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The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania • Page 11

The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania • Page 11

The Tribunei
Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:

DIGGEST CROWD HEARS TALK ON Dr. George Wendling Lee tnres to Crowd That Fills Immanuel Baptist Church. Before 1,600 the biggest crowd that baa so far attended the series of lectures In Immanuel Baptiyt church, Hon. George R. Wendling last night delivered his lectqre on "Saul of Tarsus," i which time after itme was interrupted with vigorous applause, and concluded wtih an apostrophe to the great apostle that will linger long in the memories, of those who heard It. It was the first lecture In Immanuel church at which the ushers were compelled to carry in chairs to care for the crowd. The beginning of the lecture delat with the surrounding in which Saul was born, his early life, education and experiences, Ms journey which resulted in his becoming Paul, the apostle, a rapid survey of Paul's journeys and labors for sixteen long and toilsome years, followed by three years more of labor in the city of Ephesus, and. in Macedonia and Corinth and imprisonment in Rome. He inter rupted his talk long enough to plead for the blacksmith's forge and sewing ma chines in the publlo schools of the country, saying that too many educated people are coming out of the schools who would fain win glory with dainty hands for fear glory goes by. "As for his oratory," the lecturer said, "Paul is probably the greatest religious orator the world has ever seen. The greatest themes that ever engaged Paul's lips were Paul's themes, the Infinite, the Incarnation, the Resurrection, Eternity and his soul absorbing earnestness reach ed the sublime. Kemeni'oer mat only a few sentences of each of his great speeches have been preserved and then ask yourself where would Demosthens, and Cicro, and Burke, and Mirabeau, and "Webster stand as orators if we had not larger fragments of their speeches than we have of Paul's." tn conclusion, the lecturer made a deep impression with his apostrophe to Paul, Baying, "At last at Rome an old man, gray and weak, holds up his manacled haiftls and eays, 'I am ready now to be His last letter to his dearest friend, young Timothy, was written here and it answers every question we fain would ask Paul as we stand at his prison door while he awaits the executioner. Is there any doubt now in my heart concerning the reality of the IV.mascus vision? Listen. 'I know Him whom I have believed He is able to guard that which I have committed unto At the lecture this evening tnc music will be furnished by the vested quartet and chorus of the Immanuel church with J. Alfred Pennington, organist and choirmaster. The selections ot be rendered are as follows: Organ prelude. Andante Quazioso," "Daybreak," (Jackson) anthem, VAll Hail the Power of Jesus," (Galbraith) anthem, quartet, "Rejoice the Heart of Thy Servant," (Southard organ post lude, "March de Fete," (Claussmann). BECOMES A TJSITARIAN. SHAMOKIN, Nov. 18. Word has been received here to the effect that Rev. "William Grant. Presbyterian minister, who was deposed by the general assembly for alleged heretical sayings, lias decided to become a Unitarian preacher and work in the Middle West. Rev. Grant was a former local rector, i Delegates to the Pennsylvania Woman Suffrage Association Are Cordially Invited to inspect the Magnificent Display of Yellow Chrysanthemums typical of the Suffragist Cause at Baldwin, Florist 526 SPRUCE STREET. Watch for the Flower Show Next Week, Free Portrait Coupon Thursdiy, Nov. 19 PRESENT COUPONS AT THE TRIBUNE I x. "'T' HORRORS! WHO PUT RED ROSES ON CLERK'S DESK Crimson Bouquet in Midst of Yellow Decorations Gives Rise to Suspicions. A dozen eyes saw It at the same time. I There was a council of war on the mez zanine balcony. A babble of feministic voices waxed indignant. "The very idea of those roses; that's the antis' colors. Down with 'em! was the The' indignant women immediately had a conference with Manager Milton Rob lee, who was given an hour to remove the roses and adorn "the "vase with chrysanthemums, the color and official flower of the convention. 