100 YEAUS IIEXCK
TO HE NO CHAMPIONSHIP.
Subject of an Address by President
Eliot of Harvard.
Another Football Idea of tiie Middle
HIE FIFTH ANN
THE TOPEKA DAILY
'A . 1 UN "? M 0 I r M H H '!A
V li -li lk- V v i S ii 1 11
Presenting a better and more interesting
Has grown in popularity each year, and it is the purpose of
the management to see that a continuation of that popularity is
merited by making the Exposition of 1906 notable for its
M t pi
The exhibits are
" s J
Li-'eoplo teii'ling Items to iUls fleoartmeoi
of Hie Stati Journal will confer a favor
by giving (he full first name or two
initials, with all proper names. Items
muit be accoiupaiiitd by lue name and
Miss H"ln Thompson gave a lum-bcou
to'iay for Miss Marjnii.. Wheeler, whose
approaching welding is the most int. r
- and important event on the Jan
uary social calendar. The entertain
ment was characterized by a pretty iec
oanirion of the sentiment of the "occa
sion in the marking of the prospective
bride's place with orange blossoms and
ride's ruses and the introduction of
heart motif i:i different details of
the decorations and meim.Jonciuils were
the flowers used fur the centerpiece and
at a!! the c. eis exitpt Miss Wheel. -I S
and their cheeri'-at color reappeared in
the cannles which lighted the table and
in yellow ribbons tying the heart-shaped
In x of sweets at each place. The ice
cream was molded i i the form of vel-lou-
candle-ticks, bearing lighted tapeis
find in place of a large bride's cake
there were small heart shaped cakts in
which the traditional ring, thimble and
coin were discovered. A los ing cup was
passed at the close of the luncheon.
M;ss Thompson's guests were the mem
bris of Miss Wheeler's bridal party and
a few ether fl i-'-inis.
A girl who freouently goes out of
tour to pes.d Sunday, h turning on an
early inoi r.ing train Monday, was not
met at the train as usual by her suitor
this rnoining. Is there any n ason why
a man's slave should grow cold just be'
osuise the weather dots? Submitted to
the Fiiday w hist club forum, which
settles nil the modern problems weekly
at tile : nd of the game.
Mr. and Mr. Albeit
tisked about .e guests f.
filing to celebrate tie i
anniveisary. Til- mein
high live club and the
s.ime other friends are
invitations, J..H corn t ion
T. Lucas have
r i aids this ex tern
or of the ideal
' husbands and
included in the
will consist of
;er roses ana can a.uons ana growing
ferns and palms. Those asked are Mr.
and Mis. Francis Ptrawn. Mr. and Mrs.
Carlton Sarvin. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
P.ebinson. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Snat
tirger. Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Purdy.
Mr. and Mis. Harry J. Nichols. Mr. and
Mrs. Jay X orris, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
;. Laeerstrrm, Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Hemphill. Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Hoge
hoem. Dr. and Mis. J-Z. K. Carpenter,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Guthrie, Mr. and
Mr?. Henry W. Hammaek. Mr. and
Mrs. Torn Davis, Mr. and Mrs. W. O.
Kigby, Mr. and Mrs. George McCoy,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Norris, Mr. ard Mrs.
J. A. Kerry, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Kigby.
Mr. and Mrs. John Green, Mr. and Sirs.
B. T. Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Charles K.
T.agerstrom. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hayes
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hodgins. Mrs. F.
F. Ho'yoke. Mrs. Mollie P.adi lift'. Miss
Julia Whitmej-. Mr. Tom Bond. Mr. Rob
ert Fluke, Mr. and Mrs. C. P.. Richey
ef Artesian. N. M.. and Mr. and Mrs.
John R. Wilt of Rossville.
