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Bob and myself, who rode together. We looked very funny, no doubt, for the drivers kept in line almost all the time. We drove past the Emperor's winter palace, which contains five hundred rooms. It is an immense orange-covered building, with statues on the top all the way around. Since then I have been through one hundred and eighty of these rooms, and I do not think it is nearly so fine as the summer palace of Katherine II., at Tsarkos Selo, which is a spacious building, profusely gilded on the inside, and was formerly decorated on the outside with gold leaf, which is now almost entirely replaced by bronze. In one room the chandeliers are made of pure crystal, and the walls of another room are entirely covered with amber, while the floor is mahogany inlaid with mother-of-pearl. The church, which is under the same roof, is ornamented with lapis lazuli. In the palace is a room elegantly fitted up for a gymnasium. Among other things is a highly polished, inclined plane, upon which the imperial children coasted on bits of carpet. The guide allowed Rob and myself to slide down five or six times.

I think the little Russians must have a hard time learning their alphabet, as it contains thirty-six instead of twenty-six letters. Rob and I are able to spell out some of the signs as we pass by.

nust now close, hoping soon to see a number of your highly prized magazine. Your loving friend, MABEL S. DUNCAN.

he bought (4) Psalms, cxxxii. 15; (5) 1 Kings, xvii. 13. From the butcher he bought (6) Luke, xv. 23: (7) Genesis, xxii. 8.

His mother had also marked a passage (8) Hebrews, xiii. 22. Where did he go?

One of the cooking utensils had been broken, and, to replace it, a word had been marked in (9) Leviticus, vii. 9. Some other things had to be replaced, and Hans's mother marked the last word in (10) Judges, v. 25, and a word in (11) Genesis, xl. 11. Hans also found marked the last three words in (12) Exodus, xxxix. 37. In case this could not be had, he was to buy something mentioned in (13) Matthew, v. 15, which would answer the same purpose.

After doing his errands, Hans returned to the grocer's for his parcels, and feeling warm and thirsty, he pointed to (14) 2 Samuel, xxiii. 15. The grocer pointed to (15) 1 Timothy, v. 23. This Hans refused; but he was grateful when a glass of something mentioned in (16) Hebrews, v. 12 was handed to him. To express his gratitude he pointed to one word in (17) 1 Thessalonians, v. 18, and then, turning to (18) Ruth, ii. 10, he marked the latter half of the verse.

The grocer, pleased with the lad's intelligence, gave him a handful of the two articles last named in (19) Genesis, xliii. 11, and some of the fruit mentioned in (20) Jeremiah, xxiv. 2.

Hans was so delighted with his success that on his return, when his mother sent him to call the men to dinner, Hans wished to carry the Bible with him, that he might point to three words in (21) John, xxi. 12. This his mother would not allow him to do, although he gave as his reason (22) Exodus, iv. 10. Reference to the last word in (23) Exodus, iv. 2 brought him to instant obedience, and he meekly pointed to the parenthesis in (24) Exodus, ix. 28.

G. L. v.

DEAR ST. NICHOLAS: Here is a little puzzle-story that may interest your readers :

A Dutchman purchased a farm in Minnesota. As he could not speak English, he hired John Jones to act as his interpreter, as well as to assist him with farm work.

One day during harvest, the Dutchman, who was at work in the field, sent word home to his wife that he had hired six extra men, and that she must provide dinner for them. To do this it was necessary that she should purchase provisions from the neighboring town. But John Jones was at work in the field, and neither she nor her son Hans could speak a word of English.

In this dilemma, her eyes fell upon the Bible of John Jones, which was on the table beside of her own Dutch Bible, and the following plan suggested itself. Finding the names of the articles she needed in her own Bible, she marked the corresponding passages in the English Bible.