4 "Say, Mr. Manager," remarked one of the women, "this is suffrage headquar ters. Nothing doing on the red colors this week." Now the women are wondering who put the red roses there. The clerks. If they know, won't, tell. But right across the street the antis will open their headquarters. Sweet defiance to the "suffs" will be thrown to the breezes today in the wavering folds of crimson. Hundreds of buttons' Will be distributed. Miss Frances Sloan, of aided by a bevy of young Pittsburg women, will conduct an active campaign during convention week. The 'teuffs'' and antis are giving heart and soul to this campaign, and before the convention closes it is predicted that there will be lively happenings. Miss Sloan is registered at the Casey, which is the headquarters of the Suffragists and the meeting place', of the convention. When permanent headquarters are decided on she will probably change her temporary residence. Miss Sloan was not around the hotel yesterday when the Suffragists were looking for the person guilty of putting the red roses on the clerk's desk. LUTHERAN CLERGY DISCUSS THE WAR WILKES BARRE, 18. Problems resulting from the present war in Europe were discussed here at a meeting of the annual convention of the Luther league, northeastern district of Pennsylvania. Several Scrantn churches were represented and Rev. J. A. Bender, of that city, delivered one of the most important addresses of the day. Rev. Bender said that since war began the foreign missionary work from the mother country had been cut off, hence pleaded for united work on the part of the American Lutheran church. Rev. Bender also favors a more active foreign policy generally. Other speakers from Scranton were: Byron Wilcox and Miss Helen Snyder. G. W. Peil, of Honesdale and Rev. Frederick Stolte, of Gouldsboro, also delivered talks, the latter, declaring that th first thing to be saved out of the European war is the church. SMASHES GLASS. STROUDSBURG. 18. When he was refused a drink of beer by the bar tender in Morton care nere last night Kdward Bourke, an umbrella mender, became angry and smashed a valuable plate glass window in the place. FOR TRIBUNE REPUBLICAN READERS A coupon like this Is published every day in The Tribune Republican. Six of these coupons will give you FREE OF CHARGE a superb photographic enlargement. Present coupons and picture you wish enlarged to Picture Department of The Tribune Republican. Coupons must be presented by adults. Free offer limited to photos containing only one head, blight charge for others. In addition to the free offer we will make a handsome carbonet enlargement for the six coupons and SOc. A beautiful enlargement in delicate water colore for six coupons and fl.00. No mail orders, will be received. Orders taken In person only. REPUBLICAN Yii'l'lr'r ItiljfP JaenLaa a In la la THE TIUBTJNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1914 DAINTY Mil OF PROi'IJEKCE HELPING SUFFS (Cfntlaoed from Pace Oae. other dbvious fact Is that whatever may have been the age of suffragists in the early days there la nowaa absence of elderly to fee noted. Members of the executive committee began to arrive earl One of the first was the statet president. Mr. Frank Roessing whose name, you know, i pronounced, She is young still in her early, thirties slender, alert, intense Inj her devotion to causes that tend to ralx standard. For Instance, it is chiefly due to her that today Pittsburg has its splendid Playgrounds system, Which sher Is at present the treasurer with the disbursement of the purchasing and salary funds amounting to $108,000, The playgrounds system in that clly is uniquo in being the only organization of its kind financed: by the city, but under the direction of women entirely. Disapprove Militant Methods. Mrs. Roessing, who Is dainty and graceful in appearance, with soft, beautiful eyes, has no hesitancy in disapproving of militant methods as exemplified by the English suffragettes. This disapproval is on the grounds of conservation. "We conserve everything in. sight," says. Mrs. Roessing. "Then why demolish even a pane of glass or a letter in a' mill box? If civilization teaches anything, surely it is that constructive work and characters outrank destructive forces, and we should destroy only that "vhich is useless and not alway3 all of that. Putting aside the possibility of loss of life from the. expanding pursuit of violent measures, militancy is yet to be deplored because it violates a basic principle for which our modern conscience stands. Let us hope that women will make politics safe and civilized." There are many college women in the group of leaders. One of the. most Interesting Is Miss Hannah Patterson, state chairman of the Woman's Suffrage party. Miss Patterson. Is somewhat of the type of the late Mrs. Owen Wister, with deep, dark eyes and a charm of manner impossible to translate in language. With a little fur trimmed round hat. lighted up with small bunches of flowers, ahe was an attractive picture yesterday. in her black traveling suit. She has a low contralto voice, rich