Report of the Committee of the Wellington Ladies' Christian Association
Lyon and Blair, Printers, etc., Lambton Quay. Wellington, N. Z.1886. page break
The Wellington Ladies' Christian Association.
- Rev. W. J. Habens, Chairman.
- Mrs. Drew
- Mrs. J. Tyeth Hart
- Mrs. Stock
- Miss E. Greenwood.
- Mr. C. P. Powles, Secretary and Treasurer.
General Managing Committee :
- Mrs. J. Tyeth Hart, President.
|Miss Caverhill, Secretary||Mrs. Glasgow, Treasurer|
|Mrs. Boxall||Mrs. Phillips|
|Mrs. Willis Bull||Mrs. Pilcher|
|Mrs. Drew||Mrs. H. Pilcher|
|Mrs. Galway||Mrs. J. Smith|
|Mrs. Hall||Mrs. Waters|
|Mrs. Kemp||Mrs. Wright.|
Alexandra home Managing Committee:
- Mrs. Habens, President.
|Miss E. Greenwood, Secretary||Mrs. Drew, Treasurer|
|Mrs. Bennett||Mrs. Kebbell|
|Mrs. Grattan||Mrs. Pilcher|
|Miss A. Greenwood||Mrs. B. Smith|
|Mrs. Harcourt||Mrs. Stock.|
Wellington Ladies' Christian Association.
|1.||The promotion of the spiritual interests of its members.|
|2.||To render assistance to young women who come to the city as strangers.|
|3.||To engage in any evangelical work the Association is competent to undertake.|
|4.||To relieve the poor.|
The Association is controlled by six Trustees, appointed by the Contributors, as required by the Act.
Contributors of the amount of five shillings per annum and upwards are entitled to vote at all meetings of the Association.
The Annual Meeting of the Association is appointed by Act to be held on the second Thursday in the month of January.
Subject to the control of the Trustees, the Management of the general affairs of the Association is in the hands of a Committee, and another Committee manages the Alexandra Home.
Ordinary Meetings of the Committees are held monthly.
Dorcas Meetings are held every Thursday at 2 p.m., at the Girls Club. Manners Street.
Report of the Committee of the Wellington Ladies' Christian Association
The Committee of the Wellington Ladies' Christian Association have much pleasure in presenting to the members a short report of the work they have been engaged in.
It is now eight years since this Association was formed, and during that time it has steadily, if slowly, added to its numbers and extended its operations. The Committee are greatly encouraged by the success which has attended their labours during the past year, and trust that the year on which they are entering will prove to be one of greater prosperity than any of its predecessors.
The only change that has taken place among the office-bearers of the Association has been the appointment of Miss Caverhill as Secretary.
It may be advisable to mention that this Association, including the "The Alexandra Home for Friendless Women," has now been incorporated as a separate Institution under the Hospitals and Charitable Institutions Act, which has just come into force, and has compelled the Committee to seek for incorporation.
|(a.)||Father and two children suffering from typhoid fever; mother lately confined; six occupying one room. Milk and nourishing food were given until the parents recovered their health.|
|(b.)||Father down with typhoid fever, no bed to lie on; furniture all sold to procure food. A bed was provided by the Dorcas Branch, and substantial relief given.|
|(c.)||Husband had been for a time in the Asylum; six children; very destitute. Clothes and food were supplied.|
Many similar cases could be mentioned, but these are sufficient to give an idea of the suffering and destitution which the Association seeks to alleviate, so far as it is able.
This Society meets every Thursday, at 2 p.m., in the Girls' Club. We are sorry to say the attendance of late at these meetings has fallen off, and we would earnestly urge upon all those who have the page 6 welfare of the poor and needy at heart to give us practical help in this branch of our work. The need is always greater during the winter months, and we trust we shall receive a hearty response to out appeal.
The amount of work done during the year will be seen by the following statement:—Meetings held, 41; average attendance, 8; garments made, 3G5. Donations;—new goods, 105; material, 29 yds.; second-hand garments, 506. Distributed;—new garments, 470; yards of material, 132½; quilts, 7; blankets, 6; second-hand garments,706.
There are now 41 members paying into this Club. The amount paid in last month was £6 0s. 3d.
Mrs. Wright (who, on the death of Mrs. Eades, was appointed Bible-woman) proved herself to be an earnest worker in this department, having in the space of seven months paid over 1,100 visits; reading and praying with those visited, when it was desirable. In November, Mrs. Wright gave up her appointment as Bible-woman. The Committee were very sorry to lose her valuable services, and the Secretary was instructed to convey to her by letter their regrets, and also their entire satisfaction with the work done by her.
Mrs. Roberts was appointed in July as second Bible-woman, and since Mrs. Wright's resignation she has been carrying on the work alone, and has rendered valuable service in visiting the sick and the dying, the destitute and neglected; in reporting deserving and needy cases to the Committee; in persuading drunkards to sign the pledge; and in reading, praying, and leaving tracts with families. Her visits have averaged 189 each month, exclusive of those paid to the Hospital and Gaol. The number of visits can be enumerated, but who can estimate the good that has been done, as day by day these earnest women have gone forth in faith, sowing the seed of the Word with a full hand? God grant that that seed may in due time yield an abundant harvest.
The funds for maintaining the Bible-women are raised (specially) by weekly or monthly subscriptions, collected by the following young ladies;—Misses Jessie Smith, Costall, Pilcher, Sloan, Moxham, and E. Wilkinson; Treasurer, Miss Duthie; Assistant Treasurer, Miss E. Wilkinson. The Committee tender their hearty thanks to these ladies, who have done their work so efficiently, and take this opportunity to urge others who have an aptitude for such service to come forward and join this band of workers. By so doing, they would greatly aid the Association.
