The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, December 07, 1894, Page 6, Image 6

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Call4 MIM Navigator rtarnad
Ilia liepnlalloa.
One of the nio.-t disting-uiithod nav
igators in the States navy a
ngad, wmo yours Bjjo, b navi
gator on ono of tint old-fashioniHl
ailing-chips of tho navy, and, as it
u his firht Ullet, he wai very
irous of nmkin a good ImprcwMon.
For tho first few days he UhiW his
reckoning ith tho groatoht cttiv.
But when tho ship had boon out wv
ral days ho forgot to wind tho chro
BOtnoU'rs which kopt Washington
Umo, Hiiy tlio Argonaut. It an im
possible to make any calculations on
the hip's portion. He did not duro
to U'll the comtnumlor of his mihhiip,
and oo ln continued to take the alti
tude of the sim every day
In tho iuo(l sorious manner and re
ported the ship's oaition. IIo was
en!y able to estimate his jawition by
dead reckoning a very uncertain op
ration. Karly one morning, when ho
thought they must be near llurbttdocii,
their llrst destination, he called a
young sailor to him, and said: "My
nan, I want you to go to the mast
head and look out for land; and when
you tight it do not call out 'Lund ho!'
In the usual manner, but come down
quietly and tell mo about it." Tho
allor ran up aloft, and when at alout
Mven bell, or half-past eleven o'clock
La taw a thin blue streak to the south
ward, ho ran down from aloft and ro
portod it to tho navigator, "(io aloft
and report land in the usual manner
at eight bulls," said tho navi
gator. Hardly had tho sailor reached
bis porch when tho captain came
on dock, and walking to the naviga
tor, said: "About what time shall we
aight llarbadoos, sirP" At precisely
wight bolls, sir," was the answer.
'What," cried the captain, "do you
pretend to bo able to figure to the
minute the time we will sight land?
Why, 1 never saw a navigator who
ould figure within two hours, and I
have suen some good oiios." At that
moment the bell struck eight times,
and the cry of "Land ho!" rang out
from the masthead. Tho captain took
his navigator's hand and said: "You,
air, are the finest navigator afloat, and
I shall report your splendid work to
tho department. " The captain kept
his word. Ho wrote to tho navy de
partment about tho excellent work of
his navigator, which was tho direct
oause of his promotion.
Amusing Storla
IIU Brilliant
Of Douglas Jen-old, the late Ed
mund YaUss graphically related that,
as he was escorting tho wit one night
to the Bedford hotel, "up New stroot
wo mot two or throe drunken rois
terers, one of whom, after tumbling
p against mo, apologized and asked
way to tne vuiiifo aua Jury,' a
Cpular entertainment of tho day.
stantly Jerrold bent forward and
addressed him: 'Straight on, young
man; continue In tho path you are
now pursuing and you can't fail to
oome to them!' It was to l'eter Cun
ningham, mentioning his fondness for
oalves' feet, that Jerrold. aid, 'Ex
tremes meet!' To Mrs. Alfred Wigan,
xpressing her fear that her hair had
Veen turned gray by tho application of
tome strong .stimulant, ho said: 'I
know, esseueeof thyme.1 " Onoeven
tng Yates and Jerrold were at a hull,
when Yates inquired: "Wtio is that
man there, dancing with Mrs. Jer
rold?"' "Cod knows, my dear boy,"
Jerrold replied, looking around for an
Instant; "some member of the Humana
ociety, I suppose."' A week before
Jerrold died, Yates met him at dinner,
where also was Alliert Smith, whoso
ngagement to the lady ho afterward
married was then rumored. The host
having asked Smith to rin the boll
lor dinner, Jerrold said:
Yes. Albert,
why don't you ring that belle?" Of
his gou father, Edmund Hyng. Yates
told this anecdote: Hyng once asked
guest at his own table: "How did
you like that dish?"' "It was very
good." "Good, sir? Of course it was
good! Everything is goo l that comos
to this table. I didn't ask you if it
was good; 1 asked you if you liked It."
To ICIevNt .lonrnall.m.
