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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 25, 1916.
The Busy Bees
Their Own Page
WHERE are the boyi? Have the boyi dropped out of the Busy
Bee kingdom?" some one asked me the other day. And in truth
outside of the Busy Bee King, Elvyn Bovetl, the boys do seem
to have lost all interest in the happenings of their kingdom.
Why is it?
Surely not because the boys are-not as capable at the girls in
writing about the things that interest them. Perhaps it is the lure of the
out-of-doors that is responsible. 1
Since the girls mostly are writing the Busy Bee letters and stones, of
course they are carrying off all the prizes, too.
"A hint to the wise is sufficient," so it is said. Then listen, boys I There
are some wonderful books for boys in The Bee library, just waiting for the
boys to whom they shall be awarded!
This week, Noreen McCoy of the Blue side won the prize book. Helen
Abraham and Lucile John, both of the Blue side, won honorable mention
for gardening stories.
The special prize story contest on "My Experiences in Gardening,"
closes the end of the month. The prize winner will be announced the first
Sunday in July. .
Little Stories by Little Folk
What Eva Did.
By Noreen McCoy, Aged 10 Years,
Papillion, Neb.. Blue Side.
There was once a mother robin.'
She had a pretty mate. The mother
had laid four greenish speckled eggs
in her nest She had sat on them
three weeks that day. Pretty soon
the father said, "I am going to hunt
for some food for you and I; I will
be back shortly. Then he flew
away. While he was gone the mother
robin felt a push and a crack under
her breast. When she looked there
were four little birds. Their eyes
were still closed. When the father
came home with some food for the
mother he was very much surprised
when he saw the little birds. He fed
the mother and then went and got
tome food for the little ones. He
came back in a short time with quite
a few bugs and worms for them. He
fed them all and then asked the
' "What ahall we call our little ones?"
"Really," said the mother robin, "I
don't know what to call them; what
do you say to Jane, Lillie, Eva and
, VAIt right," said the father, "that is
what we shall call them. . -
: The days went by, until at last the
mother robin said one day to the
i "I think that It Is time to teach
them to fly."
"So do I," said the father robin.
So it was that day they were taught
to fly. One day after they had been
taught to fly, when the mother and
father had gone, little Eva said:
."I am going out flying. I don't
need mamma nere to show me the
The others begged her not to go,
but she went anyway. She flew quite
a ways. Then she alighted on the
ground and then hopped over to a
great big house.' Here a little girl
came out and caught her and took her
to the house and showed her to
mother. The mother of the little girl
told her to put the little bird out of
doors on the ground, and then the
mother robin would find it and take
it back to the nest Thia the little
girl did, and Eva, the little bird, flew
back to the nest. They asked her
what the little girl did with her when
the took her into the house. Eva
"The mother of the little girl told
her to put me out of doors. When
the little girl put me out I flew back
here to the nest"
When the mother came home the
little onet did not tell this time on
Eva, but the next time she did it they
laid that they would tell on her.
' (Honorable Mention.)
Experiment in Gardening.
By Helen Abraham, Aged 11 Yean,
, Schuyler, Neb. Blue Side.
' Early in the spring I told mother
to leave a patch in her garden for
m Wh,n mnther waa olantinar her
garden I planted mine. I tent for
my seeds to Cleveland, O. I sent for
radish, lettuce, cabbage and tomatoet
. and tome flowers vertenai, petunias,
marigolds and alters. They were all
1 cent a package. I planted them and
they came up in a week and are quite
1.1m hm.u T w,tH ,km vrv evn.
ing. ' They all seem to be nice and
green. I hoe my garden every time
the weeds begin to grow. 1 trans
planted some cabbage and tomatoes
and also trans-planted some lettuce
for seeds. Every year after this 1
will have a little garden of my own.
My Experience in Gardening.
By Lucille John, Aged 9 Years, Elm
wood, Neb., Route 1. Blue Side.
I planted a garden this year. The
garden was of two kinds a vegetable
and a flower garden. In the vege
table garden I planted radishes and
lettuce. Papa plowed and harrowed
the ground first. I got some white
tipped radish seed and sowed it in
little ditches that I had made with
the hoe. When the seeds came up I
watered and hoed them. The radishes
soon became large enough to eat, but
we liked them so well they did not
I planted the lettuce the same way
and it grew fine. We cut it off three
times now and thought it was very
tender and good. 1 '
In my flower garden I planted bal
sams and sweet peas. I dug little
narrow ditches and planted seeds.