Little Hans harnessed the horse, and going to town with the two Bibles in his wagon, he had no difficulty in making known his wants. He purchased from the grocer something mentioned in (1) Psalms, Ixxxi. 16; (2) Isaiah, vii. 22, (3) 1 Samuel, xvii. 18. From the baker

We must thank the young friends named in the following list for pleasant letters:

Fannie S. Ludlow, Bunnie Steele, Margaret Candon, H. M. Rochester, Flossie M. Keith, Evelyn, Adele Kinzie, Annie B. K., Bella Emra, Phebe Kelley, Mildred W. Strong, Louis W. M., Ralph M. Fletcher, Willie Heyde, Myrtle H. Foster, E. M. Cope, Herman Nelson Steele, Elsie Rose Clark, Beatrice P. K., Irene M. Hayes, Elsie B., Alice Lynde, “ Maude S.," Laura L., Jeannette M., Lloyd R. Blyn, Mary Higley, Jessie Ludlow, Violet Campbell, Cammie Reyburn, H. Clarke, Harry Stearns, Helen Mann, Georgia Bond, F. W. S., Amelia McKellogg, G. Reese Satterlee, Louis T. Wilson, Charlie H. Robertson, Alice Cary, E. Burk, Katrina B. Ely, Ethel L. S., Helen Smith.


A Happy New Year to our MINERALOGISTS. Our wish is equally cordial that all our other “ists" may have a happy year, but we mention mineralogists in particular, because they are peculiarly fortunate in the prospect of the assistance of Professor W. 0. Crosby of the Boston Society of Natural History. In reference to our appeal for aid in this department, Professor Crosby writes:

“My college work is well started now, and I have decided to give the work in your departments of mineralosy and geology a trial. Before undertaking a series of lessons, I desire to become more familiar with the Association and its methods of work; and I propose now, if you think it expedient, merely to answer questions and identify specimens ; i. e.- to give assistance and instruction to individuals only, until I am more fully initiated.”

Professor Crosby will need no introduction to the members of the A. A., for his Common Minerals and Rocks, and his valuable collections of minerals have already made his name familiar and welcome to us all. All wishing to avail themselves of this offer may address him, care of Boston Society of Natural History, cor. Berkeley and Boylston sts., Boston, Mass. Stamps must, of course, be inclosed for reply, and if specimens are sent for identification, the postage for their return must also be inclosed.

T here is also good news for our ornithologists and mammalogists. for Mr. A. W. Butler, Secretary of the Brookville Society of Natural History, writes :

“Anything I can do in the way of answering questions, etc., regarding Ornithology and Mammalogy, I will do."

Address Mr. Amos W. Butler, Brookville, Ind.


try to organize a Chapter in any place that contains none, the

A. A. would spread much faster than its present good rate of The prize of fifty labeled specimens of shells offered by Mr. Harry growth, and would amply repay any trouble spent in such “misE. Dore, for best collection of Mollusca, has been awarded to Mr. G. sionary” work. S. Marston, of De Pere, Wis., President of Chapter 679. Mr. Dore

In one cell of a mud-wasp's nest, I found twenty plump, fresh

spiders, besides the larva ; in another, a few dried spiders and no writes: “He showed much interest in gathering so many species,

trace of egg or larva ; did the mother forget to lay an egg, or did one and deserves credit."

of the spiders come to, and eat it and the others! Who will enlighten

us on this point? - Wm. E. McHenry. The Next CONVENTION.

158, Davenport, Iowa, Our Chapter has held meetings every

week but one since our last report, which have been well attended. At our very delightful convention in Philadelphia, the opinion At present we have sixteen regular, three corresponding and nine was expressed that similar meetings should be held not oftener than honorary members. During the summer the society had a delightonce in two years. In accordance with that view, no efforts have ful camp-out near the city, while individual members took longer been made in that direction in 1885. But we must be thinking journeys, one making a canoe trip down the Maquoketa river in this

State, while two others came down the lower part, of the Wapsipiniabout 1886. Many Western Chapters were unable to be represented

con river in a skiff. The former of these rivers flows through a at Philadelphia on account of the distance, and there is a strong deep valley formed in Niagara limestone; the cliffs in many places feeling that this year we ought to hold our convention in such rising almost vertically from the water to a height of almost two huna place as to give them a chance. The indications are that the dred feet. We have published a monthly paper, the Hawkeye ObAssociation may receive an invitation from Iowa, and there are

server. The Iowa Assembly of the A. A. meets here next August.