A society called the Institute ot
Journalists is being organized in Eng
land for tho purpose of raising tho
standard of admission to their profes
sion. The plan is to have two sots of
examinations, one for pupil associates
or apprentices, and tho other for mom
bora. For the first, class th evamina.-
tion includes English history and liter
ature, arithmetic and geography,
composition, skill in condensing and
'general knowledge." Tho candidate
for the advanced degree is examined
in these subjects and also political and
general history, natural science or
mathematics, political economy, the
law of newspaper libel and copyright,
verbatim reporting, descriptive writ
ing and tho conduct of legal and pub
lic business.
1 ha vnhiirr-g Hibie.
A fac-simile of tho "Soldier's Pocket
Bible," compiled by Edward Calainy
in 1643 and used by Cromwell's
Roundheads, of which only two copies,
one in the British museum and one ia
the United States, are known to ex
ist, Las just been published by Elliot
Stock in London. It was long sup
posed that tho edition used by the
army of the commonwealth was a very
email bible printed by John Field, but
as that was first issued in 1653, after
the civil war was over, it cannot havo
been the book. The credit for tho
discovery belongs to Mr. George Liver
more of Cambridge, Mass. N. Y. Sun.
Uncle John Did any of them rob
bers git a-hold of yew when you wa
3 vew York?
Uncle Si No, by gosh! Every timo
I seo one of them police I dodgod
inter a hallway or sonethin'.
Taa Ordinary M af Fnamalllaf
h IhI ol l ml rlf.t lal.
According to l'r. Hailep, Chin
Medical Missionary .lo rnal, the or
dinary method of bin iin,' tim feet is
as follows:
While the great Um is left straight
tho other toe are fol I el on tin) plan
tar surface of the fml; often until tho
tips of tho toe hit on a lino with the
tnlgo of the inner side of the
foot, and then tlte foot is
bound "snugly." Gradually the band
age is made tighter aud tighter. Whoa
the metatarsal bones Iwgin to curve,
making the characteristic lump on the
dorsum of the foot, the bandages are
tightened more rapidly than before.
If swelling takes place aixivotrie anmo
the root is bandaged more tightly. If
ulceration occurs the foot is bandaged
still more tightly. Swelling is not a
desirable complication. Ulceration is
grenUnl with Joy, for it is usually a
sign that the foot is yielding graceful
ly to the Inevitable. -Lan siau klah'
(ulcer, small foot ) is a common saying,
To make tho smallest foot with the
mini imi in of suffering ami produce no
untoward results is tho desideratum;
this process should take about ten
years. I'ulionco wm men snow ner
perfect work; tnnt wiiien loreigners
call a doformity and restricted locomo
tion are necessary sequela?, not un
toward results. They begin to ban
dage tho feet of a child when she is
between a and 4 years of ago. tien
erally the services of a professional
bandagor are obtained, lhis woman
carries with her a stock of small
wooden shoos of various sizes. These
are the patterns. Her patrons choose
the size desired. A contract is then
made to have the foot of this sizo in a
certain length of timo throe years or
less, as tho case may bo. The pro
fessional bandagors, for tho most part,
fulfill thoir contracts with suxrb in
difference to tho children's sufferings,
and sometimes with such results of
tho death of the child, gangrene as
tha feet, necrosis of bonus, etc.
Ba Wai a Brawny Scotchman and Wanted
to Sara Ilia siller."
A gentleman connected with tho
Perth and Inverness railway states
that when that liuo was first opened
some of tlio natives, wholly unaccus
tomed to fixed prices, endoavorod to
deal with tlio ticket clerk as they
would with a shopkeeper.'
Countryman What is the prico to
Ticket Clerk Two and elghtponce.
"Two-and-eightiH'nco? Hoch! Never!
I'll givo you two shillings."
"There is no roduction. Tho faro
Is two-and-eightj)enee."
"Make it two-and-twoponco and its
a bargain."
"I toll you tho faro is two-and-aightpence.
"It's only a matter of thirty mile."
"It doesn't matter what it is. That
Is the faro. "
"I'll give you two-and-threepence."
"It won't do."
"Two-and-fourpence, thon."
"No; nor two-and-fivepence."
At two-and-sixpence he made a dead
stand, says Pearson's Weekly, and
finding tho clerk inexorable, ho went
away and waited till the next train,
when he came bacit with his otler of
the two-and-sixpence, hi hopes of find
ing tho clerk more accommodating.
Iltillo of a Southern Itomn.
