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SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBEB 21. 1901.
MISS REDPATH, COMMISSION MERCHANT A Courageous Woman Who Has Built Up a Thriving Business With Only Pluck and Perseverance as Capital. MISS VtOLET REDPATH, Woman Coinission .Merchant. There is only one woman in Minneapo lis engaged in the commission business, and she is Miss Violet Redpath or "Miss Violet" and "Violet," aa she is more fa miliarly known to the habitues of the Central market. It is five years since Miss Redpath opened a little cigar store at the market, and now she sells on an average of $1,000 worth of fruit a week. She has built up a thriving business with nothing but pluck and perseverence as a capital. Miss Redpath was a clerk in a cigar store when she came to the conclusion that It would be nice to be her own pro prietor. She looked around carefully and made her plans. She has always been Interested in the commission business, and some instinct told her that she would be successful in handling fruits. When she opened the little cigar stand in the heart of the commission district. It was a foregone conclusion that she •would add fruits to cigars and she did, be ginning with a few boxes and gradually increasing her variety end stock until now she is as busy as one woman would care to b«. A commission merchant's day is a long one. It begins about 3 a. m., when the vegetable growers and fruit farmers come Into the city with their rumbling wagon* piled high with the products of their farm*. Miss Redpath is at the market al most as soon as they are and she goes among: the overburdened wagons and se lects her vegetables and fruits with the greatest care. Other commission mer chants are there and sometimes competi tion over a few early vegetables or late fruits will create excitement. As a usual thing, each dealer has his own favorite gardeners, from whom he buys his stocks, but an early squash in some other wagon ■will catoh his eye and lead him astray. There are few women who come to mar ket with the vegetables they have helped to raise, and it is only when the farmer is ill or busy that he allows his wife or daughters to take the wagon to town. It is not always consideration for the women that make him cling to this custom, bu the belief that he is a better salesman than they are sends him from his bed long before the sun has thought of rising. The Central market is quite the busiest place in town these fall mornings, and from 3 o'clock in the morning, when the first wagons rattle over the pavement, until noou. there is a throng of purchas ers and sellers. The commission people are the first buyers and the grocers and hotel men tread closely on their heels, and after them comes the carriage trade, and then the email housekeepers pick their way among the. baskets and bags to find some desirable vegetable for sale cheap. As a general rule, the Park avenue and Lowry Hill women, who come in their oarriages. and are dubbed the carriage trade by the sellers, do not buy direct from the gardeners, but select their vege tables from the commission merchant, whose store fronts the busy crowd and yet offers a pla-ce for a less-hurried choice. These housekeepers come every day while the home-grown vegetables are in the market, and drive away with luscious melons perched beside the coachman and tomatoes and cucumbers running riot over the carriage floor. When a woman once commences to -go to market she will not •top until the frost makes it unprofitable for her to come. There is a fascination about the crisp green things just from the soil that is not felt for the half-wilted specimens found in the average grocer's window a day later. Miss Redpath has her regular custom ers whose carriages drive up before her modest establishment with the regularity of clock work. She knows whether they [ like long, slim cucumbers or short, fat' ones, and the interest she takes ia their , purchases, however small, adds to her sales every day. Orders are left for a certain peach or tomato in the preserv ing and pickling season, and she scours the market until the right kind is se cured. The busy season for a commission mer