- Edw. K. Putnam, Cor. Sec. many reasons which would make such an invitation extremely hard

777, Seneca Falls, N. Y. We are thoroughly organized and meet to resist.

every Wednesday night. We boys have built a club-house on one A KIND OFFER.

of the members' land, which is eight feet wide, ten feet long, and

seven feet high. We have a stove, so we can keep warm. We have MANY of our young friends will avail themselves of the following

a shelf for our cabinets in one end. We have not got our cabinet

in yet, but it consists of collections of birds' eggs and preserved offer, which no one can fail to appreciate.

snakes. We have a snake five feet seven inches long which is stuffed. The Astor LIBRARY, New York City.

Some of the boys have a collection of bugs. We think we can

get along all right. We have ten members; we take two papers, My son and I are both engaged in the Astor Library, and shall be and are getting along very well. We all like the study. Some happy to assist any Chapter with reference to books. Our library weeks we have to write about some bird or some animai, and has a very fine collection of books on all branches of study pursued by

whoever fails to write is charged a fee of two cents; and for ab

sence a fee of three cents more is charged. We held a meeting last the A. A., and if we can be of any service, you are at liberty to use

night, and a motion was made that I make out my report and send the name of the undersigned for any such purpose.

you. One of the boys has a badge which cost one dollar and a half, C. H. A. BJERREGAARD,

and we think of sending and getting one. As soon as our cabinets One of the Librarians of the Astor Library. are in we are going to invite our friends to see them.-- Lester G.

Seigfred, Sec.

687, Adrian, Mich. As most of our members were away from REPORTS FROM CHAPTERS AND FRIENDS.

home the past summer, we did not do very much work, although

some of us caught some very fine specimens, and a great many of 336, Pine City, Minn. Everything progressing finely. I took

them under the electric light. We made an exhibit at the County my collection of insects to the Pine County Fair, and took first pre

Fair some weeks ago, as you will see by the inclosed clippings, mium.-Ernest L. Stephan, Sec.

taken from the daily papers. We took twelve dollars in premiums, 1, Lenor, Mass. I have seen a young bird hatch from the egg.

and our expenses were very light only for the making of two It was in a hanging nest about four feet from the ground, on a small

show-cases, our membership ticket, and some glass that was broken. oak. The egg cracked around the large end, and a piece came off

We have had our rooms with the Adrian Scientific Society for the like a lid. --Eugene H. Horne, Cor. Mem., Stratham, N. H.

past year, but we have rented rooms by ourselves, and move this Truie observation de muito carry the vowme chick does not sick week. We have had several applications for membership, among

which are some from ladies. After we get our rooms in shape, we shall a hole through the shell, as is commonly supposed, nor burst it, but

admit them. We expect to take up some course of study this winter, using a sharp point on the upper mandible as a cutter, it turns its

but what it will be has not yet been decided, We have purchased head around nearly in a circle, and cuts one end of the shell off " like Packard's Guide, and find it invaluable in the study of entomology. a lid.The hard, sharp point afterward falls off.)

Several members have other valuable books, which they have kindly

loaned. 605, East Orange, N. J. During the past eighteen months Ch. 605

Before closing I will try and give you a short description of our exhas increased from a membership of five, until we now have twenty- hibit at the fair. We had a space aux feet. Along the front we four active and eight honorary members. We have a balance of

had our show-cases, two of them filled with insects, and the other twenty dollars in our treasury. We have started a small library, the

with birds' eggs. There were over 3000 specimens of insects, among society appropriating fifteen dollars and the individual members

which was the Hercules Beetle, and a grasshopper over six inches contributing books. So you see we are not dead, by any means.

long. There were over 500 birds' eggs, among which was a set of Loren. L. Hopkins, Pres. ; Walter W. Jackson, Secretary.