Ono of the relics of tho late South
ern boom can bo found in the Shenan
doah valley of Virginia. It is a ten-
acre cornfield, in tho midst of which
is a largo brick block and several
electric light poles. It was formerly
a 800-aere farm, and tho entire tract
was purchased by speculators for tho
purpose of building a town tliere. At
'ie 'le 'a'mor who sold the land
in the first place became so excited
that ho bought in lots for tho entire
amount of his purchaso money. Then
ho built tho block and became a mer
chant, using all ot his available funds.
Tho town was a failure, the property
sold for debts, and instead of a 300
acre farm, with money in bank, tho
old man has a ton-acre tract Ineutn
bered by a useless building and eloo-
trie poles that are in the way of nil
plow. Cincinnati tnquiror.
Krlnrterr In Alaska.
According to a report brought back
from Alaska by tho Behring sea fleet
the reindeer brought to that territory
i by government officials are increasing
p.u.y uiu .n a lew years uiey
I . :j i a i .
win uu numerous euouifu mj reiieva
the government from tho necessity of
supplving the natives with food. The
beginning of the work consisted in the
bringing of sixteen of the animals
from Siberia by the general agent of
education for the territory. His
fforts attracted the attention of eon
gross and an appropriation was made
by means of which he was enabled to
get 180 more reindeer and to obtain
two Siberian herders to look after
Crocodile Itlrds.
iwo or throo species ot birds are
known to accompany the crocodile
whenever ho appears above water,
Many a hunter has had his prospects
for a shot spoiled by tho alarm given
to the reptile bv his watchful at
tendants. When they see any one ap
proaching they will fly at the croco
dile's nose, giving loud cries, and the
beast never waits to investigate, but
Instantly shuffles into the water at his
best speed.
In tha ilgut Dlraotlon.
A new departure in public night
schools has been made in Philadelphia
bv devoting one of tho schools to a
course of lectures on the history and
working of our political system.
National, state and municipal govern
ment will bo taken up In turn. Three
lectures a week will be given, intended
moro particularly for young men, but
Iroe to all who choose to attend.
To California la a TeurUt Mwper.
Tho Uurlington ItouUs's iVrsonal'.f
Conducted Excursions to the Paclfm
Coast are just the thing for people of
moderate means.
Chesp respectable - comfortable
From Orsha every Wedo-iday
mornirg Through to Sun 1-rancisco at:d
LosArgeUs without change of cars.
En erbncod Excursion Managers and
uniformed Pullman porters in charge.
Second i lass tickets accepted. Cars
are carpeted and upholstered and have
spring stats and backs, mattrebsts,
blankets, curtains, pllllows, towels,
etc., only 15.00 for a double birth, wide
enough and big enough for two.
The route Is over tho "Scenic Line
of the World." through Denver, Salt
Lttkt City and Sacramento. All tho
wonderful canons and pesks of the
Rocky Mountains are passed during
the day. Write for Information.
J. Francis,
Gen'l. Pas'r. Agent, Burlington Route,
Omaha, Neb.
Extracts from United States Con
gressional Record, containing address
of Hon. W. S. Linton and dlscustlon in
congress upon sectarian appropriations
of national money to Indian education,
and the vote thereon; also remarks
made respecting a requirement to teach
the English language in New Mexico
after admission to statehood, and two
separate votes rejecting such a require
Address, Gen. Green Clay Smith, '.
O. Box 333, Washington, D. C. Price,
postage paid, $2.50 per thousand, or 5
copies 10 cents.
Samples of the American Vitizen lAly-
vary may be seen at this ofllee. The
price is ri 00 a year, lor 12 numoers ail.
Its Orgaiiizallon and Principles How to
ItcriintP a Member.
We would respectfully calt your attention
to the fact that tliere is In this city a council
of the Order of United American Mechanics,
to which we would be happy to have you
Klre a moment's thought, and If favorably
uipreHHcd, would like your name proposed
for membership.
The Order of United American Mechanics
was orKantned In Philadelphia on the 15th
day of July. 184.1. lis first inception was for
the protection of Mechanics and WorlttnR-
men alone, and for a number of years none
but operative mechanics and working-men
were admitted to Its membership! but the
great Interests of principles involved In Its
existence, caused a departure rrom tnat
plan, and the Order has for years existed and
exists today as an order of speculative me
chanic., recosaiiing every one possessed "f
the birth requirements, who works for
malntatnance either by hand or brain or
both as eligible to membership, and numbers
among Its members men of every profusslon,
and calling In life.