"He's shorter than Kllen isn't he?"
an envious woman with a marriageable
dcughter of hej- own who has about
rea.-hed the quarter stretch, said in
ronimentir.fi on the wealthy young man
to ..-hm her friend's daughter is en-
"Weil, he doesn't look very tall, per
haps." the second mother agreed. "But
jou -picture him In your niiiid's eye oa
. ' ' -- - -- - ..-..--r..---. -' ft
I I top f t his isu.'WU and he 11 look, taller to
PI? Va C II Hi II (H M
XL-s JL ii li 1 li 1
-NOW OPEN AT-
than ever before.
of the highest class ever
A fl 4
A-A I II ft M II Ii tl f) N I 1 II fl H H
INCLUDES ALL OF THE SHOW
NO FAKES-NO GRAFTS
Miss Grace Vreeland has asked guests
for this evening in compliment to Miss
Georgia West and Miss Catharine
Washington of Manhattan, who are
visiting Miss Ida Grosch. The invita
tions include, beside the guests of honor.
Miss Ida Grosch, Miss Rachel McGIffert,
Miss Bessie Rerwick, Miss Grace Fee
fer, Mr. Jack Taft. Mr. Clinton Zereher,
Mr. Wllrnot Stevens, Mr. Dean Davis,
Mr. I.e. Roy Rauch. Mr. John Carver
and Mr. Homer Sheldon.
"It's going to be on? of those stupid
things where everybody sits around and
does nothi.-ig," said one girl in speaking
of the party another was to give.
"I infer." observed ' the Cynical
Bachelor, "that you're not asked."
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Armstrong gave
a dinner Saturday night for Mr. and
Mrs. Harry C. Ashby.
When a host and bostess speed the
parting guest, as the entertainment
breaks up their cordiality is usually in
creased by a fee-ling of intense relief.
At a party given in Topeka recently the
host had on his company manners all
evening and was almost "nasty nice" in
his politeness at the departure of the
guests. But one who had lingered be
hind after all the others, unknown to
the host and hostess, heard the former
say to the latter as soon as the door
was. as he supposed, closed upon the
inr-t member of the company, "Thank
God, the agony's over!"
The reception to be given by the wo
man's society of Central Congregational
church at the residence of Mrs. T. W.
Harrison will be Wednesday. January
.'11. instead of Wednesday of this week
as announced in Sunday's Stat" Jour
nal. The hours are from three to five
Notes ttr.il Personal Mention.
Captain and Mrs. H. M. Phillips of
Dover are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
A. R. Banks. Mrs. Phillips will spend
the week in Topi ka.
Mrs. R. A. Burch and Mrs. C. W.
Burch have returned from their trip
to Kansas city. Mrs. C. W. Burch
will remain in Topeka until after Kan
sas Day when she will return to her
home in Salina.
The many friends of little Edith
Jansen. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hal
R. Jansen. will be glad to know tnat
she is well on the way to recovery
from an attack of diphtheria.
Mr. Ralph W. Mitchell spent Sunday
Mrs. W. I. Drum went to St. Joseph
this morning to spend a few days.
Miss Delia Frazer of Lawrence was
the guest of Miss Anna Harrison Sat
urday and Sunday.
Miss Georgia West, who is the guest
of Miss Ida Grosch. will return to
Manhattan Thursday. Miss Catharine
Washington will prolong her visit for
Miss Margaret Garvey has returned
from a visit to the John Madden fam
ily in Emporia.
Mr. Will Cuthbert of Manhattan
spent Sunday with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Cuthbert.
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Sherman are
at home at their new residence, 1250
Mrs. John E. Frost has returned
from a short visit in Galesburg.
Mrs. c. c. Raker has returned from
a visit to Kansas City.
Mrs. Harry Pribhle returned today
from a visit to Philadelpria.
Mr. C. E. Sterne of San Diego, Cali
fornia, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Mrs. J. H. Grayson and Miss Lottie
Pinkertoa of El Paso, yexas. are
line of exhibits
shown in Topeka.
guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Morrison.
They will go from here to Clay Center
for a visit.
Mrs. I. B. Allen of Rossville is the
guest of Dr. and Mrs. ;. E. Carpenter
during- the Midwinter fair.
Dr. and Mrs. E. Ii. Carpenter will
entertain their evening card club Sat
Engraved visiting cards and invita
tions. Correct forms. Adams Bros.
Suspected of Bank 1 Jobbery.
Oklahoma City, Ok., Jan. 22. J. A.
