in protective, educational, reformatory, and legislative work in the interest of social purity. It
supplies emnloymeut, funds, and advice to enable needy girls and women to gain an honorable
living. It forms clubs and societies of the young for their training in wholesome and honest intelli-
gence regarding social purit3^ It endeavors to instill the principles necessary for the prevention of
immorality upon the minds of young children and youth. It seeks to protect young girls from all
forms of temptation, and to prosecute those who deceive them. The League opened an industrial
M. F. Scripture; Oorrespondlnu Secretary, Isaac N. Miller; Eecording Secretary, Mrs. Elizabeth
Pettus ; Treasurer, Dr. Nancy M. Miller.
^mettcan KnstittiU of <^ljri.stian J^ijilosopljg,
This a.ssociation was organized in 1881 by Charles F. Deems, D.D. , Amory 11. Bradford, D D
and William (). McDowell to cultivate the study of the relation between science and religion, arid
especially to produce and circulate literature antagonizing agnosticism, materialism, and every other
form of false philosophy. A successful summer school was held at Chautauqua last year at which
twelve addresses were delivered by representative men on "Chrirtian Sociology." Its total mem-
bership is nearly 600. The expenses are borne by the Endowment Fund and annual membership
fees. Its officei-s are: JPresident, Henry Mitchell MacCracken, LL. D., Unlversitj' Heights, New
York City; Vice-President, Amory H. Bradford, D. D. , Montclair, N. J.; Treasurer, W. Harmon
Brown, 45 Exchange Place, New York; Secretary, Rev. John B. Devins, Hope Chapel, 339 East
Fourth Street, New York. ^^
^mrtican .^ocict^g of ^omparatibe Btligton.
This society was organized at the University of the City of New York, May 9, 1890, and is an
outgrowth of a course of lectures on Comparative Religion in that institution. The design of the
society is, primarily, to furnish to its members a helpful agency whereby the study, begun at the
University, may be advantageously continued and expanded; and, secondarilv, to awaken an interest
in the subject among Christian thinkers and to exhibit its character, scope, and importance- also to
secure such accurate information regarding tlie origin, development, and character of the religions of
the world, especially of those now existing, as may qualify its members to fairly estimate and
effectively oppose the endeavors of the adversaries of Christianity to exaH the non-Christian systems
to the disadvantage of the Christian faith and the disparagement of Christian enterprise '
The m.embers of the society are the professor, graduates, and students in the Department of Corn-
New York are members ex officii). Honorary and corresponding members may be elected from
specialists in this department of studj'. The officers are as follows: President, Jie\. Y F Ellinwood
D. D. ; Fice- 7^^.91(1^/1 te— Baptist, Rev. George B. Lawson; Episcopal, Rev. H. H. Sleeper, Ph D '•
Methodist Episcopal Rev. William H. Lawrence, Ph.D., D. D. ; Presbyterian, Rev George
Donaldson; Reformed, Rev. W. J. Leggett, Ph. D. ; Secretary, Rev. A. H. McKiunev, Ph D , New
York City; Corresponding Secretnry and Treasurer, Rev. C. R. Blauvelt, Ph.D., Nyack, N Y Total
membership, 106. Annual dues, §1. The next annual meeting will be held in May, 1896
N^ational Spiritualists^ Association.
K%z .Salivation ^rmg*
This is a body of men and women organized in the form of a military force, its object being the
evangelization of the unchurched masses. It has its International Headquarters at 101 Queen Victoria
Street, London, E. C. , England, and the headquarters for the United States at 120 West Fourteenth
Street, New York City. Its officers are: General, chief-of-staff, commissioner, colonel, brigadier,
major, staff captain, adjutant, ensign, captain, and lieutenant. .,..,_, ^ ,
The Salvation Army, known originally as the Christian Mission, was created at Mile End, London,
July 5 1865, by the Kev. William Booth, a minister of the "Methodist Tsew Connection." The
present name was adopted in 1878. At first treated with a good deal of derision and occasionally with
violence from the classes among which it worked, its earnestness and remarkable achievements have
gradually won the respect and encouragement of many of the most prominent divines and laymen of
the evangelical denominations. i, ,. ^- wr
At the present time there are 12,050 officers, composed of men and women whose lives are entirely
given to the work ; 4, 345 corps or societies operating in thirty-eight countries and colonies m thirty- four
languaffes There are some 2, 098, 631 meetings held annually out doors and in. Thenumber of period-
icals printed or published is forty- four, with a combined circulation of over a million. The annuali-ental
roll is over $1 000.000. Theamountof property owned by this organization now exceeds $4, 00O,UOO,
and the annual income is $3,645,000. The United States Division of the Salvation Army has to-day
2 125 officers, 654 corps or societies, 16 slum posts, 6 rescue homes, 5 food and shelter depots. The
organization also has In the United States cavalry brigades, out-riders' circuits,, maternity homes,
labor bureaus, women' s shelters, and an inquiry department, which looks up missing friends and rela-
tives. They publish the War Cry, one edition in New York City and another on the Pacific coast, a
Swedish and also German edition in New York City, with a combined circulation of 90,000; The
Ycmna Soldier, weekly circulation 35,000, and The Owg-weror, monthly, 16,000.