The objects of this order are to assist each
ether In obtaining employment: toencourage
each other In business; to establish a sick
and funeral fund: to establish a fund for
the relief of widows and orphans and to aid
members; and to aid members who. through
Providence, may be incapacitated from fol
lowing their usual vocations. In obtaining
situations suitable to their afflictions. The
membership of this order Is composed of
white male cttirens born In the United
States, or under tho protection of Its flag.
This order has existed for nearly fifty years
and Is at present, rapidly spreading through
out the United States. As an American Corn
and having the welfare of yourself and
fair ily at heart, as well as that of the nation
at large, we would most heartily invite you
tn hiwnmn a member of the U. A. M., as It is
the only Order in existence founded ea
neciallv to promote the Interests, elevate
the character and secure the happiness of
the American mechanic and business man,
It therefore appeals to the head and heart
of him who wields the pen as well as to mm
who swings the scythe or wields the sledge
hammer of the mechanic. In Its councils, a
free discussion of principles relating to the
fostering and care of the Interests of indl
vidua! members is permitted; but nothing of
a political or sectarian character Is ever al
lowed to be discussed, it has no affiliation
with such institutions as Trades Unions.
Knight or Labor. Sovereigns of Industry, or
the like, and desires not to control either
capital or labor, it would be doing a gross
Injustice to many of Its members, who are
taken t "om both classes. The membership
of the Orler Is scattered from Maine to Cali
fornia, and from all points comes Ihe glorious
news that the Order Is gaining great itrength
In all jurisdictions.
An endowment branch Is also connected
with the Order, both national and state,
which insures those who seek its benefits,
enabling them to leave a sum, which is in all
r.uiea substantially and promptly paid, to
the dear ones, when death marks Its mem
ben for Its own.
It seems very strange Indeed that the
American does not feel Inclined to become
so peculiarly national In his Ideas and as
sociations as do the English, trench, uer
nian, Irish, and other nationalities. Each
and all of the foregoing have their peculiar
national organiiatlons, and take pride in
same. But the American Joins order after
order, composed of a mixture ot nationali
ties, and lets his own countrymen severely
alone In the matter of secret and fraternal
We would not belittle any of the existing
secret beneficial associations. Far from It.
They are a power for good in the community.
But we do ask him who Is to the manor born
to turn his thoughts to home and native
land, so that he can Join in the glad refrain ;
"Thou art my native land.
I own thy fostring hand;
Though far from thee I roam.
Still thou art my home."
Americans, we of this Brotherhood appeal
to you to aid us la this work we are now
carrying on. You must either be for us or
against us. Choose quickly and let us show
to the country that we firmly believe In
American principles, American Industry,
American protection and American govern
ment. Strikes riots aad boycotting are
terms too harsh to be applied to American
Mechanics. Bonded together by promptings
of patrlottc affection, may this Order grow
and prnfcrena. until every man who calls
himself American can stand up and Say In
all sincerity, I own no man as mwo.or of mT
or THE
United States of America.
Minneapolis. Mlna.
BOUT. W. JOHNSi N, Supreme H-eretnr?.
iroy. cw York
115 Howard Ftrwt. Omaha. Neb..
Oriranlwr for department of Netraiia, Iowa,
y. ,i . . u h . '..I..-.. .i..
On behalf of the Loval Orange Lodge of
the United State of America, and with a
view of correcting the false Impression that
enemies are endeavoring to convey to the
minds of men who are unacquainted with
Orange principles, are these few statement
The Loyal Orange Institution Is a brother
hood and alsterhood, bound by three tie
Justice, Truth and Righteousness.
It has no hidden alms
It is Fraternal and Benevolent assisting
and protecting members while living and
their widows and orphans when they are re
moved by death.
It upholds the right of private Judgment
the untrammelled freedom of opinion; be
lieves the public schools are an essential
safeguard of tho state, and should be kept
free from ecclesiastical or sectarian control
and that persons disloyal to tho government
who hold a mental allegiance to the pope
of Koine should be rigorously excluded from
teaching therein.
It believes primary allegiance Is due to
the government which protects the lives,
liberties and properties of its cltisens, and
that ecclesiastical authority should not'
under any circumstances, be permitted to
meddle In the affairs of state, and that coer
cion of actticen in the exercise of his or her
right of franchise, under the guise of relig
ious orsplrltual authority should be pun
ished as a crime against the state.