five Long-eared Owl and a set of Annas humming.bird and nest; a 509, Ludington, Mich. We start anew this fall. We have twelve fine collection of sea curiosities: alcoholic specimens; an alligator boys between the ages of twelve and fifteen, and more to join. We over six feet long and many minerals and curiosities of all sorts. have also four grown members. We study geology and mineralogy, Considerable laughter was caused by a pig's-tail whistle. I inclose and with the help of some ladies have raised fifteen dollars,

a photo of part of the exhibit; it is not very good, as the light was with which to get a cabinet and perhaps some books. We are very bad, and it was only my second attempt at photography. We making collections of minerals, shells, woods, corals, etc. We are in very good shape now, and when we get settled in our new found some very curious lightning-tubes on a sand-hill by the lake. rooms we hope to get down to some sound work. With our best They were caused by the lightning striking some weeds, and fusing wishes to yourself and the A. A., I am very truly yours, - Edw. the sand around them. They must have been a yard in length, but I Stebbins. See very brittle. The deeper they were in the earth, the smaller they were. - Mrs. A. E. Elsworth.

EXCHANGES. [The technical name is Fulgurite.]

Birds' eggs and minerals, for eggs. - E. A. Burlingame, 337 Broad 3635 Locust STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA., October 27, '85. St., Providence, R. I. I have to report both satisfaction and regret for my summer work. Insects. A large collection. Correspondence desired. - Samuel I did not accomplish near as much as I had hoped to, but have no F. Gross, Jr., Box 177, Morristown, Pa. cause for complaint. I collected a number of alcoholic specimens of Cecropia, Promethea, and other cocoons, for lo, Luna, and other marine invertebrates, among which were some very fine stalked bar- desirable pupæ or butterflies.- James L. Mitchell, Jr., Grand nacles. The New Jersey coast is not all that can be desired for Bi- Hotel, Indianapolis, Ind. ological work, though it is quite rich in molluscan life. For some Birds' eggs, blown through one smooth hole in side, sets or single, months past I have been pursuing a course in Vegetable Biology, for same.- Frank W. Wentworth, 1161 Chapel street, New Haven, and my two weeks' vacation enabled me to make considerable prog. Conn. ress; the mosses particularly struck my fancy, and afforded many Rhode Island Lepidoptera. - Lucian Sharpe, Jr., 56 Angell St., exquisite objects for the microscope. At present I am studying in Providence, R. I. my room two species of moss, cor, earth-worms, and some water Microscopic objects, for Lepidoptera and Coleoptera. Send lists. insects. One thing which, if it turns out well, will give me more - T. Mills Clark, 117 East 17th St., New York, satisfaction than any of my summer efforts is the formation of a new Californian ferns, for those of other localities or countries. No Chapter in Doylestown, Pa. I think if members of the A. A. would poor or mounted specimens desired. Write first, stating what you

have. Address Miss M. E. Parsons, P. O. Box 674, San Rafael, 903 Covington, Ky. (A) ...... 6.. Lloyd Stephenson, 816 Scott Marin Co., California.

Street. Lava, Sandwich Island shells, petrified wood, sulphur quartz, 904 Williamsport, Pa. (A) .... 5..W. G. Wallace, 11 West 4th rattlesnake rattles, gold quartz and mica, for any good specimens of

Street. minerals, fossils, or shells.- Miss Gertrude Wheeler, Sec. of Ch. A. 905 Philadelphia (H)......... 7.. Jus. B. Fite, 1517 N. 22d Su. of Berkeley, Alameda Co., California.

906 Washington, Conn. (A)...15. Miss Bessie B. Baker. 555. Olympia, Washington Ter., P. O. Box 23. Determined 907 Meriden, lowa (A) ........G. D. Weintz. phanerogams of Oregon and Washington Ter., determined Puget goś Toledo, Ohio............. 6.. Irving Squire, 115 Washington Sound clams, Pacific coast wood-mosses, diatoms, crude, cleaned,

Street. and mounted, for determined species only. Specific offers requested. - Robert Blankenship, Sec.