William Booth is the general and commander-in-chief of the forces throughout the world
headquarters are at London. The United States commander is Ballington Booth,
The following is a statement in detail of the distribution of the Salvation Army m the world:
France and Switzerland
^Jt 3Jtotljer!)0(itr of OTfitistian mnit^.
AN outgrowth of the Beligious Parliament of the World at the great Columbian Exposition at
Chi^o in 1893 was " TheTirotherhood of Christian Unity," Its purpose was declared to be:
-Umfn with all those who desire to serve God and their fellow-men under the inspiration of the life
and teachines of Jesus Christ. " Followersof all Christian creeds were mvited to join. , ^. •
TStiflSiers and the founder, of the moveme^^^^^
Dr George DanlBoardman, Baptist; Dr. Lyman Abbott, Congregationalist; ^r Alfred W.Momerie,
London Church of Englancl; Dr. Edward Everett Hale, Unitarian; Charles G Bonnej, S\\eden-
bomian' J WPlumS Friend; Bishop J. H, Vincent, Methodist; Miss Frances E.Willard,
Sdent Woman' sSist\anTe^ Br. Hiram W. Thomas, Independent; Miss Jean
Sbi? Bombay? Church of EnglaiKl; MinasTheraz, King's College, London, Armenian ; Bishop J.
s Mills United brethren; Dr. W. F, Black, Christian Disciples; Mi-s. Laura Oi^aiston Chant, London,
InSSdent-Df Charles H. Eaton, Universalist; Dr. Paulus Moort, Monrovia, Liberia, Episco-
pS; Sain Allen Alleni^vorth, F^rt Bayard, New Mexico, UnitedStates Army Chaplam; Prmce
Momolu Massaquoi, Vey Territor y, Liberia, Episcopalian,
TSfatiotial Spiritualists' Association*
-The follo%ving statement has been prepared for The World Almanac by Mr. H, D, Barrett,
in ChfcagI bTdelegatesSa ^^^^^ two hundred local societies in different sections of the country.
Hs oSls'ar Jthe oSanization of the various Spiritualists' Societies of the United States and Canada,
into one general associa^^^ for the pnrpose of mutual aid and co-operation in benevolent, charitable,
^ucatiofll literary mi^^^^^ religious, and missionary purposes and enterprises germane
to^hP nhtkomlna sSce pmi^^^^ and religion of Spiritualism. The National Spiritualists'
Assoc1a^t?o1fTports o?eT66(5'locaTlsr6ciations If Spiritualists in the United gtate^ and Canada
twelve State associations, and fifty-t\vo camp-meeting associations devoted to "s interests It
reports the bona- fide membership of these several organizations to be 125 000 The number of
investigators into the subject of Spiritualism and Psychic Science is estimated at 1 250 000 i he
total number of lecturers and ministers now actively engaged in promulgating the doctrines of
SnStSm is sb: The number of psychics now before the public for various phases of phenomenal
SStatfons is about iSOO.'Vhe^ 4mber of church edifices temples auditorium^^
United States, 75, Total valuation of such buildings camp-meeting moperty and i^^
$1 100 000 "theN, S. A, was incorporated under the laws of the District ot columoia, jNovemoer
"' ''ISt' a'ie'^rf fSThe^ySfndfnL^^^^^ are as follows: P...;c^n^ Harrison D. Barrett,
THv dIip N Y ■ F^e-PrestdcnL Mrs. Cora L V. Richmond, Chicago, lU. ; Secretary Francis B.