chant lasts from May until after frost, when the only fruit for sale comes from California and is delivered at the store instead of bought from the gardener in the hurly and burly of market morning. There is an old German couple out near Minnetonka that make a specialty of late vegetables and fruits, and are always able to furnish peas long after every other gardener has sold his last pod. For sev eral years they have brought to town half a. dozen or more boxes of Minnesota strawberries picked in November. They are a delicate berry, almost a pure white in color, for the November sun is not strong enough to burn them into a rich red, but the flavor and fragrance is more delicious than that of any berry grown under June sunshine. These half-dozen boxes are eagerly sougnt by the large grocers, and Miss Redpath's great trial is to make them go around. It is the berry season that brings wrin kles to the dealer in fruits. They are the most perishable stock that she handles and she will dispose of it at a loss rather than have even a small part left over for another day. Yesterday's berry is a piti able object beside the plump, juicy one of to-day and, the dealer wants her counter to be an object of admiration not of com misseration. After the commission merchants, the grocers, hotel and restaurants keepers, the carriage trade and the housekeepers, the Jewish peddlers come with their push carts and buy what is left. They are deft at handling fruit and are able to show it so that the soft and broken portions are not observed and the amount they buy and sell grows larger every day. Miss Redpath has quite a staff of as sistants and they are nearly all women. Of course a man has to be employed to do the heavy lifting but young women do the selling and they take an interest in the selection of plums and enter into the pos sibilities of certain tomatoes keeping un til to-morrow if the cook has not time to put them up to-day and all in a way a man never could. In a few years Miss Redpath hopes to have a farm of her own, near the city, where she can raise special fruits and veg- ■^•^ ~_^^HRk - ' Hot -<sa2£?^ I^l nlruL** * 'S?^:* Lji^ ■"' *i, < v"'i ■ 1 '/**-' i Jfiß > .^BB^^jg^Wfttfs |fe ■ B p *i'« * viii> * .V■. t |*^^ B|'/ »■ yjjß d 3 "• i»■ id^i « llfeniV '^'■'■' : jf^SS «■•»•:»• 1 jHB BHbP*- J bH ffik t''">•'' J@^ B 'al J 1 fli ,f i '- ' • • s ' * * « BMH Haßld ■* dJi^^l «4^k - ;I i ' • * K. ■■ >»■ aj i ,' ijW • . ■ .- V&w-P tT~ ■ ' •• •• ' JW H,l^HS^d"iHn KSP^ in feCVU * » * IS 11 itl 1\ A "* * WKgy^M^r^K3> A^tA^ < • *' . j» i^^^H ' ' • ill •*• *•" ' aJ&^HH ** ' *•" b ' * ' * * * '*•■* l^^l ift ; « * •• * Bj ■B^^> T Btjl > " A beautiful shirt waist model has the :' ; 7; "; ■■'■'-; The most popular bodice for daily jS •>'.';' upper part of tucked French flannel in any •:»:■'. -^- wear will l >« formed^of the" exquisite gfH pgs '-.. The popular Louis XVth coat is shown :>.'■ '™ desired shade, the -lower part formed of ' > ' Sft French flannels in the Persian designs ggg ■ in^bla^k astrakhanV" elegaritly decora4d in S,C; .•.••,•* r; v ; ;. .;: :- r ' :v-x. ■",' gpH , which never have been brought to such •;••'-' '■•■: r ... ■■'.!■.' •".^', .-V '"■-;•»' ■■':-/.;,;;- v , r.'^-'■-'■'-^1 ;^. o-V." V*V richly embroidered silk in the same color. , S §|ii perfection as this season > " j', /' :'-Vf r%J/> ™te silk soutache; braid and buttons. ■ ; •...... va , . r^-AH • -.^ j& i\; i . bi—^^^^ jj^j b^m™ s^"~ • ■■■■'■i-^'lrii 1 M'- ■'•'"• •''-: " ' ••■'"•■ '•-" -'" ■•■" - •••: -" '•'■'•' ••- ■• ••' '••••■-■■■•■•''.•■■• '•.'•■ •••■ ■•'*'* A beautiful shirt waist model has the upper part of tucked French flannel in any desired shade, the -lower part formed of richly embroidered silk in the same color. etables which she will put up in a certain distinctive style and sell to the private houses and hotels. One of the larger grocers, when he heard of her ambition, begged to be put on the list of customers and offered to take all she could raise and rather deplored the fact that she was not already sending out attractively packed baskets. "There's a demand for them," he said emphatically. But when Miss Red path goes to the country to see that the demand is