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Archive for August, 2016

PM and Taoiseach statement on Northern Ireland

PM and Taoiseach statement on Northern Ireland

Image by The Prime Minister’s Office
Prime Minister said:

"There has been progress overnight but a deal is not going to be possible today. The Taoiseach and I came here because we both want to see real progress in Northern Ireland.

We worked together very hard with the parties on a deal that we think represents really good progress. It would involve comprehensive addressing of the issues of the past, it would involve devolution of parading, it would involve Northern Ireland having the devolution of corporation tax and in addition to that I was prepared to put on the table, real spending power, new spending power for the Northern Ireland executive to sort out some of the issues that it faces. Spending power if everything was agreed, potentially as much as £1billion.

But a deal hasn’t been possible. What I hope will happen now is that politicians here in Northern Ireland will work together to agree these vital issues about parades, about flags, about the past, about their budget. That if they come to an agreement, then that sort of financial power can be brought to bear but if there isn’t an agreement then that financial fire power isn’t there.

But I think things are better today than they were yesterday and I want to thank the Taoiseach for all his hard work in helping to bring people together and discuss these vital issues."

Credit: Crown Copyright
Photo: Arron Hoare

Image from page 582 of “The street railway review” (1891)

Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: streetrailwayrev09amer
Title: The street railway review
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: American Street Railway Association Street Railway Accountants’ Association of America American Railway, Mechanical, and Electrical Association
Subjects: Street-railroads
Publisher: Chicago : Street Railway Review Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
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Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
.229,766.14 183,888.9475,115.07 155,935.74 Tolls, daniag-es, taxes, etc. 60,386.8 > 28,359.00 20,654.08 108,873.87 95,548.90 Ratio of expenses to earnings:With tolls 47.6136.52 56.2546.49 56.7243.49 60.1848.62 CLAMBAKE OF THE AMERICAN ELECTRICALWORKS. The new interurban electric railway between Oskosh and Neenah,Wis., is completed and in operation. In the early part of September the 21st annual clam bake of theAmerican Electrical Works, of Providence, R. I., will mark yetanother anniversary of this enterprising concern. The occasion ofthese outings is one always to be remembered and appreciated bythose of the electrical fraternity whose good fortune it is to attendthem, and the annual meetings at the Pomham Club have increasedir. popularity with each succeeding year. Mr. Eugene F. Phillips,president of the company, has become well known as the prince ofentertainers, and the occasion of this years outing is looked for-ward to with the keenest anticipation. STREET RAILWAY REVIEW. 567

Text Appearing After Image:
PUBLISHED ON THE 15th OF EACH MONTH. WINDSOR & KEN! inLD PUIiLISHING CO., rcLePMONc, tiAnniaON 764. MONON BUILDING, CHICAGO. SUBSCRIPTION, – – – THREE DOLLARS.Foreign Subscription, Four Dollars American Money. Address all Communications arid Remittances to Windsor & Kenfield Publishing Co..ifonou HuHJing^ Chicago, H. H. WINDSOR, F. S. KENFIELD. Editor. Business Manager. EASTERN OFFICE, 100 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK. CORRESPONDENCF. We cordially invite corrospnmKiiLC on all subjocls of interest to thoseenffaKed in any branch of street railway work, and will (jratefully appreciateany marked cttpics of papers or news items our street railway friends may sendus, pcrtainiug- either to companies or officers. DOES THE MANAGER WANT ANYTHING? If you cotiteniplale the purchase i>f aiiv supolios or material, we can saveyou much time and trouble. Drop a line t<i Tiif. Kkvikw , slating what you arein the market for, and you will promptly receive bids and estimates from all thebest dea

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The Birds of Odd Fellows Hall

The Birds of Odd Fellows Hall

Image by elycefeliz
Currently the American Legion Post 123 building.

The Independent Order of Odd Fellows (IOOF), also known as the Three Link Fraternity, is an altruistic and benevolent fraternal organization derived from the similar British Oddfellows service organizations which came into being during the 18th century, at a time when altruistic and charitable acts were far less common. In the U.S., it is a Mutual Benefit Corporation (U.S. IRS tax code 501(c)(8)).

Several theories aim to explain the meaning of the name "Odd Fellows". One says that they were called "odd" because in the beginning of Odd Fellowship in the 18th century, at the time of industrialization, it was rather odd to find people who followed noble values such as benevolence, charity and fraternalism.

A variation on that theory states: "The Odd Fellows, at least according to one story, got its curious name from the fact that it was a lodge that opened its doors to the working class who at that time did not ordinarily belong to fraternal orders—and were thus ‘odd’.

Another theory states that Odd Fellows were people who engaged in miscellaneous or "odd" trades. In the 18th century, major trades were organized in guilds or other forms of syndicate, but smaller trades did not have any social or financial security. For that reason, people who exercised unusual trades joined together to form a larger group of "odd" fellows.
A slightly different version of this second theory states: "By the 13th century, the tradesmen’s Guilds had become established and prosperous. During the 14th Century, with the growth of trade, the guild ‘Masters’ moved to protect their power (and wealth) by restricting access to the Guilds. In response, the less experienced (and less wealthy) ‘Fellows’ set up their own rival Guilds. In smaller towns and villages, there weren’t enough Fellows from the same trade to set up a local Guild, so Fellows from a number of trades banded together to form a local Guild of Fellows from an odd assortment of trades. Hence, Guilds of Odd Fellows."

The Manchester Unity Oddfellows (in United Kingdom) state on their website that "Oddfellows can trace its roots back to the Trade Guilds of the 12th and 13th centuries. Some believe that there are records in Scotland which show that the Oddfellows in its original form may have arisen in the 1500s. Some historians claim that it existed before 1650.

On September 20, 1851, IOOF became the first national fraternity to accept both men and women when it formed the Daughters of Rebekah. Schuyler Colfax, (Vice President of the United States (1869–1873) under President Ulysses S. Grant), was the force behind the movement. After the Civil War, with the beginning of industrialization, the deteriorating social circumstances brought large numbers of people to the IOOF and the lodges rallied. From 1860 to 1910/1920, also known as the "Golden Age of Fraternalism" in America, the Odd Fellows became the largest among all fraternal organizations, (at the time, even larger than freemasonry). By 1889, the IOOF had lodges in every American state.

The Great Depression and the introduction of Franklin D. Roosevelt’s New Deal brought a decline in membership. During the depression, people could not afford Odd Fellows membership fees, and when the New Deal’s social reforms started to take effect, the need for the social work of the Odd Fellows declined. Some branches of the order (i.e. some countries) have allowed women to join the Odd Fellows itself, leading to the Rebekahs’ decline in importance.

Below are some of the notable men and women who were members:

William Jennings Bryan, U.S. Secretary of State (1913–1915)
Robert C. Byrd, U.S. Senator (1959–2010)
Charlie Chaplin, comedic actor and film director
Wyatt Earp, law officer in the American Old West
Ulysses S. Grant, 18th U.S. President (1869–1877)
Warren Harding, 29th U.S. President (1921–1923)[40]
Rutherford Hayes, 19th U.S. President (1877–1881)
Charles Lindbergh, American aviator, author, inventor, explorer, and social activist
William McKinley, 25th U.S. President (1897–1901)
Franklin Roosevelt, 32nd U.S. President (1933–1945)

VINTAGE 1928 IOWA INCOME TAX RETURN & INSTRUCTIONS INTERNAL REVENUE

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Various Years Federal Income Tax Return Forms 1040A 1917 - 1930 w/ Ephemera
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1949 US Income Tax Return instructions
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Tax

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