Wo^odbuS W^hingtonf d! a Theodore J. Mayer Washington, »• C- 5 2^:^^<ee. Hon.
TVTii^n p Vri«rvn wlshino-ton D C • Beniamin B. Hill. Philadelphia, Pa. ; Hon. Lutner V. Moulton,
GrandBanfds mS- DrTGeOTge^^^^ FuUer, Worcester Mass. ; Mrs. 'Abby L. Pettengill Cleveland,
OhfoTSoSrs are elected annu^^ at a Delegate Convention held in the city of yashington
?n the tSSdS^ of October. The N. S. A, has its headquarters at 600 Pennsylvania Avenue.
S. E., Washington, D. C.
318 The Mormons.
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS.
(Statement prepared for The World Almaxac by First President Wilford Woodruff )
JosSif Smith'-'"^ statement of the doctrines of the Church was issued with the approval of the Prophet
1. We believe in God, the Eternal Father, and in His Son Jesus Christ, and in the Holy Ghost
2. \\ e believe that men will be punished for their own sins, and not for Adam's transgression '
Gospel. ^^ ^''"'"'^ *^*' ^'^ron^'^ the atonement of Christ all mankind may be saved, by obedience' to the laws and ordinances of the
4 We believe that these ordinances are : First, Faith in the Lord Jesus Christ : second -ReDenlAnrp • th;rH R=.,t;o., » •
mersion for the remission of sins ; fourth, Laying on of hands for the Gift of the Holy Ghos? ' "^P^°**°'* ' *'^"^'^' Baptism by mi-
5. We believe that a man must be called of God, by " I'rophecy, and bv the lavins? on of h^nH.; " h,r tK^o^ \,
authority to preach the Gospel and administer in the ordinance^ thereof. ^ ^ ^ ' ^^ ^'"'"^ '"^^^ ^'^ '°
evangelism! el'c""''^ ^ *^' '*""' organization that existed in the primitive church, viz.: Apostles, prophets, pastors, teachers,
I* w** *".*'}? ^^ ^?v'^^-?',^.°*v''^P^^' Pr'^P^^'^y,' '■evelation, visions, healing, interpretation of tongues, etc.
the word of^'ood.^''^ ' ^ *^ " '^ translated correctly: we also beSeve the Book of Mormon to be
9. We believe all that God has revealed, all that He does now reveal, and we believe that He will wf v»™ol ^„„„ ~„ » a
important things pertaining to the Kingdom of God. ' ^ ^" ^^^ ^^^^^ many great and
„ f-*^' .^Y^'i'^lir?,'''.,^'"'. ''*'*''''' gathering of Israel .;ind in the restoration of the Ten Tribes; that Zion will be built unon this
contnent; that Christ will reign personally upon th. earth, and that the earth «nll be renewed and receive its paradUic g or?
«,,. • 1^ claim the privilege of woi-shiping A mighty God according to the dictates of our conscience, and aTlowal7men the
same privilege, let them worship how, where, or what they may. ' »""w an men ine
?q' ^^r^}"}^^^ ^•'^ ^^''!^ subiect to kings presidents, "rulers, and magistrates, in obeying, honoring, and sustaining the law
f „ 13. We believe m bein^ honest, true, chaste, benevolent, virtuous7and in doing good to all men • indeed we mavSfvtW w»
follow the admonition of Paul. 'We believe all things, we hope all things," we ha^lendured many'tWs, and hop^to^be ableTo
endure all things. If there is anything virtuous, lovely, or of good report, or praisewortny, we seek after these tWngs!
GEXERAL AUTHORITIES OP THE CHURCH, 1896.
Fimt Presidency- Wilford Woodruff, George Q. Cannon, Joseph E Smith
^u'eire ^/>o.v«es-Lorenzo Snow, Franklin D. Richards. Brigham Toung.' Moses Thatcher Francis
?&,^lrhSa''l?oTi&'iH.°?aV.'or'"'^' '"''^''- "■"''''• ■"»"■ ^^'- 'Taylor, J&i?er\^M°eT
Presiding Bishops— ^^XLW^va B. Preston, Robert T. Burton, John R Winder
Latter- Day Samts m Utah and scattered throughout the inter-mountain region in some ^iOO
branches or congregations have a total membership of about SOO 000 i«giou m some ooo
o,.^ ^^^«^"T^f y Saints' Sunday-School Union in Utah and adjoining States and Territories there
are some 600 schools, with an attendance of scholars and teachers of about 96 000 ■^'^"^"^^^^ ^'iere
AlS^^ISS, paie^sS!'''''^ '"'"'^ ^"^ ''^^^"''^ ""^ "' '^^'■^'''^ «^ organization; see The World
REORGANIZED CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS.