McFarland. a prominent business man
of Dale, Okla.. was arrested on the
train at Choctaw Junction today by
Sheriff Grace on suspicion of being
connected with the robbery of the
bank at Dale Sunday morning. Mc
Farland was formerly vice president of
It was reported yesterday that rob
bers had entered the bank, robbed the
safe of close to $4,ut)0 and escaped.
p5s K 5?E.. ?c,-?s-.-! "1e.
two members of the
f 7- W-A-: ' sl
C .V)(l-r.Srj.v 'V1 .. -;' 1-A ."-C I
of France in Morocco, which Or-many appears to think is becoming too dominant, are iren of m.:c!i experi
iutematiotial affairs. Henry White, for nunv venrs our secret nrv of n.nhaUf .. i .,,!,, ,'i,.
indor to Italy, is perhaps known to
omus. oauiue, .u. iiumuiere, the otuer American representative, is at present minister to Morocco and
eirdod as one of tLe best informed dipdomats in the conference with regard to conditions in north Africa.
Cambridge. Mass., Jan. 222. President
Eliot of Harvard, .pictures a mighty
American republic a hundred years
hence in an address yesterday before
the Prospect Union on 'Reverence Con
sistent With Genuine Democracy." He
spoke in part as follows:
The great movement of the world
today is toward democracy. The great
keynote of the present century, the cen
tury that we are just entering upon,
will be democracy in all things. One
hundred years from now the population
of cur countiy. which is now for the
most part wilderness, will be beyond
any present conception, and this great
nation will be the most democratic that
thp world has ever known.
"The progress of democracy will
the ereat feature of, the advance
civilization in the present
this is to be sound
the character of our
neorilc must be as sound as their pro
ficiency in the arts, in commerce, m
"Though critics of democracy say that
democracy has destroyed some of their
fircr characteristics of the older coun
tries, such as reverence of children tow
ard 'parents, pupils toward teachers,
the people toward their rulers, there is
all relations a more genuine relation
than formerly. No nation in the world
has such reverence for women as have
the men of the great republic. Our
reverence for symbols has diminished,
but not for the "ideals w hich these ma
terial signs of religion and love or
country stand for."
CAIA IO MOVED TO TEAKS.
a Girl With a Keinarkable Voice
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 22. Madame
Calve, the celebrated-prima donna, who
sang here in concert, has discovered a
young girl contralto, Lois Feurt, for
whom she predicts great things. The
girl, who is but 17 years of age, was
given an audience by Mine. Calve in
the Lincoln hotel and sang with such
exquisite charm that the great prima
donna, with tears in her eyes, clasped
the girl to her breast, saying: "You
have the voice, you have the tempera
ment, you have the physique, you will
be great." .
The other members of Mme. Calve s
companv were also amazed at the girl's
marvelous voice, and predict a future
for her. After singing Gounod's "Oh,
That We Two Were Maying." Mme.
Calve told Miss Feurt that she would
formally adopt and give her a thorough
training in Paris.
STOPS THE STREET CAHS.
Southeast Kansas Catches a Blizzard of
Pittsburg, Kan.. Jan. 22. The bliz
zard which struck this part of south
eastern Kansas yesterday afternoon
still raged today. Street car traffic was
suspended on account of drifting
snow: all trains were late, country
roads were practically blocked and
wires were worked with difficulty.
SI 1,000 From One Parish.
Boston. Jan. 22. The announcement
was made last night at the Old South
church that the annual collection for
the American hoard of foreign missions
amounted to $11. 000: o 'This amount, it is
said, is the largest-ever made for con-
gregaUona! 1 niissleri1 lij" any' one p
in the country.
HuiisC'l on City Sc
Hopkinsville. Ky., Jan. :
of SOft men early on Sunday morning
took Ernest Baker, a negro, from the
Trigg county jail and hanged him
from a beam on the city scales near
the court house in the center of Cadiz.
Raker attempted Saturday night a
criminal assault on an 18-year-old girl.
Sugar (iocs Up.
New York, Jan. 22. The following
advances in refined sugars were an
nounced today: All grades of soft su
gar 10 cents a hundred pounds, and
confectioners' 5 cents.
Vpohuroli Ixulge 211 A. O. C. W.