They all came op good and I watered
and hoed them. The sweet peas are
ready to climb and the balsams are
very large, but have not bloomed yet.
I expect to have some nice flowers
when they bloom.
Girl Gets Sail In Boat
By Frances Tomjack, Aged 11 Years,
Ewing, Neb., R. R. 2. Red Side.
Once upon a time two children
came to the house of a sailorman who
lived beside the sea. They found the
sailorman sitting in his doorway knot
ting ropes. "How do you do? asked
the saiiorman. "We are very well,
thank you," said the children, who
had learned manners, "and we hone
you are the tame. We heard you had
a boat and we thought that perhaps
you would take us out in it and teach
us to sail, for that is what we wish
most to know."
All in good time, said the sailor
man "I am busy now, but by and
by when my work is done I may, per
haps, take one of you, if you are
ready to learn. Meantime here are
tome ropea that need knotting, you
might be doing that tince it has to be
done." And he showed them how the
knots were to be tied, and went away
and left them. When he was gdne
the first child ran to the window and
looked out. "There is the sea," he
said. "The waves come up on the
beach and almost to the door of
the house. They run up like pranc
ing horses and then they go dragging
back. Come and look." "I cannot,11
said the second child, "I am tying a
knot." '"I shall have a delightful sail
in that boat," said the first child. "I
expect the sailorman will take me be
cause I am the oldest and I know
more . about it. There was no need
of my watching when he showed you
the knots, because I knew how al
- Just then the sailorman came in.
"Well," he taid, "my work is over.
What have yoi been doing in the
meantime?" "I have been looking at
the boat" 'said the oldest child,
"What a beauty it is. I shall have the
best time in it than I ever had in my
life." I have been tying knots," said
the youngest child. "Come, then,"
ONE OF THE BRIGHT LITTLE
Stories of Nebraska History
said the sailorman, and he .held out
his hand to the second child, "I will
take you out in the boat and teach you
to sail it." "But I am the eldest," said
the first child, "and I know a lot more
than she does." "That may be," said
the sailorman, "but a person must
learn to tie a knot before he can
learn to sail." "But I have learned to
tie a knot," cried the child, "I know
all about it." "You have not tied any
so how can I tell," said the sailorman,
and he took the girl for a sail in the
Watches the Birds.
By Mary Grevson, Aired 14 Years,
West Point, Neb. Blue Side.
Near an elm tree by our house
many birds have come to build their
nests. ' My brother and I have put up
many houses and cant for the birds,
numbering about ten. -.
One day while sitting in the swing
(it was in that tree) I noticed a wren
fluttering about looking for a place
to build a nest. The house and cans
being all occupied I put up a can for
the wren. The next day I noticed
that the wrens were carrying straw
and sticks with which to build their
home. It took the birds some time
to finish the nest.
One morning while waking up I
heard Mr. Wren singing very sweetly
and cheerfully. After breakfast I
went to the can and found four eggs
which Mrs. Wren had laid. This is
why he was singing so sweetly.
In a week or so tour little wrens
were in the can,, with, open, hungry
mouths. They were soon filled with
the insects and worms which Mr.
Wren brought them.
These baby wrens toon grew very
large and now sing every day in the
tree. We hear nice singing from the
wrens as thanks for putting up a can
for them to make a home. s
Liket Prize Book.
By Fern Peterson, Aged 10 Years,
Kearney, Neb. Red Side.
I thank you very much for the
prize book that I got not long ago.
I like it fine. The name of it is
"The Red House Children Growing
Up." As my friend, Florence Brow
it, won the prize today, we will both
have one. .
By Hazel Fern Young, Aged 10
Years, Clarks, Neb., Route 1.
: Blue Side.
I went to my grandma's this month.
I stayed there for two days and two
nights. I had a very nice time. Then
I went to my aunt and stayed one day
and one night. My aunt has two
By A. E. SHELDON
(By special permleelon of the author. A.
K. Sheldon. Tha Boa will print atorloa from
lha Hlalorr ot Nabraaka from week to
Nebraska at Territory.
(Continued from Laat Sunday.) '.