That it is the duty of every citizen to de
fend the lawfully constituted authority and
Institutions of our country against corrupt
and Inimical Influences, as well as against
armed assailants, to the end that our glori
ous freedom be protected and transmitted
unimpaired to posterity.
It encourages habits of frugality and In
dustry among Its members, and Is proud to
boast that Orangemen seldom become a
public charge or accept pauper bread
It believe In the restriction of immigra
tion and the extension of time for the natur
alization of citizens, and that the public
ands shall be held for actual A merican citi
zens who become settlers.
The Loyal Orange lu.smution or tne
United States of America has certain
requirements for membership:
That a man shall bean actual American
citizen, having compiled with the lawsof the
United states with regard to naturalization,
and without a mental reservation.
That the applicant shall be a Protestant,
and also that his parents and wife shall be
That he Bhall be thrifty and successful In
his business; honorable and truthful in hi
dealings with his fellowman, and shall be
known as a law-abiding citizen.
Thuthe will endeavor to give his children
or any children under his charge at least a
good common scnooi eaucauon, ueing care
ful to avoid all popish doctrines, and
That he shall be in sound nealtn at tne
time of making application.
It makes no ainerence wnere a man wa
born, so long as he meets the foregoln
These are tne qiianncations requireu a
every applicant to the oraer, ana we ao not
think that any patriotic American order can
offer a better arrav of nrlnclpleg and teach
ings. J. 0. I. A. M.
A Loyal, Patriotic Organization,
terual and Ilenefleinl, Strictly
Partisan and Non-seetarian.
The National Council of the Junior Order
of United American Mechanics in annual
aoQMlnn uHaemhled declares:
That the constant landing upon the shores
of the hordes of Ignorant, vicious ana lawless
criminals of the Old World should be viewed
with alarm by the loyal and patriotic cltl
cprin nf tlilH countrv.
We affirm a warm and hearty welcome to
all Immigrants who desire to better their
condition and become a part and parcel of
our nationality, but we have not one square
Inch of room for the anarchist, the socialist
or nihilist, or for any one who is not willing to
bow allegiance to that flag which is powerful
enough to shield and protect them as well as
us. in the exercise of all civil and religious
We affirm our devotion to the public school
vsipiu of this countrv. We believe in com
pulsory education, and that all teaching in
nur schools should be in the lingnsn lan
guage. to the end that future generations
may be able to take their place in the ranks
of our country's workers, educated in the
history, the customs and manners of Amerl
We guarantee to everv man the liberty of
worshiping God according to the dictates of
his own conscience, and would give everv as
sistance to protect all in the exercise oi his
liberty, but we object most strenuous to
the Interference of any church, no matter
under what name it may exist, In the tem
poral affairs of this country.
We believe that the Bible should be read In
our public schools; not to teach sectarianism,
but to inculcate Its teachings. It Is the
recognized standard of all moral and civil
law; we therefore believe, that our children
hnuld be educated in its teachings, but that
no dogma or creed should be taught at the
tame time
We believe that patriotism and love of
country should be Instilled into the hearts of
children, and that, with the words of
Mother." "1101116" and "Heaven." our chil
dren should be taught that our flag is the
nvmnol of all that makes a "borne" for us.
We would place a flag upon every public
chnnl In our land, and a K10 e within, ana
the object lesson therein set forth should be
a beacon light in every storm which threat
ens to engulf us.
In this noble and patriotic work we ask the
cord al and heartv co-ooeration or an gooa
citizens. In this grand work we need the
helping hand of all organizations holding the
same views and principles. We have no time
for Jealousies and bickerings, but with a
united front we should march forward.
houlder to shoulder, remembering that
"United we stand, divided we fall.
In the strictest sense we are a national
politi'al organization, but we oppose with
unanimity the slightest taint of partlsanlsm
"Our country" Is our motto, and we keep
this motto steadtlv before us. We are cognt
zant that there are great and powerful
enemies within our midst, requiring the
strictest surveillance of all who are at heart,
word and In deed Americans. We. as members
of this Order, affirm our allegiance to the
objects of the Order as paramount to any
uartlsan affiliation, and urge uuon the mem
bership harmonious, united and Intelligent
action in carrying out tne principles.