DISSOLVED. Fossil Cyathophyllum, Dictophyton and “petrified moss," magnetic iron ore, and silver ore. Chapters desiring any of these may 203 Framingham, Mass. (A).. 4.. James C. Valentine. address W. H. Church, Bath, N. Y., Sec. No. 645.

2 Arlington, Mass ............F. E. Stanton. (Members



No. of Members. Address. 807 Charlestown, Mass........ 6.. George K. Sargent, 50 Russell PLEASE remember that, in accordance with our new plan, proposed


in November issue, reports will be due during the first week in Jan898 Southport, Conn..........14.. Warren G. Waterman.

uary, from Chapters 1 - 100 inclusive. 899 Birmingham, Ala. (A) .... 5..W. C. Watts.

All are invited to join our Association. 900 San Francisco, Cal..... ... 7.. Harvey Loy, 733 Pine St. gor Hartford, Conn. (F) ...... 6..W. H. Gilbert, 68 Wooster St., Address all communications intended for this department to the

Hartford, Conn.

President of the A. A.. 902 Mobile, Ala. (A) ......... 6..Louis Tucker, N. E. Cor.

Church and Conception Sts.

Principal of Lenox Academy, Lenox, Mass.


WORD-SQUARE. 1. More dainty. 2. To accustom. 3. Solid bodies with six equal square sides. 4. To raise. 5. Reposes.


7. A letter from Spain. II. 1. A letter from Portugal. 2. A couch. 3. An extra dividend. 4. A fine yacht. 5. Clouded with dust. 6. An inclosure. 7. A letter from France.

A. W. S. AND H. W.



Across: 1. A city in Massachusetts. 2. A feminine name. 3. To mend. 4. The thin part of milk. 5. An insurgent.

DOWNWARD: 1. A consonant. 2. A verb. 3. To lay over. Ages. 5. A bishop's cap. 6. 43,560 square feet. 7. Part of a wheel. 8. Myself. 9. A consonant.



I'm a word of two words, on that pray depend;
My first is one's comrade, his helper, or friend;
My second 's a victor,-'tis first and 'tis last,
'Tis high and 't is low,-'t is with confidence cast;
The king, queen, and courtier must bow down and yield,
As it vanquishes often the best in the field.
Of all my six letters, the first two, you'll see,
Stand for one of the States of our famous country.
My third, fourth, fifth, sixth, is a fabric so fine,

That patience and skill to produce it combine.
My second, third, fourth, fifth, and sixth, you will find,
Can reduce any lady to stoutness inclined.
It is white, it is black,- has its friends and its foes,
Whether worn at the waist or quite near to the toes.
In my whole the great monarch relinquishes life;
'T is the scene of much gayety, splendor, or strife;
The abode of a prince o'er a lordly domain;
Come, read me my riddle, - the answer is plain.

M. B. c.

NUMERICAL ENIGMA. I am composed of one hundred and thirteen letters, and form a verse of four lines.

My 104-53-61-16-95-23 is talented. My 74-98-32-82-4 is one of imperfect understanding. My 39-86-44 is very small. My 27-77112-30-35-68-63 is proceeding by degrees. My 71-10-40-1-66-8 is a sickness. My 106-49-80-37-13 is part of a rake. My 101-18-5747 is a garden vegetable. My 25-20-90-84-6 is a tenth part. My 92-110-60 is part of a needle. My 50-65-75-88-91-113 is one or the other. My 55-5-22-99-76 are certain useful animals. My 79-97108 is to compete. My 43-102-51-15-94-9-58-81 is to bear down by impudence. My 42-62-11-111-36 is attracts. My 17-67-89-33105-85-46 is a plant bearing beautiful flowers, which grows abundantly in Scotland. My 72-59-93-29-21-3-107-73 is asperity. My 96-48-78-38-26 is the god of eloquence among the ancient Egyptians. My 83-7-31-52–70 is tendency. My 56–34-24-109 is the fore part of a ship. My 19-87-100-40-69 is two.My 2-45-103-28 is a small pointed piece of iron. My 14-64-54-12 is a Christian name common in Germany.