(Compiled from statement prepared by Elder H. A. Stebbins, Secretary.)
,-^ „'^his branch of the Church has its pfScial headquarters at Lamini, Decatur County la It is not
m affiliation with the Church having its headship at Salt Lake City Utah '-'J""iJ . -la. it is not
In the epitome of the doctnnes of the Reorganized Church, the paragraphs which anDPirin th^
S^l^4asfolloSsf ''^'"^''^ above numbered 1, 2, 3. 4, 6. and lArefhe^sam^.'^'ThlPoXr pV^^^^
untilThe SLVdVears^rTex^S "' '^' ""^'^ ' ''^* *'^ "^"^ '"^ ^^"^* ^ "^^ ^«'' ^"'^ '^^ ^^'' "« '^^ ^^ -» -' I've again
the d'eie'^orgoo'd,^ e^lS:; shf/TC^l^tlir °'' ^^'''^' ^'"^'^^ *'^' "'^'^ ^^" ^^ ^"•^»-''' "-"'^^''' ^ P-'^«<1 wording to
him]IpSlh^(lo%Tandld'mi^n^!:^if th:'6rd^ -^° -<^ - -t^^-ity, to entitle
AVe believe that in the Bible is contained the word of God, so far as it is translated correcfK- W.. >,..1io,-» *l,„f +1, r
Scripture is not full but that God by His Spirit, will continue to reveal His word to man SXthe "end of t^me '" '''°°'' *"*
AV e believe m the powers and gifts of the everlasting Gospel, viz. : The gift of faith, discerning of spirits", prophecv revelation
healing, visions, tongues, and the interpretation ot tongues, wisdom, charity, brotherly love etc propnecy, revelation.
We believe that Marriaije is ordained of God; and that the law of God provides for 'but one companion in wedlock for either
man or woman, except m cases where the contract of marriage is broken by death or transo-ression wbujock, lor eitner
We believe that the doctrines of a plurality and a community of wives are heresies, and are opposed to the law of God
We believe that m all matters of controversy upon the duty of man towards God and in ret'erence to preparation and fitness for
the Wd o come, the word of God should be decisive and the end of dispute; and that when God directs n.anshourdobev
We believe that the religiotiof Jesus Christ, as taught in the New Testament Scriptures, will, if its precept^ are acclnted and
S^or'^eUTny^v^^r^me'tral ./^.t^!^ '^"'"^^"^ '"'''' ^"'^ "''^^ '^''^'^ ^' townfcounty, and State! andV.or,::rtr;t?^'r
constL'tS^'law of ThTland"^'^ "''°'"^'^' """^ '"^ " ^^"'' """^ '" *"**^ '" ^""^ '^* ^'^ ^"'"^^'P ^"^^ "°* '^1"''« » ^^^^^o-i of t^e
GKSTERAL AUTHORITIES OF THE CHURCH, 1896.
Fimt Presid/'ncy— Joseph Smith and W. W. Blair.
Quorum, of Tioelve Apostles— A. H. Smith, E. C. Briggs. .1. H Lake W H TCpHpv t -r Tor^K^^f
James CafiTall, J. W. GUlen, Joseph Luff, G. f. Griflfith-s! and H.'c Smith ' ^^^^^^^ J- ^' I^ambert,
The Standing High Council— D&Yvi Dancer, A. S. Cochran, R. M. Elvin William AndPr<?nn
Sd John'cSali. • ^''^^''' ^^^"'' C-hambers, C. A. Beebe, F. g! Pitt. J. ll'^i^dbinson. h" PeTers,'
77i€ J^esiding ^'-s^op-E. L. Kelley and his Oowuelfjrs, G. H. Hilliard and E. A. Blakeslee
C. E Bu?te?wor\h ^^ ''■^■' '^ ^^^^sident and Counselors, Charles Derry, M. H. Forscutt, and
JTie Seven Presidents of Seventy-T>Vinca.n Campbell, J. T. Davis, Columbus Scott I N White T C
Foss, R. J. Anthony, and James McKiernan. ' vviine, j. l..