Flml To maiulaiu aud proinote tho Inter
ests of. Americans, and shield them from the
depressing effects of foreign competition.
Second To assist Americans In obtaining
To encourage Americans In busl-
Fourth To establish
a sick and funeral
Fifth To maintain the public school sys
tem of the United States of America, and to
orevent sectarian interference therewith
and uphold the reading of the Holy Bible
Kami ire that an auulleant shall be:
A whlU) male person bora In the United
SiaUm of Norih aawriu, 61 Mac! U.S pro
tM'tloD of lu dag.
Of good moral character.
A bellrver lo the exlsu-nce of a Suprems
Being as the Creator and I'roerver uf the
OppMl to any union of church and stat.
Favorable tu free edm-ailou and the
Ariirrlc an Public Si-bool tyalriu.
Bet ween IS and 50 years of age for bene
ficial aien,lK-r!.hip; over Sow ra honorary
The word "Junior" in the till ha no rela
tion to the aire of members. It was adopted
to distinguish the Order from the O. U. A. M.,
and has no oilier signinVaiicv.
Nor Is the word " Mechanic" to be construed
llu-raily. It refer In no manner to anuana.
but em brace every pursuit.
We want a Council of the Jr. O. C. A. M In
every city, town and village lo the United
It I the leading American patriotic and
beneficial organization, and the atrongest
and one of the oldeot. confined to native
born. It la only necessary to make Its objects,
principle and workings known to easily
secure enough charier member to start a
Council. A liberal premium will be paid to
any one organizing a Council. For f uniar
ticular address. 11. A. K1BBK.
National Councilor New Brunswick. N. J. C
J O A Kichter. Box 3h7. Canton. O.
-C. W TW. Richmond. Va
N (
Jr Y N C--H A klbbe. New Brunswick.N. J.
N Hec'y-Edward 8 Deemer. V O Box,
Philadelphia; office rooms N OS 16 and 17, Wl
Chestnut street.
National Organizer Stephen Celling, Box
705. Pittsburgh. Pa.
Meet in Omaha, Neb., the third Tuesday In
Incorporated February 24. lsl'2.
C C--T B Brysun, &1& Wentworth avenue,
S V C--Th(9 Rowan. 7h9 Union st. Alton.
JrPH C-Tho J Coen. 4'.'7 Sheffield ave,
8 C Sec'y Joseph B Reynold, P O Box i.
8 C TreasE II Sample. 33 Armour ave
Meet at Alton, fourth Monday In August,
George Washington Council. No 8, meets
first and third Friday evenings of sch
month, at Aldlne hail. 75 E Kaodolphi
cago. Joseph 8 Reynolds R S. 1515 '
ave. Visitors always welcome
Ellsworth council. No-1. uu T
at SI. 1ft Wentworth ave. E L Cak Ou
&0. llnnrtrA nt. Rnu'ewond.
B 8,
Collax council, mo meets oaiurunj
evenings at I O O V hall, f-outli Chicago ave.
John W Boger. K 8. Box 4.18.
Daniel Webster Council, no, s. Jr. u. u. ft
M.. meets first and third Saturday evenings
of each month In Modern Woodman hail,
urray. Neb. Visiting brothers always wel
come. James Longurldge, recorumg secre
8. O. WM. V. KNA PP. Omaha.
8. V. O. LEVI P. SHRI'M. Omaha.
8. C. Secy.-GEO. g. FENTON, P. O box 735,
Omaha. ... .
s. i j. Treas. c. H. ALI.KN. Poutn umana.
Cond uctor-U.S. HARTHOLI). Platsmouth.
Warden P. 8. McCA L LEY, So. Omaha.
Sentinels G. B. SHERWOOD. So. Omah
U t liol. MAN. Omaha
Representatives to Nat council wm.
S McAlTl.ITV ami J. W. f lOUl'EK
The next regular meeting will oe neia on
the third Tuesday in Jan., itwo, at umaua.
r every Friday evening at G. A. R. Hall,
Plattsniouth. Neb. Visiting brothers cor-
rlliill invited. O.K.JOHNSON,
' everv Tuesdav eve. In Idlewild hall.
24th and Grant streets. Visiting brothers
always welcome. J. H. 11 arvey. oec y
coin. Nehraaka.
3, meets In Lin-
pOLUMBIA COUNCIL No. 8, meets every
Tuesday evening in Patterson block, 17th
and amain streets.