' Battle ! Creek Thus ' the .Pawnee
war ended without a battle, but the
little creek where thit took place wat
named Battle Creek and it to called
to thit day- .,.;,.,;..'.... .. -
The Flnt Attempt to Make No
bratka a Bute The year 1860 is
noted in Nebraska annals for the
first attempt to make the territory a
state. ' The people voted upon the
question with the result that there
were 2,094 votes in favor and 2,372
against and to statehood was post
poned. . ' :
Slavery Prohibited The sixth Ne
braska legislature passed a bill to pro
hibit holding slaves in Nebraska. Gov
ernor Black vetoed the bill, claiming
that there were so few staves in Ne
braska it was not worth while to
past such a bill and that the people
could settle the question when Ne
braska became a state. The legisla
ture repassed the bill over his veto.
8ettler' Hardships; the Fret
Homestead Bill The land question
was still one of great interest in Ne
braska. In 1859 Nebraska lands were
first offered for tale by the United
States. Settlert Irving on these lands
had to pay $1.25 per acre for their
claims or tec them told to specula
tort. Many of the settlers were so
poor that they had to borrow the
money at 25 to 100 per cent interest
or lose their hornet. For thit they
blamed, the government at Washing
ton. The west wished for a free
homestead law, giving to each set
tler 160 acres of land for a home, if
he would live on it for five years. The
republican party favored a fret home
stead law, aa did also a part of the
democratic party. Alt the people of
Nebraska, both democrats and repub
licans, were in favor of such a law be
cause they wished to have more set
tiert come in, make hornet here and
help to develop the country. In 1860
. congress pasted a homestead law, giv
Irg to each settler 160 acres of land,
at ha would lire five years upon it
and pay 25 cents an acre. President
Buchanan vetoed the act ,
The Flnt Telegram On August
29, 1860, the first Nebraska telegraph
line was completed between St. Jo
seph, Mo., and Brownsville and the
first telegram was as follows:
Brownsville, Neb., Aug 29, I860.
Nebraska sends greeting to the states.
The telegraph line was completed to
this place today and the first office
in Nebraska formally opened.
"Westward the ttar of empire
taket its way." CITIZENS.
Nebraska Changes from Democrat
ic to Republican At the election in
1860 Nebraska became republican and
remained to for thirty yeara. The
veto, of the homestead bill by Presi
dent Buchanan probably did more
than any other thing to bring this
about. Governor Black's veto of the
anti-slavery bill also helped. A third
cause was the split in the democratic
party between the North and the
Nebraska Soldiers in the Civil War
Abraham Lincoln was chosen pres
ident in 1860. Soon after came the
secession of the touth from the un
ion. President Lincoln called for sol
diers. ' Republicani and democrats in
the north answered the call. Gover
nor Black raised a regiment of sol
diers in Pennsylvania, was made their
colonel and was killed in Virginia.
The people of Nebraska were poor
and scattered, but they raised the
First Nebraska regiment of 1,000 men,
which marched to the front under
Colonel John M. Thayer and fought
under General Grant at Fort Donel
on, Shiloh and in other battles'
Governor Alvin Saundera--Presi-dent
Lincoln appointed Alvin Saun
ders of Omaha governor of Nebraska
territory. He waa our filth governor,
the first republican governor and held
the office until 1867, when Nebraska
became a state. .
The Free Homestead Law In 1862
congress passed the free homestead
law, giving every settler 160 acres of
land. President Lincoln signed the
act The first homestead in the
United States was taken by Daniel
Freeman on Cub creek in Gage coun
ty a few miles from Beatrice. The
homestead law became one of the
most popular laws ever enacted. Un
der it Nebraska and all the great west
were settled by thousands of hardy
pioneers eager to get free homes for
themselves and their children. '
The Sioux and Cheyenne Indian
War 1 he war at the south went on,
More soldiers were called for and
came from Nebraska as from other
parts of the union. Suddenly while
the soldiers from Nebraska were ab
sent in the south in August, 1864, the
bioux and Cheyenne Indians, living
on the plains of western Nebraska,
raided the settlements along the Blue
and riatte rivers, killing men, women
and children, burning houses and driv
ing off stock. At the same time the
Sioux in Dakota and Minnesota were
on the warpath and the whole fron
tier was in danger. The men of the
rirst Nebraska regiment were re.
called from the south and sent to
Fort Kearney to protect the settlers.