The Scotch-Irish Society of America. 319
?eTdan\ o^'er e£Mee\t vearrof a^ge^m^^^^^^^ Wage of the May^
flower which terminated at Plymouth , Massachusetts, December, 1(320, inchiding aU signers of i he
Compact'' are elfiible to membership The entrance fee is ten dollars and the annual dues are
thrTe^Slarf The annual meeting is held Kovember 22, the anniversary of .the signing of the Com-
nact State societies mav be forined, but the original society, organized in^ew \ork as above
itated i^3 the general society. The officers are as follows: Governor, Henry E. Howland New "1 ork ;
SS)Go^™jrEdward Clinton Lee, Philadelphia; Captaln^CoX. J. J. felocum. New York: ^/c^r,
rIv RoderickTerry, D. D., New York; Secretary, Edward L. Norton New York; Tr-easurer, William
Milne Grinnell, New York; Historian, Richard H. Greene, New \ ork.
^ocWg of oroloiTtal SHatrs*
O^-FICKES OP THR GENERAL SOCIETY. , *n1, i „ -rr
«rt7»^r«or- Genera?— Frederick J. dePeyster, New York. Deputy Gotwnors- <?enerai— Charles H.
MuS^vToTNewTork; James Mifflin, for Pennsylvania ; Gen. Joseph L. Brent for Maryland ;Ge^^^
wSm F Draper, fo^ Massachusetts; Rear- Admiral Francis A. JRoe, U. W. N. , for the District of
f'niiimW-1- Malcolm Macdonald. for New Jersev; William Hammereley, for Connecticut; E. A. Chit-
s' for VermoTitTicTom'bard, for Illinois'; Henry O. Kent, for N ew Hampshire ; R. T.W Duke,
fr^^Wiv\\xAl Secretary- Generai-Howland Pell, 4 Warren Street, New York. £lPJ^^yf<'^f^^'y-%^''l-
^i^;>_ Fdward Trenchardf New York. Treasurer- (yejicrai-Satterlee Swartwout, Stamford, Ct. peputy
^Lur^-Qeneral-l:^^^^^ Constant, New York. iv;ej/i.?«rar- Gen^roi-GeorgeNorbury Mackenzie,
Baltimore Historian- General-T>i\ Francis E. Abbot, Cambridge, Mass. aiaplain- Generca-B.QY. C.
EUiSstevens LL D , D C. L. , Philadelphia. .Surgeon- General-Samuel Clagett Chew, M. I). Baltimore.
The Sodety of t'olon al Wars was^nstituted ial892to -perpetuate the memory of these events
and of the men who, in military, naval,and civil positions of high trust and responsibility,. by the r acts
o? counsel Kss sted iii the establishment, defence, and preservation of the American Colomes, and were
hi tiutKf founders of this nation. W th this eAd in view it seeks to collect and preserve manuscripts
rolls and rlcoixls to provide suitable commemorations or meniorials.relating. to the American Colonial
nSd and to inspire in its members the paternal and patriotic spirit of their forefathers, and in the
communfty respect and reverence for those whose public services made 0"^ freedom and unity possi-
ble-Eligibility is confined to an adult male descendant of an ancestor who fought in battle ^^^
Colonial authority, from the settlement of Jamestown, Va., in 1607, to the battle of Lexington, m
1775 or who served as Governor, Deputy-Governor, Lieutenant-Governor, Member of the Coimcil,.or
as a mihtlrv naval,or marine oiticer in the service o^ the Colonies, or under the banner of Cireat Britain
or was coSSs in military, official, or legislative life during that per od The New York Society
^^y the original society, and State societies have also been organized in Pennsylvania Maryland
KsacLsetts, New Jereey, New Hampshire, Connecticut, Illinois, Vermont, Missouri. Virgmia.and
the District of Columbia.
piotmt ITtrnon ILatritsi* ^sjsociatiou.