A. I,. l.toHTFOOT. councilor.
A. H. Flint, K. Sec'y. address
care County Cleric.
PAKFIELD COUNCIL No. 5. meets every
J Tnnoiiav night In South Omaha.
William Fahr, Sec'y,
t irfhtv COUNCIL No. 7 meets every
J Tuesday evening, I. O. O. F. Hall, Louis
ville, Neb. T. 11. Lucas, Rec. Sec y.
NniiNrir. Nn. an. A. P. A.. Cameron. Mo
J meets every second and fourth Monday
evening, at Fraternity Temple. VlsIUrs
BLUFF CITY COUNCIL No 7 meets every
Wednesday evening in G. A. R. Hall,
Council Bluffs, la.
llNnnt.N Cnmmanderv No. I. U. A. M
meets everv Thursday evening In P. O. 8. of
A. hall. Council Bluffs, Ia. A. M. Burnnam,
" No. 221, meet the first and third Tues
dav evening of each month, at, 8:00 o'clock,
, 1 T rirjtr Uaab
1,1. U duua, ccf.
s r.W.C Rnrden. Holden. Mo.
8. V. C Rev. H. A. Slaughter, Warrens-
hnrcr Missouri
8. 0. Sec'y Rolla G. Carroll, Warrensburg.
Missouri ... .
Will meet at Hannibal. mo eoruary,iow
ovprv Frldav night at 1013 Walnut street.
.. - i..tvt ....... ... uaa ium Cut int h Kf
POLUMBIA COUNCIL NO. 15-Meet.s every
Saturday night at the corner of Twelfth
.... . ,., 1 TJ
and cnerry streets. . i.mticr, iwcmu
Ing Secretary, 1407 Madison street.
PATRIOT COUNCIL NO. 31 Meets every
L Wednesday night at A. O. U. W. Hall,
1421 E. Eighteenth street, J. E. isber, Kec
Secretary, 2421 Flora avenne.
WESTPORT COUNC1 L NO. 37 Meets every
" Friday night at Westport. W. B. Bhflnk,
Rec. Secretary, 1225 K. fcighth street.
PATE CITY COUNCIL No. 44 Meets every
u Monday night, corner 16th and Penn Sts.,
over drug store.
every Thursday night, between 31st and
32nd on ttoimes.
Sheffield every Thursday night. Thomas
Smith, Rec. Sec'y, Sheffield, Mo.
can Protective Association meets every sec
ond and fourth Wednesday of each month in
I. O. O. F. hall. Plattsmouin. ru. isiuug
members are welcome J. H. femitn, sec.
A xiaota every Wednesday afternoon at
o'clock, at the A. P. A. Hall, 43i Minnesota
aveuue, Kansas City, tn.
r every Monday evening at the corner of
Twenty-third and Prospect avenue. Kansas
City. MO. I'ersons uesirm m jum iuj
niu thai numit. street and number, ward
age and occupation, and direct to box 521
Kansas City, Mo.
UUREKA COUNCIL No. 1. W. A. P. A.-Meet
second and fourth Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock In the A. f. A. nail, souuieasi cor
ner Packard and Osage avenue. Armourdale,
Visitors are cordially lnviteu to aiienu.
tirtnir. AWAKE COUNCIL No. 10, A. P. A
" meets everv Friday night at 16th and
L Road, (irigsby's hall, Kansas City, Kan.
rvrri.sintt COUNCIL NO. 3. W. A. P. A
meets every Monday afternoon at 2:30 at
Uniiv hall Kruithwest, Boulevard, near state
line. Knsedale. Kansas. Friends of other
councils are cordially invited to attend.
Every true American lady is Invited to come
and Join us. aod assist In the good work.
I ni at ion fee 11. IK).
u Meets every Saturday evening at 4:ti Min
nesota avenue. Kansas City, Kas. Visitor
cordially Invited.
mPNCTL Nn. 7. A P. A. Meets every Mon
day evening at. Chamber of Commerce
Hall. Rlvervlew. Visitors cordially Invited
ruUNcIL No. a. A. V. A.-3Sts every sat
V urd. evening at southeast corner Pack
ard and Otage avenue, Armourdale. Visitors
cordially Invited.
ror.NOIL No. II. A. P. A. Meet at Wood
1 m.r,i 11.11 everv Tuedav evening atD
m. sharp. Third street and Lafayette avenue.