A second Nebraska regiment was en
listed under Colonel Robert W. Fur
nas and sent up the Missouri river,
where it helped to win a great victory
over the Sioux at the battle of White
Nebraska Become! a State At this
time the people of Nebraska thought
much of becoming a state. The boun
daries of Nebraska had been changed
several times, since it was first marked
out in 1854. Between 1861 and 1863
Colorado and Idaho had been cut off
on the west and Dakota on the north.
For a time in 1863 Nebraska was ex
tended west of the Rocky mountains,
but by 1864 it had nearly its present
size and shape. In 1864 congress
passed an act permitting Nebraska to
become a state when the people there
were ready. The people were not
ready until 1866, whn the question
wat voted upon in a very hotly con
tested election and carried by a ma
jority of about 100 The membert of
the legislature framed a constitution,
which congress would not accept be
cause it permitted only white man to
vote. Congress required the Ne
braska legislature to meet again and
declare that no one should be de
prived of the right to vote on account
of his color. When this was done,
President Andrew Johnson issued a
proclamation making Nebraska a
state on March 1, 1867.
children, the boy's name is Wallace
Nash and the girl's name is Beulah
Nash. In the evening Johnny Holz
and Harry Coluns came over to play.
We played red light. lhere were
seven of us there. There were Harry
Coluns, Johnny Holz, my two cousins,
my sister, Blanche; my brother, Ev
erett, and I. We played until dark
and then went to bed. After dinner
I went home to grandma's. My cous
in, Luvon Buckley, was there. She
knew me, but did not know my sister
Rescues a Robin.
By Tena Bloom, Ashland, Neb. Aged
12 Years. Blue Side.
One dav last week mv uncle waa
cultivating corn and he found a nest
in an old apple tree.
There were little robins in it.
In the afternoon he saw a vounsr
one fly away and light in an old trash
Later on 1 went to look for it, but
when it saw me it flew away and
fell to the ground and Peg, our dog,
got hold of it and then let it loose
again. - . - -
I ran and got it and put it in a
box in the coal shed.
When uncle came to the house he
let it loose in the potato patch, and
the old ones came and got it.
Well, this is the first time I have
written and hbpe to see my letter in
I would like to join the Blue Side.
Our Wonderful Playhouse.
By Katherine Jensen, Aged 12 Years,
Valley, Neb. Blue Side.
One day Master Grant Burke, who
was visiting our neighbors, came over
to play in our wonderful playhouse.
He went upstairs and was -actine
smart. He ran all over upstairs when
i was going up there.
When I was half-way up I fell and
hurt my knee.
At the same time Grant had a won
derful fall, too. He had gone on some
boards and fell through the kitchen
ceiling with them. ' ,
We all laughed so we almost burst
ed to see the sight.
When Grant fell he got up and
taid his prayer. He was white as
Then he went up and said, "Guess
I will take another one."
This is a true story. "
Verv Younar Buav Bee.
By Alberta Kenton, Aged 6 Years,
Nemaha, Neb. Blue bide. '.
I would like to Join the Blue aide.
I have seven kittens. I have a horse.
tier name it Pet. I have a enw and
a calf, I have an old hen. She has
some little chickens. I live on a
farm. I like to go to school. That is
all thit tune.
Our School Picnic.
By Helen John, Aged 7 Years, Elm
wood, Neb., R. F. D. 1. Red Side.
Our school was out the 26th of
May and we had a nicnic. We had it
in the grove about one-half of a mile
from the school house..
We had school till the firt rraa
then we went to the grove.
There were a few there when we
got to the grove. , .
soon all came. We curved a while
Then a tablecloth was spread on the
ground and we had dinner.
for dinner, we had potato salad, J
buns, punch, deviled eggs, radishes,
pickles, cookies, cake, apples and
After dinner we had our pictures
taken and then we had the program.
We had ice cream and cake later
in the afternoon.
All having had a good time, we
started for home.
Furnish Water for Birds.
By Lucille Griffin, Aged 10 Years,
St Paul, Neb. Blue Side.
This spring when I was down to
Grand Island my cousin and I put
out some water for the birds. Robins
and sparrows came to drink and take
a bath. They would come and jump
in the dish and then how they would
One day we found some bird seed
and we sprinkled that around the
ilish of water and the next morning
it was all gone.
One morning there were twenty
ome aparrows and about four robins.