filled, Minneapolis will be with out a woman commission merchant." Colarado Women's Record One report given at the recent national suffrage association convention stood out from the others, for it was in a measure "the proof of the pudding." This was the answer made by Mrs. Meredith of Colo rado to the oft-repeated question, "What have you done wMh the ballot in the hands of the women of your state." She said: "The tale of bricks is soon delivered, and it may seem an insi^niflcent story of accomplishment to anyone unacquainted with tbe tedious course of legislative work. Suffice it. to say, it is longer than for any two decades prior to tbe en franchisement of women, and it is also noticeable that gome of the laws secured by women before thf>y had the ballot have only become operative since. "It goes witnout saying that women's work will always be largely altruistic. Xo r. for herself first. Ml her training has been along this line. It is equally to be expected that women will be largely in terested in all educational matters, and the results in Colorado show these things to be true. To summarize briefly: Since 1893 the kindergarten has become a part of the regular school system: a manual training high school has been built in the largest district of Denver, and a law passed making the meetings of the school board public. "While it .is merely the reiteration of an old story to many, it is worth while to recaptiulate legislation secured before the year 1901, and this includes: "Raising the age of consent to 18. "Establishing a home for dependent children. * •'Esitablishißg an icdus'tiial school for girls. "Making the mother equal guardian of her children. "The indeterminate sentence and parole system. "'Removal of emblems from ballots. (This comes tolerably near an educational quali fication.) "In the way of city improvement, cne avenue has been parked, more than 200 trees planted about different schools, drinking-fountains put. on the corners of down-town streets, rubbish cans provided, and the hand street sweepers introduced. "During the. legislature which met this year the following measures which were indorsed and approved by the women were passed: "Humane society bill for the better pro tection of children. "Humane instruction in public schools. ''Parental or truancy schools. "Establishment of schools for the feeble minded. Giving the state board of charities and corrections power to investigate private charitable and eleemosynary institutions. An alteration in the ballot, making it impossible to decipher the number and thus learn by whom it was cast. A bill compelling insurance companies, that have to be sued to recover, to stand the cost of such suits. It is said this bill was indorsed by every woman's or ganization in the state. A bill for the preservation of fdrest trees. Congress was memorialized in regard to the Cliff Dwellers' remains in the south ern part of the. state, and in favor of election of United States senators by di rect vote. Constitutional amendments are pending for the consolidation of elections, so that they shall occur biennially; for an eight hour law: for home rule for Denver, and for the Australian land tax. The legislature, in apite of its being the "unlucky thirteenth," is said by members of all parties to be the best Colorado has^ had for more then twenty years, and has passed the most liberal appropriations for the conduct of the state institutions, ed ucational and penal. In order to do this, it was obliged to spend over a third of its time in the consideration of a revenue bill. For this reason only, many bills that were generally indorsed and would have met no opposition failed of passage for lack of time. fl3 to Buffalo Pan-American and Re tarn, $13 Via Nickle Plate Road, daily, with limit of 15 days; 20 day tickets at $16.00 and 30 day tickets at $21.00 for the round trip. Through service to New York and Boston and lowest available rates. For particu lars and Pan-American folder of buildings and grounds, write John Y. Calahan, Gen- I eral Agent, 111 Adams St., Chicago. Carey roofing sheds water like a duck. See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. QUARTER CENTENNIAL OF MINNESOTA