The funeral of Brother J. Beecher
will be held from the residence, 121ft
East Tenth street, Tuesday afternoon
at 2 o'clock.
D. H. CI. A RK, M. W.
C. B. WRIGHT, Recorder.
fK WIJ;'V'! ,-? T!!!-
MEMBERS OF THE MOROCCAN
commission now sittins at Alcoelras for the
more Americans who visit Europe than
Chicago, Jan. 22.- There will be no
championship in the future among
football teams of the middle west, according-
to Dean Albion W. Small, who
represented the University of Chicago
in the recent football conference, if
the suggestions made at that confer
ence are adopted.
"It was agreed." said Dean Small,
"by the representatives of all the col
leges that the football "schedules
should be so arranged that there will
be. no way of deciding the champion
ship. The schedules will be made out
by athletic authorities who are to un
derstand distinctly that no one team
shall have a chance to claim the eham-
This provision as well as the others
met with approval among members of
the faculty of the Universitv of Chi
cago, and there seems to be little doubt
that they will be adopted bv that in
stitution. The faculty of Northwest
ern university are also said to approve
of the changes recommended by the
Carpenters and Woodworkers Will Try
to Smooth Out Wrinkles.
Indianapolis. Ind., Jan. 22. In the
hope of framing a trade agreement
which will put an end to the friction
and controversy which for four years
has existed between the Brotherhood of
Carpenters and Joiners of America and
the Amalgamated Woodworks' Interna
tional union, the executive boards of the
two organizations will hold a joint con
ference in Indianapolis Thursday of this
week at which President Gompers of the
American Federation of Labor will be
present to lend his aid should it be
The long standing dispute of the two
rival organizations has found its way
frequently into the American Federa
tion of Labor conventions, and at the
Pittsburg meeting last November dele
gates from the two organizations pre
sented resolutions which were adopted
and which led to the coming meeting.
The dispute centers about men who
work in mills and factories, each organ
ization claiming jurisdiction.
TET.EGUAPH WIRES DOWN.
zarii in Illinois.
Reports received today at the gen
eral offices of the Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Fe railway are to the effect that
a severe blizzard of snow and wind
is raging along the lines of the road in
Illinois and Eastern Missouri. The
extent of its depredations is not known
as all of the raiiroad wires and the
other Western Union lines' in the lo
cality are down. Traffic has not been
seriously interfered with as yet, but
if the storm continues and prevents
the restringing of the wires a block
ade of the railway lines is inevitable.
Filipinos Want a Delegate.
' 'Manila. Jan. 22. T. H. Pardo De
Tavera has resigned his position as a
member of the United States Philip
pine commission, assigning as his rea
son the belief that the Filipinos should
have a portfolio. His resignation lias
offered an opportunity for one of his
colleagues.. to express a desire that, in
future, there be a Filipino delegate in
congress. Commissioner Ide is re
ceiving thousands of congratulations
on his appointment as governor which
is universally approved, though many
regret the transfer to Japan of former
Ninth Midshipman on Tidal.
Annapolis. Md.. Jim. 22. The ease of
Midshipman Claude p.. Mayo of Colum
bus, Miss., a member of the first class,
was taken up by the court martial at the
naval academy this morning. Mayo is the
ninth midshipman to come before the
court since its commencement and the
tenth case, as Stephen Decatur, jr.. of
Portsmouth. X. H., has been tried twice.
SlCet Storm in Arkansas.
A. severe sleet storm prevails in
central Arkansas and points to the
south, according to reports received
today at the local offices of the Chi
cago, Rock Island & Pacific railway.
It is interfering considerably with the
operations of trains in that section.
nurnoso of iittemntinrr tr nrTiurtionto the
any olher"foreiam representative of the
A y - .' T "ft - Vefc t
SKETCH OF THE LIFE
And a True Story of How the Vegetable Compound
Had Its Birth and How the "Panic of '73" Caused
it to be Offered for Public Sale in Druz Stores.
This remarkable woman, whose
maiden name was Estes, was born in
Lynn, Mass., February 9th, 1819, coming-
from a g-ood old Quaker family.