They all drank, ate and took baths
My little baby sister liked to watch
Ihem through the window.
She was 15 months old the 5th of
Boy Scouts Have Adventure
By Florence Seward, Aged 10 Years,
1908 Corby Street Blue Side. :
Once there lived a man who sold
bread at 1 cent a loaf. Every time he
came to town children far and wide
came and bought bread. , .
One time the man baked an extra
large loaf, but he was a wise man,
so he said, "I will put something in
this loaf to make it sour. I will sec
which boy or girl will be greedy
enough to buy this loaf." Then he
made a tiny loaf, but in 'his he put
something very tweet
1 he next day a boy came, and see
ing the big loaf bought it and ran
away and did not share it with any
But a little girl bought the tiny
loaf and the shared it with another
little girl. , ,
There was something in her loaf
that made it taste like cake, while in
the boy's big loaf there was some
thing that made it sour. Was he not
well punished for not sharing it with
Bluebird in Bird House.
By Elsie Penke, Aged 10 Years, Ben
nington, Neb. Blue Side.
One time last summer ' I built a
bird house. Then a bluebird flew in
my bird house. I watched it build its
nest. The bluebird made it out of
straw, sticks and feathers.
A couple more weeks then the
bluebird laid some eggs. They were
colored blue. After awhile the little
bluebird hatched out of the shell. One
morning I was looking out of the
bedroom window. I saw the blue
bird had a 'worm in its mouth.. .
After awhile I made those little
birdies tame. Then they afterwards
came to me.
My Experience in Gardening.
By Georgia Alberta Spaulding, Aged
9 Years, Avoca, la. Red Side.
This year I planted a garden. We
did not have very much room in our
yard, so we planted radishes and let
tuce. That came up in about two
weeks. Then we planted an old po
tato. It came Up good, so we plant-
By WIL-LIE, THE BOY SCOUT.
My ma and pa were eating their
Sunday dinner and I was up at
Frank's house eating with him, be
cause I wanted to talk about our boy
scouts' trip to Arlington. When I
got home about 3 o'clock ma said
she heard . a strange noise in the
downspout which carries the rain
water from the roof to a sewer at a
corner of the house. This pipe leads
from a trough at the kitchen porch
roof, then runs down to about a foot
from the ground, then along the
side of the house for quite a distance
and the only opening is at the trough
where the water goes in.
1 listened to the noise in the pipe
and thought perhaps a baby bird
might have fallen in. But ma said the
scratching and pecking were too loud
for a bird. Pa said he was too busy
reading the Sunday papers to bother
about it Clayton came over and he
said he was sure it was not a bird.
Whatever it was, it made an awful
fuss in that pipe, which is about two
and a half inches in diameter. Well,
some of the neighbor kids came over
and we decided the best thing to do
would be to cut the pipe where the
noise was. We loosened a joint and
what do you think we discovered?
A long tail, just like a rat tail, stuck
out of the pipe. I got a stick and
scared the creature, which climbed
the upright pipe and then crawled
along the horizontal section and got
out at the trough. It went up to the
peak of the house and stood there,
as if undecided what to do.
Ma and pa then came out and so
did some more kids and I got a Iiose
and climbed up on the house just
like a human fly. Ma, she was scared
because she thought I would fall off
the house. She didn't know that boy
scouts could climb a house. I turn
ed the hose on the animal and it ran
to another part of the roof. Finally
it jumped to the alley and a boy kill
ed it with a club. What do you think
it was? Well, it was a musk rat. It
must have traveled from the sewer to
the drain pipe. If its head would.
have been turned tne otner airection
I would have thought it got into the
pipe from the roof. And what both
ers me is to understand how it could
climb inside an upright pipe. It must
have been something of a climber.
ed some more. The one that we
planted at first is about eighteen
inches high. It took the other po
tatoes that we planted about a week
to come up. The other ones are
about two inches high. We have had
a fe wradishes out of our garden. Our
lettuce is not quite big enough to eat.
I water the garden most every night.
A Pair of Wrens.
By Martha Penke, Aged 11 Years,
Bennington, Neb. Blue Side.
Once I atayed with my aunt. A
pair of wrens built a nest by the
porch.. They had some straw and
twigs and so I watched them build
ithe nest and every morning it sings
to it. ,
: About a few weeks later, my. aunt
looked . out of the kitchen window.
