn their attention to tlio extravagance
gance- resulting from olliclal aristoc
racy , that is being not only practiced
but cultivated in thu otlicial ranks
of the Union Pacific , some financial
bone-lit might result. "
There is a boliuf existing in the
minds of several individuals on the in
side in railway circles tt the elloct , that
J. H. Tebbots , general passenger agent
of the Union Pacigc , and who will in
the near future assume the duties of
assistant general freight agent of that
road , is the coming man for the head of
Lho .system at this place. The fact that
lie will , ut an early dato. supplant J. A.
Munroo as ironoral freight agent is con
ceded in olllciai circles as a possibility ,
with good grounds on which to rest , ft
is stated that Tobbcts springs from aNew
Now Kngland circle that has a big lov-
crngc on the managerial powers of the
Union Pacific , and that , wore it not for
tils youth and inexperience , ho would
liavo been basking under the title al-
otted to W. II. llolcombo at the iires-
out time. It is well known that no in
strongly favored by President Adams ,
ind that the latter will advance him in
rank as fast as possible.
* -
"If Tom Potter wore alive to-day , "
remarked a Union Pacific olllcial , "ho
certainly would appreciate llio promo-
.ion of E. L. Lomiix to the position of
general passenger agent of the Union
1'aciilc. Did it over occur to you that
10 was Potter's choice for the place at
the time the passenger and ticket do-
Kirtinontc , wcro consolidated ? Well ,
luch is the case , and while Potter
wioldcd a powerful influence with the
directorate , he was slightly balllcd in
llling the positions of general and as
sistant general passenger agent. You
see , Potter wasu'Q1 was I.omax.
omax is a good passenger man , and
Jotter know it , and for this reason he
vantcd him at the head of the passen
ger department. There wore ether
chances that Iho great railroad man ue-
uired making at the same time , and one
of those way todl.iinlssG. M. Gumming * ,
then operating us asi-lstant general
nanagor , and in this cuso , ODD of the
Boston man's favorites would bo retired
to private life. Tobbets was then con
nected with the freight departmunt'al
Kansas City . Adams endeavored-
persuade Potter to retain Cym
mlngs , but llnding this futile ( ho
then asked that his next nearest
favorite bo put at the head of the as-
Fcnger department , from this Po\tor \
dissented , but , after a struggle for su
premacy , the gentleman from 'Hean-
town' gained his point , and under n
compromlso.Tobbets was made the ht'ad '
man and Loin ax his assistant , but the
difference in salary was onlv fill per
month. As to Cummings , Mr. Potter
did not take a dlsliko to him as much1 as
he did to certain others , but being a
thoroughly skilled railroad man , Potter
at once discovered that Cumtiiings *
inexperienced , and nt once requested
his resignation. ' '
For llrnln l''n .
Ute llorsford's ' Add PhoHphnto
Or W. 11. KIMicr , I.oSneur , Minn. , says !
" 1 Und it very serviceable In nervous debility ,
x-xual weaknets , brain fin ? , exco ivo use ol
tobacco , an n drink In fevori , nnd In soind
nrlnnry troubles. It is a grand good remedy
In nil cases where 1 have \isod it , "
Co me to Nicoll's ' ,
Isn't it reasonable.
The title page of next
season's business is pretty
clearly written by what's
gong on now.
Nobody expects to be
when buy time is past.
Unless they're ' willing to do
something uncommon.
We'll ' do it ; we arc not
9 daunted by losing present
J profit. But have we any
J thing not commonplace
A to offer ?
We have Trousers made
to measure , $5 a pair.
Compare the styles , the
9 cloth , with those about town
| at double and treble price.
J Whicn is your choice ?
| They're clearly in favor
jof ours.
J Will that have weight on
? the opinion of others.
We shall see !
ilk I Hundred are w e a r i n g f
Chailcs KOSP , residing nt No 1113 Jones St.
an englnrui by trade , but lately uorkliigl'i
gonenl ) work , Imsllvi'd hero aljout two jeara ,
lias been ilenf moi e or less for twenty jcnrt ? ,
and ( jultp deiif for some ttnii' . has had uitnrrh ,
ultli UN nsnnl hyiiiptom < i , Mii.h .m stopping up
nfno-i' mid accumulations of muciH in lit
throat ; bo complained of linking nnd biu./lng
in his vnih , wl.lcla ; a iinnovnncoto him
Ho rvndh theilally pipcrx , nnd through them
\\iis Indui'fd to cull on Dr. .Ionian , In tliHtiungo
Iluildlng , to si-i' If Ills nose , throat nnd tinrn
could bi < bciu-fltled lie was lulil tlioy ronld be.
an-1 huroinoiencud treatment He rommc'iict'il'
to Improve In a short time1 , nul niter a roll IHO
of about tin CD iiiontlif , mm ifw.inlcditli a
return of Ills U < uiliif. , so much so that hc'Cau
noinuar the slightest vhlxpcr Ho linn no
ringing < hn ! earn , and his now and throat hai
rra'fd to tioiunu mm untlri'ly. llubayn "Ican ,
now anpii'cfatu whitt nuforo Mas r , tola ! Ulanlr ,
and I cunr.ot sp > . 'Hk too highly of the DocVor'a
anilities. "
( Late o : llfllovtif ) Hospital , Now Vork )
tfutxued''d Oy
Charles M , Jordan
( I < ati of ilia 1'mverslty of Now Vnrk City anil
llouard Uulvi-rxiiv , Wuhliiftou , li , 0.
No. 31O and 311 Ramxo Building
Corner I'lIUenin nn4 Mnrwysts , Omaha , Neb. ,
whvio all rurnblo cayei urn ti fulfil
N'oto flr. Chat lei M. Jordan has been n-il.
dent phyolclan for Dr. McCoy. In Omaha , fur
the piul year anil U thu physician wliohai
niudn tnu IMII-IM tlmt luwo U-eii pubUshixl
\\bekly 111 till * paper.
MeOhul < UsfHBe8UfUe.ilKlllfilly. : ; Doaf-
I1OB8 , Consumption , lirouUiitUisthnin , Dys-
pepsli1 , HhuumatUm and ail Horvoua nntl
UONDUI/rATJON ftl n'llce or by mall , II.
Ullico hourhW ! ) H a. m , Mto 1 p. m. , 7 to Up.
m , Kumltiy olllcu hour * troin V a. in. , to I p. in ,
Correjpondrncit rvculviM prompt utlentl-Jii.
MunvdUeamM , intru.itrd Kticce > < fully by Dr.
Jorilon t. 'iron KM the nullH.nnd It Utlm * i > o siula
for these iiniibln to innko u Journey to obtain
' '