W. C T. U. Annual Convention Will Meet AH of Next Week in Plymouth Church —Pioneers Will Speak in a "Quarter-Century Run." The quarter centennial of the Minne sota Woman's Chri&tian Temperance un ion will be celebrated in Minneapolis next week at the annual convention of the organization which will be- held in Plym outh Congregational church, 'beginning on Monday afternoon and lasting through the week. The applications for entertain ment indicate a large attendance and the comfort of the guests are practically com pleted. Luncheon will be served at tihe church at noon free to all delegate* and .for 10 coats w : visitors; ia Uio eveaiag supper r|_L,H. ■»■!!.' . _, WISB IvOUISE B. HOLLJSTE7R, V cc president and secretary of Young Wom an's Branch and the Loyal Temperance Legion of the Minnesota W. C. T. U. will be served to all who care to remain for 10 cents each, The luncheon Is In charge of Mrs. H. M. Powell. The church will be decorated under the supervision of Miss M. Rosfette Hendrix. The conven tion committees include, besides thpse mentioned, Mrs. Frances Neal, the gen eral chairman; Mrs. M. E. Hoover, enter tainment and press reporter; Mrs. Alice N. Lansing, musical director; demonstra tion, Mrs. B. L. Ferguson. The only meetings on Monday will T>e of the executive committee afternoon and evening. The chief topic of considera tion will be the future of the official state paper. The delegates will arrive Tues day morning and will he met at the sta tions by . committees from the unions which will welcome, them, cordially. All will ibe sen*-.to. the church to meet the committee oh' entertainment to be as signed to places. The most important business of the con vention will be the consideration of a re vision of the constitution which will be the order of the business on, Thursday morning. The report on revision has been prepared by the general officers who are: President Mrs. Bessie Lay the Sco vell; vice president, Miss Louise E. Hol lister; corresponding secretary, Mrs. A. C." McCurdy; recording secretary, Mrs. Belle M. Welch; and treasurer, Mrs. Ellen W. -Soule. Preceding the revision, two, constitutional amendments /will receive special consideration on Wednesday one whose purpose is to abolish the district, organization of the state and the other to the county organizations and re district the state. The program in full is as follows: MONDAY AFTERNOON, SEPT. 23. 2—Executive committee meeting. Seating of delegates. MONDAY EVENING. B—Executive commtttoe meeting. TUESDAY MORNING. 9—Convention called to order by the presi dent, Mrs. B. Laythe Scovell. Consecration service, conducted by Mrs. B. L. Scovell. Roll call of officers and superintendents, response by quotations from Miss Willard. Report of recording secretary, Mrs. B. M. Welch. Read ing of minutes of executive committee meet- Ing, Mrs. B. M. Welch. Appointment of com mittees, credentials, courtesies. -Filling va cancies of standing committees. State hymn. Report of editor of White Ribboner. Reports from district presidents (five minutes each). 11:30—Evangelistic service, led by Miss Helen Hitchcock, topic, "Victory." The most popular bodice for daily ■wear will be formed of the exquisite French flannels in the Persian designs which never have been brought to such perfection as this season. • 12 —Noontide prayer. Miscellaneous busi ness. Adjournment. TUESDAY AFTERNOON. 2—Convention called to order by the presi dent. Devatlonals led by Mrs. Margaret Kel ly, St. Paul. 2:lo—Quarter century run: Mrs. A. T. An derson, Mrs. Frances Xeal, Dr. Cbauneey Ho bart, Mrs. A. O. Blaisdell, Mrs. E. S. Wright, Mis 9 Ella J. Cook, Mrs. M. A. Dockstader, Mrs. E. C. Stacy, Mrs. H. J. Moffett, Mrs. C. S. Winchell, Mrs. B. L. Condlt, Mrs. Ruth M. Barnes. Solo. 3 !lO— President's address, Mrs B. Laythe Scovell. Solo. Introduction of fraternal and visiting delegates and distinguished guests. Miscellaneous businesa. Adjournment. Re ception to state officers and delegates by Min neapolis hostesses. TUESDAY EVENING. S—Organ prelude. Musk-. Devotionals. The Hallelujah chorus (Handel), Bethlehem Cho ral Union, H. B. Chamberlain, director. Ad dresses of welcome: For the Commercial Club, J, H. Kerrick; for the ministers, Rev. Stan ley Roberts; for the prohibition party, W. G. Calderwood; for the woman's club 3, Mrs. Amanda Tuttle; for the Woman's Medical Club, Dr. A. Hutchlnson; for the W. C. T. U. of the city, Mrs. Mary E. Hoover. Music. Response, state president. Musio. Program arranged by the presidents of districts having made a net gain of 100 members during the year. Collection. Benediction. WEDNESDAY MORNING. 