THE central word of each diamond is the name of a famous yacht, and the objects pictured around the boats form the answers to the following:

I. 1. A letter from Europe. 2. An abbreviation for a month. 3. A weapon. 4. A victorious yacht. 5. Barbarians. 6. A verb.

[blocks in formation]

FROM what poem by J. G. Whittier are the lines taken from which the following "pi" is made ?

Het vewa si ribaekng no eht hesor.
Teh cohe dafgin rofm het miche,-
Gaani teh haswod omevht ore
Eth aild lapte fo mite.



I . . . . . . . 2

7 . . . . . . . 8 From 1 to 2, a large country; from 2 to 6, certain parts of a carriage; from 5 to 6, the sort of palms which bears dates ; from 1 to 5, proclaimed; from 3 to 4, a common plant; from 4 to 8, taking leave; from 7 to 8, scattering; from 3 to 7, dexterity: from 1 to 3, affirms; from 2 to 4, to shun; from 6 to 8, to pain acutely; from 5 to 7, small coins.

INCLUDED WORD-SQUARE: 1. Clever. 2. Pertaining to the cheek. 3. Single. 4. To rove at large. 5. Plentiful in forests.


Each of the eight objects numbered may be described by a word of five letters. When rightly guessed, and the names written one below the other, in the order here given, the central letters reading downward will spell the name of a church-festival celebrated in the early part of January.

S. R.

[blocks in formation]

ANSWERS TO PUZZLES IN THE DECEMBER NUMBER. LETTER CIRCLES. The Pilgrims Landed - Our Forefathers' PATCHWORK. Upper Pyramid. Across: 1. P. 2. Air. 3. AlDay. Turn-over. Here-unto. Ear-ring. Plat-form. Inter lay. 4. Steeped. Right-hand. Across: 1. D. 2. Em. 3. Nag. oceanic. Lace-rate. Gods-end. Right-fully. Inn-ate. Mat. 4. Tied. 5. Ode. 6. Is. 7. D. Lower. Across: 1. Ripened. tress. Samp-hire. List-en. Ai-red. None-such. Dan-dies. 2. Towed. 3. Dew. 4. R. Left-hand. Across : 1. S. 2. Al. Err-ant. Dock-yard.

3. Age. 4. Mile. 5. Lop. 6. We. 7. R. CROSS-WORD ENIGMA. Christmas.

“ TIME" REBUS. TRANSPOSITIONS. Christmas. 1. cared, raCed. 2. there, et Her.

Little of all we value here 3. charm, maRch. 4. miles, smlle. 5. siren, riSen. 6. caution,

Wakes on the morn of its hundredth year aucTion. 7. timid, di Mit. 8. dam, mĀd. 9. sages, ga Ses.

Without both looking and feeling queer. Fan Puzzle. From 1 to 6, stress; 2 to 6, weaves; 3 to 6, inters;

In fact, there's nothing that keeps its youth, 4 to 6, stings; 5 to 6, shotes; 6 to 7, section.

So far as I know, but a tree and truth. NOVEL ACROSTIC. Second row, Christmas ; fourth row, mistle

The One Hoss Shay." toe. Cross-words. 1. sCamp. 2. cHaln. 3. gRiSt. 4. gIrTh. WORD-SQL'ARES. 1. Rural. 2. Uvula. 3. Rumor. 4. Along. 5. pSaLm. 6. sTrEw. 7. SMiTh. 8. bArOn. 9. aSp En.

5. Large. The names of those who send solutions are printed in the second number after that in which the puzzles appear. Answers should be addressed to ST. NICHOLAS “Riddle-box," care of THE CENTURY Co., 33 East Seventeenth street, New York City.