For some years she taught school, and
became known as a woman of an alert
and investig'ating' mind, an earnest
seeker after knowledg-e, and above
all, possessed of a wonderfully sympa
In 1843 she married Isaac Pinkham,
a builder and real estate operator, and
their early married life was marked by
prosperity and happiness. They had
four children, three sons and a
In those good old fashioned days it
was common for mothers to make
their own home medicines from roots
and herbs, nature's own remedies
calling- in a physician only in specially
argent cases. - By tradition and ex
perience many of them gained a won
derful knowledge of the curative prop
erties of the various roots and herbs.
Mrs. Pinkham took a great interest
in the study of roots and herbs, their
characteristics and power over disease.
She maintained that just as nature so
bountifully provides in the harvest
fields and orchards vegetable foods of
all kinds; so, if we but take the paijis
to find them, in the roots and herbs
of the field there are remedies ex
pressly designed to cure the various
ills and weaknesses of the body, and
it was her pleasure to search these out,
and prepare simple and effective medi
cines for her own family and friends.
Chief of these was a rare combina
tion of the choicest medicinal roots
and herbs found best adapted for the
cure of the ills and weaknesses pecu
liar to the female sex, and TjvdiaE.Pink
ham's friends and neighbors learned
that her compound relieved and cured
and it became quite popular among
All this so far was done freely, with
out money and without price, as a
labor of love.
But in 1873 the financial crisis struck
Lynn. Its length and severity were too
much for the large real estate interests
of the Pinkham family, as this class
of business -suffered most from
fearful depression, so when the Centen
nial year dawned it found their prop
erty swept away. Some other source
of income had to be found.1
At this point Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound was made known
to the world.
The three sons and the daughter,
with their mother, combined forces to
lC ' y-LL7 '27; J
I w A - v l
' xf?P J
fcfr-s. 11 1 11 rirfiwrtwirnJr'Trrwai n n ii i
1 Jjh ' TWELVE MILLION A vVvMrpnri.-.nirrrro,
I PACKAGES LAST YEAR: 50MEV,
j ONE WAS SATISFIED."'
SORT II TOPEKA.
tl.eave items for this column with Kim
ball Printing: Co , 812 N. Kansas ave.
D. O. Hodees was in town today
Miss Frances Short is ill at her home
on Madison street.
Miss Alice Peyton is quite ill at her
home. 1429 Kansas avenue.
Mr. X. Olson and son, Lester Olson,
went to Manhattan today.
Will Bueehner was down from Kan
sas City yesterday visiting relatives and
Harold Monroe, sen of Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Smith of 1112 Jackson street, is
Miss Martha Reed was the guest
Sunday of Mrs. J. J. King: of 1226
Miss Mary Marshall of Chicago is
vlsittnsr Dr. and Mrs. J. K. Buck of
1125 Jackson street.
The W. T. K. club will meet Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. H.
Oonder on the south side.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Mayse 6f Wellington
are visiting B. F. Enochs and family
of 115 East Gordon street.
W. H. Lacey of Garnett. delegate to
the Supreme Ark of the K. P. was visit
ing on the North side today.
Miss Tamblyn has returned to her
home in Kansas City after a visit to her
aunt, Mrs. Flora Seig of Rochester.
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Grear entertained
Mr. and Mrs. AY. T. Davis at dinner
yesterday at the I'nion Pacific hotel.
The Duplicate AVhist club will meet
tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Maurice N. Schlegel, Sil Tyler street,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ebey have re
turned to North Topeka to live and
have gone to housekeeping af 1217 Van
liui-f n street.
Mis Maud Savage and Mr. Melin
1 Heber were married Saturday evening
j at 8 o'clock by Rev. J. S. Glendenning.
1 pastor of the Presbyterian church, at
OF LYDIA E.
PINK! I AM
restore the family fortune. They
argued that the medicine which was
so good for their woman friends and
neighbors was equally good for tb.9
women of the whole world.
The Pinkhams had no money, and
little credit. Their first laboratory
was the kitchen, where roots and
herbs were steeped on the stove,
gradually filling a gross of bottles.