9—Convention called to ord»r by the presi dent. Devotionals led by Mrs. A. B. McLau rie. Salvation Army, Minneapolis. Reading of minutes, Mrs. Bell© M. Welch. Report of credential committee. 9:3o—Amendment to &tat» constitution to abolish districts, Mrs. France* Neal. Amend ment to state constltuiton to abolish th» county organization and redistrlot the state, Mrs. Julia B. Nelson. Solo. Memorial sw vice, Mrs. Bxcene BonweJl. 11:30— EvangelisiUc service, led by Mr* C&l --lie H. Howe, topio, "Power for Effective Ser vice," 12—Noontide prayer. Miscellaneous busi ness. Adjournment. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON. 2—Convention called to order by the presi dent. Devotionala led by Miss Eunice D. Peabody, Episcopal deaconess, St. Paul. 2:10— Report of state corresponding secre tary, Mrs. A. O. McOurdy. Haport ot seere- MRS. BESSIE ULTTHB SCOVELI* Presifaat Minnesota W. CX T. U. _^|__ tary rrf li. T. I* branch, Mian lioutee B. Hoi lister. Solo. 2:45 —A demonstration of the principles and methods of -the W. C. T. U., incl-udlng thirty three departments and two branches, Miscel laneous business. Adjournment. 4:lo—Meeting of board of superintendents, Miss H. Hitchcock, president. WEDNESDAY EVENING. B—Organ prelude. Music. Devotlonala l«d by Rev. W. Dawley, Minneapolis. "Praise Ye the Father" (Gounod), Westminster Boys' choir, H. B. Chamberlain, director. Address by Mrs. Callie H. Howe, national W. C. T. U. organizer, Missouri. Collection. Music Benediction. THURSDAY MORNING. 9—Convention called to order by the presi The popular Louis XVtii coat is shown in bla^k astrakhan, elegantly decorated in white silk soutache braid and buttons. k^ h ■ '* I \ ■ * bT ■.--^'iißL. ■• ■ ' --^B^k^* . 3B f w« n ' Mm \w m W MRS. BELLE M. WELCH, Recording Secretary Minnesota W. C. T. U» dent. Devotionals led by Mrs. Frances Neal, Minneapolis. Reading of minutes, Mrs. Belle M. Welch. Solo. 9:30 —Report of committee on revision of constitution. Solo. 11:30—Evangelistic service, led by Louise E. Hollister, topic, "Ministry of Intercession." 12—Noontide prayer. Miscellaneous, busi ness. Adjournment. THURSDAY AFTERNOON. 2—Convention called to order by the preei- dent. Devotionals led by Miss Sybil Palmer, M. E. deaconeaa, ■ Minneapolis.- , ': :■-•;. I Report of treasurer, Mrs. Ellen Ward Soule. Report of auditing committee,, Mrs. B, F. Nelson, Minneapolis; Mrs. W. E. Rodg ers, St. Paul. Pledges for state work. Solo. > 3 —Reports of organizers: Mrs. B. Lh' Sco |Vve]U, Mlsa Louise E. Hollister, Mrs. JosepWne iPrincell, Mrs. A. C. Bayrell. ■ . . .--,. i L BUs—Papeiy, ■ "Bvangellstlo, Work," Mlaa '■ ■**■■■' #**■■•'«i *t~ i Helen Hitchcock, He4wool Falls. Discussion, ■ 3:4s—Paper, "Work Among Germans," Mra.' Kate : Kercher, St. Cloud. f (Dlsoussion. - Paper, Alcoholic ; Medication," Dr. Mary Whetstone, Minneapolis. Disoua elon. '"/■'- ■-_.J _ '"' --4:ls—Miscellaneous business. Adjournment. /-'„ . I THURSDAY EVENING. ' D&votionals, by Rev. J.» Sinclair, St. Paul. V.' chorus. * Recitation. I Solo. Address, "Young People and Temperance," Miss Rhena E. - Mosher, national organizer. Quartet. Pre sentation of banners. Presentation, of diplo mas to graduatea of - the' Loyal Temperance Legion." March of the V's; Collection. '..; ' ' - FRIDAY MORNING. v —Convention oalled to order by the president; devotionals, led by Mrs.- C. L. Webber, Woman's Christian Home. St. Paul} reading of minutes, Mrs. Belle M: Welch. —Report of committee •on - appropriiw tions; report of committee oh credentials. 9:3o—Election of officers; election ; dela« gates to national convention; election 6f.dele« j gates to - world"s convention; appointment -of standing -committees.:: • '. ■-'! -' •■ i£ I i: • <t*. 11:30—Evangelistic service, led by Mrs. H. Park. Topic, "Praise Service.", .