In cadence, and she evidently knows how to use it with purposeful effect When asked how she came to be" a suffragist she answered swiftly: "Why I was born one!" Then she continued. "In my work In the Civic club of Allegheny county; in juvenile court and child labor work I became convinced that only could women become a power in getting things for these causes when they had the vote. I can. see it more and more as I etudy these problems." Tells Her Real Age. Miss Patterson is a graduate of Wil son college. Not long ago on a visit to her childhood's home, a small town in Westmoreland county, where she knows every man, woman and child, the station agent was going' over reminiscences with her an3 suddenly he demanded, "Let's see, how old are you?" "Thirty five," was' Miss Patterson'' prompt and the questioner almost fell over in his tracks. "The Idea of a "woman telling her real age!" he "ejaculated' when he caught his breath. Miss Louise Hall, head of the Harrls burg field organizing department, Is another exceedingly attractive young woman. She is a Vassar graduate of a few years ago and is winsome both in appearance and manner. Yesterday she was about ten deep in dolls that are to illustrate a new departure, a suffragist parade. They were lovely dolls, with pleasing countenances and modishly arranged hair. They were in September Morn attire chiefly, but were undergoing the process of being clothed to make the best possible appearance in the parade. Two debutantes, with formal bouquets, will represent Montana and Nevada. The others represent states where suffrage has already been attained or where active campaigns have been going on. The parade will divide attention with the big plaster replica of the Liberty Bell that arrived yesterday afternoon to have its place of honor on the mezzanine floor, much to the dismay of some of the hotel staff who debated warmly the possibility of getting It and its table through any door. Miss Hall has charge of the pure food exhibit, headed by a Dr. Wiley aphorism regarding the only chance of getting pure food as being through women's votes. Miss Hall is the guest of Dr. Anna C. Clarke. Popular Publicity Agent. Mrs. Maxwell Chapman was looking very handsome yesterday In a black tailored suit with marten furs and a black velvet hat touched with leaves of red velvet. Miss Katharine Reed, who has been in the city for some time looking after the publicity end of the convention, is one of the most popular persona in the aggregation. She has all her busl ness well in hand and Is never flustered nor disturbed about any demands that may be made upon her. Her courtesy and vivid Interest are unfailing. Some of the women who attempt to assume this role in big conventions of the kind should take a correspondence course with Miss Reed. One young woman1 arrived breathless and somewhat put out late In the after noun. She was Miss Eleanor McDonnell, of the Philadelphia Evening Ledger. Dropping down in her dark green fur trimmed into a chair after she had made arrangements for messenger boys and hurry telegrams all day tomorrow she expressed herself thus: "Somebody up here has mixed things terribly. It was a newspaper man. He telegraphed that the conventoln would begin this morning and be over Saturday. Now When I get here I find it will be tomorrow morning and last week. The paper gave me so little time that I had to throw a few things Into my suit case and I am not at all ready to stay a Aunt Sally' Advice to Beauty Seekers Red Nose. The nose is. a more delicate organ than most people Imagine. It should be touched ss little as possible. Per undue redneea the treatment recommended following peragraph will be found effective. Apply without rubbing. Muddy Skin. The sanest, safeet and eureat method of living a clear, healthy, tratwparent appearance to the complexion to apply ordinary mercollsed was every night for from one to two weeks. This wax, obtainable at any drug etore (one ounce Is eufflclent), actually takee alt a bad complexion by gently and gradually baorblng the thin veil of surfaoe ekln. The new ekln then in evidence Is as fresh and velvety a young girl's. The wax anplled like cold cream and weened off mornings. Wrinkles. A harmleaa lotion made as folio we haa been fod very effective lu caaee of wrtnlcles and crowds feet: Powdered esxcIHe, OS. dteeolred In witch hue, ptl Bathe the face la tals dally for awhlle. JWomaa's Realm. STATE SUFFS TO START HI TODAY FOR SESSIONS ffsntlnnrel froaa Paarn Omc.t the woman's suffrage advocates take thought wherewithal they 'shall be clothed and whether it is becoming. An delegatee. The lobby of the hotel, pillars and balconies