ANSWERS TO ALL THE PUZZLES IN THE NOVEMBER NUMBER were received, before NOVEMBER 20, fron Paul Reese - Maude E. Palmer –“B. L. Z. Bub, No. 1”—“San Anselmo Valley”-“Betsy Trotwood"- J. W. Islip.

ANSWERS TO PuzzlES IN THE NOVEMBER NUMBER were received, before NOVEMBER 20, from Marion S. Dumont, 2 — " Doggy and Susan,"I-H. A. Ck., 4-“ Jack Frost," I - Ethel Morton, I - Lucia C. Bradley, 2-Oscar, Charlie, Ben, and Jack, 2- Nichols and Simpson, I -- Ned L. Mitchell, 2-Fannie L. Armington, I - Fannie and Norma, 1 - Fannie M. Condict, I - Celia Loeb, 1- Edith Van Wart. 2- Ella Martin, 2-J. Rowland Hughes, I-"Bibby Walton," 3- Henry Loveman, I-R. Earle Olwine, I-“Poor Richard,” Chicago, 6– Fannie Keller, 2 - George S. Seymour, 3 _“Pez," 4 - Maud and W. Rodney, 1 - Charlie D. Mason, 3-Lilly Macdonald, 1 – Effie K. Tarboys, 6–“ Pepper and Maria," 7 - W. S ., 1-"Locust Dale Folks,” 6 —“Summit," 3- Lottie R. Coggeshall, 2 – Lulu May, 9-H. A. C., 6– Eddie Loos, 2-"S. Army,” 3 — Maud Guild. 1 - Mary M. McLean, 2- Alta F., 1Edward S. Oliver, 3 —“Emma Gination" and L. L., 3 — Percy Alfred Varian, 5 – Maria and “Fly-catcher,” 3 – Blanche Dixon, 2Adelaide R. Husted, 4-“Jumbo" and “Sambo," 2 - Freddie F. Bowen, 2- Harry Hayden, I-"Multum in Parvo,' 4- Kittie H. Loper, 2-Louise Joynes, 2- M. G. H., 3 - M. E. Benson, 2 - M. W. B., 1- Lillian E. Roberts, I - Lizzie Wainman, 2- Edith L. and Jennie S. Govan, 1 - Bessie C. Pike, 2 – Gertrude Meyer, 1 - Hesse D. Boylston, 3- Mary E. Peck, 2 – Martha Helen Grant, 4Ella Francie Kight, 4 — Maggie Elizabeth Rose, 4 – Eva Bear, 4 – Odie G. Turner, 4 — Mary . Etheridge, 4 – Nina M. C. Pooth, 4 – Maggie M. Dobbs, 4-Lizzie Glueck, 4- Irene P. Turner, 4 – Harry Brown Price, 4— Sam Bissell, 3— Jennie and Florence, 4H. Clarke, I-Ethel M. Bennett, I - Lucy W. Mitchell, I- Julian A. Keeler, 2 - James K. Houston, Jr., 4-“Elin John," iNip and Tuck," 2 " Judith," 9- Hilda M. Kempe, 2 – Violet, Nina, and Ethel, 3 - Florence R. Greer, 1 - Belle B. Murdock, 1- Henri, 3-Melzina L. Smith, 2- Raymond B., 2- E. I. Schultz, 1 - William Chase, 1 - Edith Stanley, I- Elliott H. Seward, 5Avis and Grace Stanton Devenport. 5 – M. L. Joynes, 2 – Carey and Alex. Melville, 9 - Clark Holbrook, 3- No Name, Philadelphia, 3 – Daisy and Mable, 7 - Lottie Hahn, 2 – Llewellyn, John, and Mamma, 3 -- Mary B., 4 — Sara and Zara, 8 - "Oulagiskit," 5 Eleanor and Maude Peart, 6 – Edith L. Young, 4 — " Gingerbread,” 3 – James E. Brown, 3—“B. L. Z. Bub, No. 1," 9 – Dulcima,

2 – M. W. M., 2– Annie C. McLeod, 1 - Clara E. McLeod, 1.

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