A cordial invitation u rwuu wj muui
" Meet every Monday night In
P. A
In Noae
Hall, Argentine, Kan. All visitor welccmed.
OPEKA COUNCIL No. 14. A. P. A.-Meeu
every Monday evening In A L. W. Hall
418 Kansas aveuue. Topek Kansas. AU
vwiaira wui ucvwiui-hj . -
Oostdyk Council. No. 1. W. A. P. A. of Kan
sas City. Mo., meets every Friday afternoon
at J:io'cls-k at 1 Penn St. Addreaa, Post-
Sunflower Lodge. L. O. L.. No. 204, meets
ecoud and found Tuesdays of each month
at p. in., at ClaHIn ball, corner oi mm
stre-t and Osage avenue. Kansas City. Kan.
Vidllltg brethren are cordially lu vtted to at
tend. John Davidson. W. M.. Wm. Mo-
Naughton. Secy.. 715 Reynolds Ave.
Mtu-rt Council No. 15. Jr. O. C. A. M-
meet every Wednesday night, corner Pack
ard and Oxage street, Armourdale, Kansas.
Thos. Rolf, secretary.
V.eet& f.rt j.nd third Tuesdays of each
month at 8 p. in.. In A. O. U. W. Hall, corner
Fourth stieet and Minnesota avenue. Kansas
City. Kan. Samuel Harrison, W. M. Wm.
Hallagh. secretary, 537 Northrup avenue
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
DOSEDALE COUNCIL No. 13. A. P. A., meets
every Wednesday night at McUeorge's
hall. Rosedale. Kas. All friend cordially
American Orange Knights,
This order Is formed of persons whose ob
jects Is to maintain the supremacy of law,
oraer ana constitutional ireeuuui; i pre
serve Inviolate the citizen's franchise: to
fierpetuate and defend the precepts and fres
nstltutiuns of civil and religious llbert
guaranteed by the Constitution of the Unite!
States and established by our forefathers.
For Information regarding the formation
of new Commanderles, or supplies, write to
. i ....... m i Yjutir iio'
Hie Buurrme Hcciruu j . Mi. ... j
AL. HANKER, C. C, 1013
Saganaw, Mich. Omaha, Neb.
Patriotic Order Sons of America,
WASHINGTON CAmP No. 1. P. O. S. of A..
' mMti each Thursday evening at Red
Men's Hall, Fifteenth and Douglas Sts.
WASHINGTON CAMP No. 12, P. O. 8. of
A.. Council Bluffs. Meeting In their
hall over 419 Broadway, every Wednesday
night at 8 o'clock.
Fremont, ElMiorn & Missouri Vallij
Fkkmont, Hastings,
Wahoo, Lincoln, ,
Seward, Supkbiob,
David City. York,
Albion, Norfolk.
northern Nebraska, Black Kiiii
Sioux City, Minneapolis and
St. Paul.
Ticket Office 1401 Farnam street and WebsMr
Street Union Station.
Gen'l Pass A H
Gen'l Manager.
m THE WE8T. j
r laM4l by U
Stalls tt
H ffemMJs apd will bf sant F
Mem MMSSWaTSW TlaUt .i Fuaw
aMaMMIhSh atilnad, CklracD, I
tu: "?
An eminent physician discovered
some years ago, two of the most valu
able agents for alleviating human suf
fering, and used them with unqualified
success. These remedies have been
placed In our hands to be made publlo
in this manner: To any person sending
50c we will forward?-. Chase's Original
Formula for the positive cure of Cholera,
Diarrhoea and Dysentery, invaluable to
have in the house for cases of emer
gency, and notwithstanding the ab
surdly low price, there will be SENT
FREE Dr. Chase's Plain Talk to Women
on Painless Childbirth, and the Natur
al Method of obtaining this inestimable
boon. Address, THORN & CO., 96 Long
worth St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Just a Little Faster.
The "Northwestern" No. 6, leaving
Omaha at 4 p. m. daily, now arrives at
Chicago at 7:50 a. m., instead of 8:15,
as formerly. "Just a little faster."
Don't confuse this with the Omaha
Chicago special, which still leaves at
5:45 p. m. daily and arrives at Chicago
at 8:45 a. m.
City Office 1401 Farnam street.
siii I'lL'juiai