of the messantne floor have been draped with yellow and white bunting. American flags have been dis played with lavish hand. The big plaster replica of the famous liberty bell was set In place on the mezzanine floor and will be one of the many attractive exhibits of the convention. There will also be other exhibits under the direction of Miss Louise Hall, one of the state organizers. One of the ex hibitions, that of adulterated foods, was being placed yesterday afternoon. The Impure food and drugs exhibit shows many condemned examples of adulterated foods. Another exhibit is marked "Madame, "Who Runs Your shows a cross section of a little house. Upstairs is a woman bound with strings, each of which" lead to some part of the house. Two children going to school are marked "Board of one child marked sick with scarlet fever is labeled "Board of Health," another child wWh a bottle of milk is labelled "Milk Inspector." Food In the kitchen is labelled "Pure Food Laws," and a pair of scales marked "Weights and Measures." "Women have no time to is the subject of another exhibit. The section Is in four compartments, each showing a different scene. First a woman reading a novel; second two women leaning over the fence talking four women playing cards, and a group of women at a moving picture theater. "Woman Suffrage Would Take Women Out of the Home" shows two scenes. First a man on the way to the bank with a polling booth on the way. Next scene a woman on her way to market with a polling booth on the way. "Always an Anti" Is another section of the exhibit consisting of five scenes. The first Is marked 'Woman's Place Is the Harem," showing a Turkish woman in a harem second a Chinese scene with Chinese women and legend "Women's Feet Should Be Bound" third marked a little red school house with five dolls sitting on the steps with the legend "Girls Should Not Go to a Public School" and again another sign marked "1850" showing a college girl in cap and gown with an anti in the background with bandaged eyes, with the legend "College Education Would Unsex Women." The last section Is labelled "1914," showing a polling booth with eleven dolls marching toward it each labelled with the suffrage states or territories. The anti Is still seen with bandaged eyes and with a sign "Politics Is Men's Business." Plenty of The literature booth will be open this morning and besides suffrage literature will contain all sorts of Interesting things for those interested in the cause. The convention opens this morning at 9 :30 o'clock with a meeting of the state executive committee in Hotel Casey. At this time thorough outline of the work for the coming year will be discussed and other matters considered that will be taken up in course of the week's meetings. i The Century club will be the scene of all activities tonight. There will be a reception to state officers, delegates, visiting suffragist under the driectlon of the chairman, Mi JR. W. Ai chbald. Other members of the committee who will assist are: Mrs. F. Lammot Belin, Mrs. George C. Brooks, N. H. Mrs. C. P. Davidson, Mrs. G. D. Murray, Mrs. M. R. Kays, Mrs. James A. Linen, Mrs Q. Powell, Mrs. James G. Sanderson, Mrs. O. E. Vaughn, Mrs. Everett Warren. Mrs. J. M. Wanlwright, Mrs. Charles H. Welles, Mrs. G. W. Well burn, Misses Susan E. Dickinson, Grace D. Hicks, Gertrude Loveli, Mary L. Mason, Edith Norton, Florence E. Robertson. Preceding the reception the Wilkes Barre Dramatic club will present "How the Vote Was Won." There will be an exhibition of dancing in addition to he comedy. "Mrs. Worthln6Wn Scranton is taking an active part in the preparation of the farce. The convention will get down to the real work tomorrow morning at the call of the president. Rev. George Wood Anderson, D. fresh from his triumph at Coatesville, will offer prayer ana ho win be fallowed by addresses of welcome by Mayor E. B. Jermyn. Ralph E. Weeks, nresident of the Board of Trade, and Mrs. Maxwell K. Chapman, chairman of the Lackawanna County Suffrage asso ciation and party. The response will be given by State President Mrs. Frank M. Roessing, of Pittsburg. Progress of Association. After the president has announced her committee appointments for the year she will read her report showing in detail the oroeress made by the association dur ing the past twelve months, miss nannan J. Patterson, as chariman or tne wo man Suffrage Party committee, will make her annual report. The remainder of the morning session will be given over to the discussion of work for tne year. The afternoon session will be in tne Board of Trade rooms. Tnere win oe renerta of division chairmen and county nhalrmen following