The wren got some-worms for the
little ones. -
I hope to see my story in print and
wish to win a prize So goodby,
- Sister Has a Pet Chicken.
By Delia Real, Meadow Grove, NeK
Red Side. ' - v
My sister has a pet chicken. And
she thought it was very nice. Its
name is Bobbie, and it was a banty.
Alice would take it and play that it
was her baby. Our school was out
May 17. My., tiacher's name is
Miss Iva Rhea. As my letter is get
ting long, I will have to close. I
would like to join the Red side, as
it is my favorite color.
Dog Bites Tormentor.
Marie Cooper, Wallace, Neb. Blue
Once upon a time there was a boy
named Frank who had a dog. He
called his dog Tom. He was very
fond of his dog. His dog had long,
curly hair. Frank liked to make his
dog jump a rope and do many other
Sometimes it was too hot for Tom
and he would refuse to play, and
Frank would whip him and try to
make him obey, and so one time Tom
bit him. That taught Frank a lesson
and he did not torment Tom any
more. This is the first time I have
written to the Busy Bee page. I
will join the Blue side.
Visits in Toronto.
By Edward Harris, Aged 7 Years,.
511 South Thirty-first Street
Last year I went to Toronto to
visit my sister. I had a very nice
time and saw very many pretty
things; I liked it very much. My
sister has a little baby named Paul.
He is a very pretty baby boy.
Letter from Prize Winner.
By Maxine Leuter, Aged 7 Years,
c. , in
I was delighted to learn that "Billy !
at the I irriic was -in nr nr. ann cs-1
pecially that it was the prize story.
I am now in Streator, 111., and I am
waiting very anxiously to receive my
prize, which I know I will love very
ACflUS Wiuui nil lae.
By Dorothy R. Melton, Aged 10 '
Years, Bennington, Neb. Red Side.
I am a new Busy Bee. This is the
first time I have written. But I have
read the children's page right along
because my uncle takes the paper. I
am in the fifth grade. I will join
the Red side. I hope to see my letter
in print. "
New Busy Bee.
By Vera J. Melton, Bennington, Neb.
I would like to be a new Busy Bee
and I would like to join the Blue Side.- ,.t
I am in the fourth grade. My teach
er's name is Mr. Plata. I hope Mr.
Watekaebet i talcincr u. BOaA nao
when my letter comes in.
Safe. Sound Life Insurance At Actual Cost
How Jout Your
If it is hard work, as you claim, for you to support your family, do you
imagine it will be any easier for them to tjike care of themselves in the event
of your death? ;
By setting aside the price of ONE CIGAR A DAY now, you can provide
protection for your family in
The A. O. U. W.
MONARCH of All State Fraternal Insurance Organizations
A policy in the A. O. U. W. is free from taxation. The beneficiary is
safe from garnishment. The certificate is exempt; the proceeds can not lje
reached by creditors. , : :-v
, This order has been operated for 30 years in Nebraska and has paid out
more than 12 millions of dollars in cash to families of deceased members.
You owe it to your family to provide for them in the event of your death.
What This Reliable Insurance Will
Cost You Per Month 1
. Following is a table showing the monthly cost of Insurance In the ,
JL o. U. W. to its members. The rates are low, but adequate.
. Aga , Policy of 11.000 Policy of 3,000
It to 24. ........ ........ 70.75 per month $1.60 per month
JJ to 29.. Vt.;.... .85 " - " 1.70 "
30 to 34....... 1.00 " u 2.00 "
' 85 to 39.. .......... 1.15 " " 2.80 "
40 to 44. .1.30 " M 3.60 " !
There is an A. O. U. W. lodge in your vicinity ready to welcome yon
a a member. Make application today while your health will allow you
to secure membership to some officer or member of your local lodge.
Membership restricted to Nebraskans, No certificate issued for more
than 32,000 to one member.
n TOV WAJTT nTOMC&RO '
i TEAR OVT THE COUPON AND
; , MAIL IT TODAY.
; Te FRANK A. ANDERSON. '
Grand Master Workman, A. O. U. 7T.
ot Nebraska, Holdrage. Neb.
8 SHAJt9ST "x ou m7 aend ma,
4 WITHOUT ANY OBLIGATION ON Mr
H PART, j-our frae booklet telling of the
I plan and organisation of tha Ancient
, Order of United Workmen ot Nebraska,
. vmam mi,
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