Ttte Washington estate at Mount Vernon, Va. , is under the care and direction of the Mount
Vernon Ses' Association of the Union. The founder of the association, m 1854 was Miss Aim-
pImelS Cunninghani, of South Carolina. She was the first Regent, and was succeeded in 1873 in that
Sfon by Mrs Macalester Laughton. She died in 1891, and the present Regent is Mrs. Justine Van
KssemerTownsend, of New York (a great-granddaughter of General Philip Schuyler, and great-
gr^at-giSdaughte^^^^ LivingstoS, the signer of the Declaration of Independence). There are
^'^TlfeTdvTsSrc^oSiS?^^^^^^ Justice Field, of the Supreme Court ; T. N.McCarter
LL D of New Jersev ; James C. Carter, of New York, and Mr. De Toner, of Washington, D. C. The
resident Superintendent at Mount Vernon is Har risom H. Dodge.
K\)t J^itfiuntot <Socirtg of ittnrrtta.
This Society was organized April 12, 1883, and has its office in New York, at No. 105 East
Twentv-second Street Henry G. Marquand is President, Henry ^1. Lester 3Veas«rer, Lea Mcllvaine
LSertotorvSMrs. James M. Lawton Chairman of Pedigree mid Mhrary Gommitiees. Descent
f^om Huguenot ancestors is the qualification ne cessary for members hip.
K^t ^cotcfi^tisj .Socirts of ^wtrica.
PresMenf— Robert Bonner, New York City. Vice-President- General— ^ey. J. S. Macintosh, D. D. ,
PhilSdelS, fI Fh^st Vice-President.at-Large-Co\onel T. T. Wright NashviUe Tenn Seco7id
i'tiuaueipiiia^, i^. T^„ T Tj T3r.,rc,^.n TTiinfe-pnio^ A In f<p('TPtn.rv— \ C. Flovd. Chattanooea.
McClure Pennsylvania, and Bishop Hugh Miller Thompson, Mississippi
This^ociety was organized in May, 1889, when the first Scotch- Irish Congress was held at Colum-
bia Tenn It IS composed of the people of Scotch- Irish descent residents of the United States and
Canada: Its purpose is declared to be ^ ^ the preservation of Scotch-Irish history and associations, the
increaf'e and diffion of knowledge regarding the Scotch-Irish people,, the keeping alive of the charac-
tSttc aualities and sentimenti of the race, the promotion of .intelligent patriotism and the
devllopment of social intercourse and fraternal 'feeling. ' ' State .societies are being formed and the
growth of the organization is expected to be large, as the race is wTdely extended over the Union, aM
larticularly in the middle South, where such men as Andrew Jackson, JohuC. Calhoun, and Sam
"^'"'Sse^'cond cong?lss of the Society was held at Pittsburgh Pa. May 29-June 1, 1890; the third at
Tnnisville XV May 12-15, 1891; the fourth at Atlanta, Ga. , April 28-May 1, 1892; the fifth at
i;?rin-field OWo,May 11-14' 1893 ;' the sixth at Des Moines, la. , June 7, 1894; the seventh at Lexmg-
tnn%fl Tune 20-23 1895. ^he eighth congress will be held at Harrisburg, Pa,, May 6-8, 1896. The
Society publishes a series of annuafvolumes styled ^ ' The Scotch-Irish m America, ' ' which is the only
distinctive history of the Scotch-Irish race.
STATEMENT OF THE NUMBER OF UNITED STATES TROOPS ENGAGED.
War of the Revolution
Northwestern Indian Ware
War with France
War with Tripoli
Creek Indian War
War of 1812 with Great Britain....
Seminole In<rian War
Black Hawk Indian War
Cherokee disturbance or removal.
Creek Indian War or disturbance.
Florida Indian War
War with Mexico
Apache, Navajo and Utah War
Seminole Indian War
* Naval forces engaged, t The number of troops on the Confederate side was about 600,000,
t Includiug all branches of the sei-vice.
Locations of Homes for Disabled United States Soldiers and Sailors, and Regulations
FOR Admission to Them.
NATIONAL HOME FOR DISABLED VOLUNTEER SOLDIERS.
President of the Board of J\Za7iagcrs General William B. Franklin, Hartford, Ct
Secretary General M. T. McMahon, Times Building, New York City.
Qeiieral Ti-easia-er Major J. M. Bermingham, Hartford, Ct.
BRANCHES OP THE NATIONAL HOME.
Santa Monica, Cal