from The Webster Times, February 19, 1892 (Volume XXXIII # 50),

Do not forget the Grand Army Ball Feb. 22d. the proceeds are to help the Veterans to go to Washington to the next encampment. The vocal and instrumental entertainment will consist of an overture by Smith’s orchestra; a Quartette “We are the Boy’s” Messrs. Rich, Woodis, Foster and Mann; cornet solo, Mr. J. C. Tufts; “Old Shady,” Male quartette; Solo “Fiddle and I,” Mrs. W. B. Cushman; “Brave Boy’s Were They,” Male Quartette; clarinet solo, Mr. George H. Davis; “Battle Cry of Freedom,” Male Quartette; Miss Gertie Yeomans, accompanist.

The following are the Committees for the entertainment:
Committee of Arrangements A. O. Horne, A. B. Yeomans, H. A. Pope, C. E. Mann and Danforth Johnson.
Floor Manager—O. B. Chaffee Aids, Emory Humes, Samuel Francis, W. A. Campbell, John T. Toumey and A. Campbell.
Reception Committee-Commander John A. Taft, J. W. Bixby, C. O. Pecham, William Wiggan, W. W. Schofield, and C. Vickers.
Music by Smith’s orchestra, 6 pieces. J. R. Smith prompter, George H. Davis, clarinetist. Tickets to concert and ball admitting gentlemen and two ladies $1; concert tickets 25 cents. Oyster supper served in the lower hall by Corps 81 W. R. C. at 25 cents per plate.

from The Webster Times, March 4, 1892(Volume XXXIV # 1),

There is a rumor about town that A. B. Yeomans has gone to Washington to secure accommodations for Post 27 during the encampment in September next. Report also says that the Quartermaster is calling the attention of people to the printing of the calendars. The printer got them right, the Post being bottom side up, he printed them accordingly. One of the characteristics of military organizations is uniformity.