-■;„:; —Noontide prayer; r miscellaneous '"bust* ness; adjournment. -" ,'-•■: .--: >.-■ FRIDAY AFTERNOON. •:• • '-*- .2:oo—Convention , called to order by th« president; devctlonals, led by Mrs. Lora- Wow rail, Minneapolis. " . .. . • ii a - 2:lo—Report of committea, on resolutions! report of committee on finance; solo. ?> , 2:3o—Paper, "Social Meetings. and Red Let* ter Days," Miss M. Rozette Hendrix, Mia* ' neapolls; discussion. ■ " - • ••■'ll"Si' Paper, "Temperance and Labor, 1' MM, I<&i TDlMiifiipswtft, DmHaKili^ 'dascoigaKUß.. MRS. A. O. MCOTTRDT, Corresponding Secretary Minn, w, O. 1\ u> 8 iSOr-Paper, "Christian Citizenship," Mr* Phoebe Fuller, Redwood Falls; discussion^ Question box, answers by Mrs. Howe» Unfinished business; reading of minutes; ad* journment. '>V .;'..•-'.V ''•::■' ■„---■..■.•■ \ y^.i - FRIDAY EVENING. ... r ,. . (Admission, 10 cents.) ' '•"."" "■: '■ | B:oo—Organ prelude; muslo; ■* devotionalsf music, quartet, by the Kamrar Sieters; dia< mo-nd medal contest presentation.. of . banners | presentation oC medal; benediction; 'adjourn-* ment. ''""■■■.'■■ '"•' Y. Conference. ':■ ■:'": '■::;* Free Baptist church, corner Nicollet ano? Fifteenth street, * Sept. * 28, 1901. * Conferenoe text: John 11:28. "The Master Is Come and Calleth. for. Thee." . . MORNING. ' 9:oo—Y.' executive. •■ " •- f • • 10:00—Devotionals. Subject; "Preparation for "Work."- 0-■ V.. ' ■'. : * •* '■';> •::-■ •:• ■/■' : —Election of conference secretary; roU call of unions and branches; appointment of comrattteea; adoption of program', introduc tion of guests of honor; music. "■ - >:■ 10:40—Department hour, "What, . How and i Why?" ' Ten minutes to each department. Flower mission, Mrs. M. Holiday; narcotics, Mrs.*M. A.:Dockstadeir; solo: press, Mrs.'Jei sie -F. Thompson: medal contests,;, Mrs. M« C. Green; social meetings and red letter days, Mrs. M. R." Hendrlx; music. ' ; ••..■%-.-. . ■ tt:M —Evangelistic wilh conseoratlon*service and noontide prayer. Miss H. Hitchcock; ad journment. ! ' .; . ■ ' .; ■ .. // , •'■,,;- •■■J ';.*.';'. AFTERNOON.. . '.'"'.'. .„'."•, . Devotionals. Subject, " Faithfulness.** ■ 2:ls—Paper, "How Can We : Demonstrate't«. j the W. C. T. U. the Value of the Y. Branchr": I Nelile.G. Burger, Y. of Minneapolis; discus sion from T floor, pnd platform; music. " 2:20— Paper, "How Shall We Treat the X7m ! of ; Tobacco by" Our'Honoraries : and^'Otbav ! Young Men of Our Acquaintance?" Anna A. Gordon, Y. of Minneapolis; discussion; znuiio; breathing spell. - 2Ms—Department hour. '; "Literature," Mr*. ! E. F. Hendrix;. '•Christian Citizenship," ■ Mr«. ! B. Laythe Scovell; ,"White Shield and .Whit* Cross," Miss Rheha E. Mosher, national or ganizer;: music. " ' "■ ''' 3:20— parliamentary'quiz. • ■'•'■• ■""-', , Recitation; breathing spell. ' -- i— lntroduction .of state Y. secretary elect.': Plans for year, with discussion. Mlacell^ne* ous business. —Y. executive. '' . _ ''■ : '~. y •' ' '■■ EVENING." ' l- '■ V; ' —Y. •■■chorus.""' Devotionals. ' subject, "Courage." Music. Minutes of morning and [:. '■ afternoon adopted. :- ; Report of ' committee* .on j membership and resolutions. . Greeting bono ! rary,. member of Burger Y. , Response, L Man- -;. kato delegate. Solo. Recitation. : Paper, "Relation of Honorary Members to the Rep resentatives ■ of ' the * V.," ■ honorary ':. m«mber GorOon Y. - • Honorary; member, Gordon Y. Prize oration, "Frances E. Wlllard," John D. McCormlck, Hamline university. • 8010. "How Beautiful " to ' Be With | God." - Paper, | "The Spirit of the V," Miss Tillie Beytlen, - Hutchinson. '; Discussion. Reports of member ship contests. Presentation of delegates' from unions i doubling > membership. .' '.Exilbltion' 1 of banners won. "'-, Musio,t; "The V's ■- Appeal." •■ Canvass for members.' ■ "By Way of Remem- ■ brance," /retiring Y. >«eoretary. N. ;Y. - chorus-. Adjournment. -;Benediotlon. ; ,Sllyer offeftng at the door. .;• •' ' . . '■£■■' . ■:'"'- "'.. '■'■'?' SUNDAY. B.P-''M.';! ' :■' YouW, people*"; rally. " . Theme," "Prep*rlni tile Way of the Lord." Addresses from C. 58. Ep. L., B. Y. P. ■ U.;aad^Yv ■W.lO/^IUU.^-V : resentatives. . : V ,-, , ; , ; . .. ! .-,,%:.-'. 15