Ihen came the question of selling
it, for always before they had given
it awray freely. They hired a job
printer to run off some pamphlets
setting forth the merits of the medi
cine, now ca'.led Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and these -.vera
distributed bv the Finkham sons ia
Boston, New York, and Brooklyn.
The wonderful curative properties of
the medicine were, to a great extent,
self-advertising, for whoever used ii
recommended it to others, and the de
mand gradually increased.
In 1877, by combined efforts the fatai
ily had saved enough money to com
mence newspaper advertising and from
that time the growth and success ot
the enterprise were assured, until to
day Lydia E. Pinkham and her Vege
table Compound have become house,
hold words everywhere, and many
tons of roots and herbs are used annu
ally in its manufacture.
Lydia E. Pinkham herself did not
live to see the great success of this
work. She passed to her reward years
ago, but not till she had provided.
means for continuing her work as
effectively as she could have done is
During her long and eventful expe
rience she was ever methodical in hep
work and she was always careful to pre
serve a record of every case that came to
her attention. The case of every sick
woman who applied to her for advice
and there were ' thousands received
careful study, and the details, includ
ing symptoms, treatment and results
were recorded for future reference, and
to-day these records, together with
hundreds of thousands made since, are
available to sick women the world
over, and represent a vast collabora
tion of information regarding the
treatment of woman's ills, which for
authenticity and accuracy can hardly
be equaled in any library in the
With Lydia E. Pinkham worked her
daughter-in-law," the present Mrs.
i'ink h am. & h e was care f u 1 y i n str u cte d
in all her hard-won knowledge, and
for years she assisted her in ber vast
To her bands naturally fell the
direction of the work when its origina
tor passed away. For nearly twenty
five years she has continued it, and
nothing in the work shows when the
first Lydia E. Pinkham dropped her
pen, and the present Mrs. Pinkhaci,
now the mother of a large family, took
it up. With women assistants, some as
capable as herself, the present Mrs.
Pinkham continues this great work. and
probably from the office of no other
person have so many women been ad
vised how to regain health. Sick wo
men, this advice is "Yours for Health"
freely given if you only write to ask
Such is the history of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound : made
from -simple roots and herbs; the one
great medicine for women's ailments,
and the fitting monument to the nobl
woman whose name it bears.
EPPEIX-SOIXE COMPANY ffi
5 VR AC US E. N EW VOPK m
IN 2-PIE 10 c PACKAGES. S
his home 1310 Quincy street. Mr. and
Mrs. Heber went immediately to
housekeeping in the Pratt building at
HOI Kansas avenue.
Miss Bertha Rice, teacher of the pri
mary department of the Rochester5
school, spent Saturday and Sunday in
Rossville visiting her parents.
Miss Eleanor Caldwell of 927 Har
rison street expects to leave the first
of March for Ocean Beach, Cal., lo
visit her sister. Mrs. Grant Oilman.
Mr. A". L. Harper and family, who
left North Topeka about two years
ago to try farming in Morris county,
returned today and have gone to
housekeeping at 218 Kious street.
The ladies' aid society of the Presby
terian church will meet Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs.
J. J. King, 1226 Jackson. Ail women
of the church and congregation are
asked to be present.
There was a small fire yesterday af
ternoon between four and five o'clock
at a house on Sayv.ell and Logan
streets. The blaze was confined to the
kitchen roof and was extinguished be
fore the arrival of the department.
Rev. J. Barrett has received word
that his brother, C. O. Barrett, is
seriously ill at his home in Cambridge.
Neb. Mr. Barrett has been confined to
his home for the past four months,
and his advanced age, 8 5 years, makes
his recovery very doubtful.
On Friday. January 19. 1S06 the Ger
man American Btnovelent association
held special meeting to perfect its or
ganization. The officers are: Presi
dent. Peter Melchar: first vice president,
Fred Marks: recording secretary. Geo.
Swart; financial secretary. Geo. Spettei ;
treasurer. John P. Dagund. Trustees:
Chas. Desch. AA'm. Schmidt. Jacob Lud
wig: guard, Geo. Spahn; marshal,. John
Smith. On Saturday evening. January
20. after completing the organization
this society gave a social to its-members
followed with an old fashioned
German banquet and uanee.
Stats Journal. lOo a.Wesls
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