a talk on wmuow ais i wnrk bv Miss Louise Hall. The t.tht meetlns: will be in this room also. Miss Li 1 lane Howard and Miss Ladson Hall will speak on work in tne open, ana the results of the propaganda among the foreign population will be told by Mrs. Clara S. Laddey and Miss Helen Arney. Another talk of Interest will be given by Miss Emma MacAlarney on "Impressions of the Pennsylvania campaign. Saturday there will be reports from vice presldenU, and the state officers and three minute reports from auxiliary organizations. Conferences will mark the afternoon session and again at night at the Century club there will be a publlo meeting. The speakers win De Mrs. Antoinette Funk and Mrs. Beatrice Forbes Robertson Hale. Kimrtav will close the week's activities and delegates and visitors have been in vited to attend morning cnurcn services. There will be no special suffrage sermons in many of the churcnes. Tnere win oe no business meetings during the day. Riwimws sessions will be resumed Mon day morning In the Crystal room of the Hotel Casey. JERMYN. JERMYN, Nov, 14 Wlllard Tates, are fourteen years, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Yates, or Division street, who was Injured here Saturday afternoon In the woods near this place, while attempting to climb a cliff, will have to undergo an operation. Dr. Martin, the attending physician, says that the lad's skull is fractured. Mrs. W. E. Hacker, of Peckville, spent yesterday as the guest of Mrs. Kathryn Klrby, of Bacon street. Mrs. Michael Roberts, of, Madison avenue, is confined to her home with illness. Mr. W. J. Depew and Miss Mabel Martin were Scranton callers yesterday. The Ladles' Aid society of the Primitive Methodist church has completed arrangements for a November Tea, which will be held at the home of Mrs. John Wilson, of Oorham avenue this afternoon and evening. The first of the chicken suppers usually held in the Thanksgiving season will be conducted by the women of the Sacred Heart church next Wednesday evenlnr. November 58. I SOCIETY (Co tinned frost Pag Seven.) Arrangements have been completed for the annual dance of the Ladles' auxiliary of the Y. M. H. A. to be held November 2f in the Scranton Bicycle club rooms. The event promises to be one of the big social functions ot the season.x The patronesses are; Mrs. Samuel Kiman. Mrs. Charles Ball, Mrs. Isaac Judkovlcs, Mrs. Ben Silver stone, Mrs. Harry Lipman and Mrs. Nathanowitz. i A whist will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the rooms ofk the Y. M. H. A. The proceeds will go to the Passover Charity, fund. More than 200 attended the New England luncheon yesterday at Elm Park church, given, under the direction of Misses Carrie and Emma Darling for the benefit of the Italian mission of West Scranton. A fair will be held December 3 by the Ladles' Aid society of Elm Park church. During the fair a turkey din ner will be served. The operators of the Bell Telephone company entertained Tuesday night at the Casey, In honorof Misses Margaret McDermott and Rose Noone, who will be married soon. Those present were: Misses Gertrude Sullivan, Rose Noone, Esther Fox, Alice McCarthy, Florence Fagan, Anna Drury, Jane McEvany, Nellie Lynch, Anna McNamara, Alice Murray, Josephine Calpin and Margaret (McDermott. Miss Elizabeth Kaplan, of Myrtle street, entertained at a box party and luncheon on Tuesday in honor of Miss Sophie Kafman, of West Pittston, and Miss Bertie Suravitz, of this city, and their, bridal parties. Miss Bertye Suravitz, of North Wash ington avenue, will give adinner tonight at her home in honor of Miss Sophie Kaufman, of West Pittston, whose marriage to Max Dattner, of Luzerne, takes place November 24. Miss Fannie Weiss, of Dickson City, gave a luncheon for Miss Kaufman and Miss Suravitz and their bridal parties. 'Miss Kaplan has as her guests Misses Fred Burnat and Miss Eva Feinberg, of Wllkes Barre. WOULD ENFORCE BLUE LAWS DOWN IN LUZERNE WILKES BARRE. Nov. 18. Declaring that the laws forbidding the sale liquor, tobacco and candy on Sunday are being flagrantly violated the local branch of the W. C. T. U. has adopted resolutions calling on Mayor Kosek Ui comply with his "oath of office." Mayor Kosek refuses to discuss the resolutions except to say that there was no necessity for their suggestion alone adoption. Spicy juice of Spearmint known the world over I SJi mr limn' XI The coupons are good toward attrsctsvo presents for every member of the family. These 1 1 a i luscious sweets offer the most value, the most pleasure 1 and the benefit possible to get for 5 cents. Good for teeth, breath, appetite and digestion Sealed air tight, they are always 'fresh, full flavored and clean. If you like the spicy If you like Peppy Peppermint, gtt I'li'i Use either, or both, for 1 i So euro Belgian Relief Fund Growing WithRapidity (resflsiiod fMsa Page Oa) seat Mayor Jermyn a check for yesterday. Other lodges who meet now will probably take the same action and send suc contributions as their treasury will allow. Employes of large department stores, mills and institutions are passing around the relief paper. When they are turned in the moneg will make a big. Many at the large stores say to their employes in the papers that are being circulated, "Give what you can. Don't give from false pride, but If you can spare it give. Even if It is only a penny." The board of trade today will send out cards to' every one ot its 1,000 or more members asking for contributions. The notice Is as follows: "A motion was adopted by the Sera Board ot Trade, directing that a coj. of this subscription blank be sent to each member of the board. who Is to secure what subscriptions be can. and return this blank along with his own subscription to the secretary, who will transmit the funds and the names to Hon. B. Jermyn, mayor of Scranton. "Kindly do what you can among your friends and acquaintances, and make prompt return to the secretary, "Make checks payable to M. F. Lar kin, treasurer of the board." Has Touched City's Heart. Belgium's piteous appeal has touch ed Scranton's heart. The response is great. Nearly $1, 500 In seventy two hours, and the money still rolling in. Have you sent your share? Do not wail until Sunday. Every penny contributed now will wake up. the other fellow, who is also waiting. Pupils of the public schools may be given an opportunity to contribute if they want to. Mayor Jermyn may ask Dr. S. E. Weber to allow them. The children will not be expected to give over a penny apiece. Those single pennies will make dollars. though, and that is what Scranton, is bending every effort to gather in. Sunday school pupils of West Pitts ton Presbyterian church have decided to call oft their Christmas party this year and give the money It would cost toward the relief fund for the starving women and children of Belgium. A $500 fund is being raised In that church and special contributions will be taken up Sunday. Other churches may do the same. The mass meeting In the Poll Sunday afternoon will see one of the greatest outpourings in the history of the city. Men and women prominent in the life of the community will have seats on the stage and make addresses. Major Everett Warren and Rev. Dr. Griffin W. Bull, D. pastor of the First Presbyterian church, have agreed to speak at the Bishop Hoban and Judge John P. Kelly have been invited to make addresses, and it is expected they will accept. Col. L. A. With each pack of age chewing gum, you get flavor of fresh mint leaves, ii i i i a 1 1 1 1 1 i ii i ii ms i I Belgian Relief Fund Contributions Yesterday. Srand Tetal Mr. and Mrs. H. Bella, lM Mrs. A. Watrca MMO Jane Darts K. F. Hendriekaoa IMe W. g. Van do Weter JeXSS A Friend 1MO Bee Hive Jewelry 1MO Mnry B. Judsoa 19.9 Mrs. J. P. Davis Mrs. J. E. Watklne MO a. b. p. mo Mrs. Elisabeth. N. Dews Downing, Glenburn H.OO EllMMn L. SlUrder B.00 Mnry T. Heedy 5.00 Snmnel C. Mndden 5.00 Mr. nad Mm. W. V. alette. MO Pr. J. P. H. Ruddy BOO Bd. Burleigh MO Celestial lodge MO H. H. Lnna hna Walter Brian Hilaer I.athron MO Morris K. Bishop John J. Vnvies 3.00 Gernld Hacreth J.J 9.00 A Friend 1.W K. Lnne 1.00 W. W. Wntnin 1.00 Norbert C. Keating 1.00 Mrs. 8. L. Stplle 1.00 C. A. LOO A Friend 1.00 M. Corriue Klnantnser LOO Edwin Sweltser L00 Total for Day .0 048.00 Previously Acknowledced a 01404.85 Grand Total Watres yesterday sent a letter to the mayor congratulating him for taking the lead in raising funds for the Belgians and hoping the city will do Us share In the great work of keeping an entire nation from' death by hun ger. B. A. OFFICERS VISIT STATE BRANCH SUSQUEHANNA. Nov. Ii Mem bers ot the L. C. B. A. from Bingham ton, Carbondale, Scranton and other places In Northeastern Pennsylvania were here last night when the supreme officers of the organization were enter, talned by branch 41 in the L. C. B. A. hall here. Miss Kate Mahoney. supreme president, or Troy, N. Mrs. J. A Royer, supreme recorder of Erie Pa. and Mrs. McDonough, supreme auditor, of Scranton, were among the officers in attendance. Mrs. Augusta Frledewald, of Scranton. was the chief entertainer at the recep tion held in honor of the distinguished visitors. "After every a 77b Vex Double StrcncCi Peppermint fhver taka dslight PmcaZ (aaB to cl VTLlSGLEnfC 2

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