There are now four of these meetings in connection with the Association.page 7
The meeting at Newtown is conducted by Mrs. Boxall and Mrs. Mansfield, and, as the following report shows, has kept up its numbers during the year;—"There are twenty names on the book, with an average attendance of eleven. The mothers enjoy these meetings, and also value the second-hand clothes which from time to time they have opportunities of buying. During the year £3 16s. 6d. received for these has been expended in helping families in need of assistance. Twelve of the mothers pay into the Shoe Club, and are very thankful for this help, as it enables them to provide their children with comfortable boots. Most of these children attend Sunday-school. We feel conscious of many defects, but while the women evince such a deep interest in Bible and other readings, we are encouraged to continue the work, praying God to crown our feeble efforts with great success."
Herbert Street.—This is presided over by Mrs. and Miss Costall. There are eighteen members, but the average attendance is only six, as several mothers have young children, and consequently cannot attend regularly. There is a marked improvement in those attending. Clothing is made at the meetings, and sold at the cost of the material, which is a great boon. The interest taken in Bible and other reading is very encouraging; also, the Library is much valued, books being regularly taken out and read.
Webb Street.—This meeting is under the superintendence of Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Gill, and Mrs. Galway. It was commenced on the 13th October, 1885; it now numbers twenty-one members, with an average attendance of eleven. There have been twenty-one meetings held up to date.
Molesworth Street.—Mrs. Dumbell and Miss Bennett take charge of this meeting; there is an average attendance of from ten to twelve, many attending regularly, and seeming to value the meetings.
Tea Meeting.—A mothers' united tea meeting was held on the evening of the 2nd February, at the Girls' Club. This was quite a success; about eighty were present, and a very enjoyable evening was spent. These social gatherings tend to give a stimulus to the weekly meetings. Our thanks are due to the ladies who provided the tea on such a liberal scale that we were able to send a supply of the good things to the mothers who were not able to be present.
Orphans' Christmas Treat.
A tea and Christmas tree were given to the orphans, on December 80th, at the Girls' Club, and thus they were enabled to share in the festivities of the season. Upwards of twenty were present. It was very gratifying to see the tidy, healthy appearance of these children. After spending a happy afternoon, all received gifts from the Christmas tree, which they highly appreciated, judging from their beaming faces as they left the rooms. We would tender our thanks to the ladies who so kindly provided a substantial tea, and to the friends who sent us the gifts for the Christmas tree, which was tastefully arranged by Mrs. Boxall and Mrs, Louth.
During the year the Association has extended its work in a new direction, by opening a Girls' Club for the benefit of those employed in factories, shops, and other places during the day. Suitable rooms in Manners street have been rented and furnished, and are open every weekday from 12 a.m till 2 p.m., and from 7 p.m. till 9.30. Mrs. Louth is engaged to attend at the rooms. A good supply of books, games, and amusements has been provided. Two ladies are at the rooms each evening to instruct the girls in any work they may wish to learn, to give lessons in writing, or to help them to spend their evenings in an enjoyable and profitable manner. The names on the book now number sixty; but we regret to state that since January the attendance has not been encouraging. We trust, however, that a fresh start will be made now that the evenings are lengthening. As a stimulus, the idea of a sale of work has been suggested to the girls, in the hope that it Will be beneficial in a twofold aspect—viz., by adding to the funds, and by inducing the girls to attend more regularly. Those who now spend their evenings at the Club are delighted with the prospect, and are diligently working up any material that has been kindly given for that purpose.
The gaol has been regularly visited by the ladies appointed. Mrs. Roberts, Biblewoman, is also a visitor.
In reviewing the work of the past year, we have much cause for thankfulness to God for the measure of success which has attended our efforts, and would take this opportunity to record our gratitude to those who have assisted us with the means to carry on the work; but a rapidly increasing population, and the present depressed state of the times, occasion increasing demands on our sympathy and help. If we would meet the wants of the day and fulfil our mission, time, effort, and money are required; and let us ever remember our highest mission is to work for God and humanity. We would, therefore, earnestly solicit your prayers, sympathy, and co-operation, feeling assured that if, in dependence upon Divine aid, and looking for the promised blessing, we go forward animated by the one desire and aim of succouring the needy, and leading the outcast and neglected to the fold of Christ, we shall not labour in vain; knowing that He whose glory we seek, and whose children we would fain benefit, is Lord of all, and will in due time crown our feeble efforts with success.
Wellington Ladies' Christian Association.
|Mr. W. Allan||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Armstrong, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Armstrong, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. J. Barber||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Bennett, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Bennett, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mr. J. R. Blair||1||1||0|
|Mrs. A. W. Brown||0||5||0|
|Miss Caverhill, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Miss Caverhill, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mr. J. Clark||0||5||0|
|Mr. G. Crawford||0||5||0|
|Mrs. E. Dixon||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Drew, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Drew, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Elliott, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Elliott, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. FitzGerald, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. FitzGerald, 1886-87||0||10||0|
|Miss FitzGerald, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Miss FitzGerald, 1886-87||0||10||0|
|Mrs. G. FitzGerald||0||5||0|
|Mrs. R. Gardiner||0||10||0|
|Mrs. J. C. Gavin||0||5||0|
|Mr. J. C. Gavin||0||5||0|
|Mrs. S. Gawith||0||10||0|
|Mr. S. Gawith||0||10||0|
|Mrs. W. T. Glasgow, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. W. T. Glasgow, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mr. W. T. Glasgow, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mr. W. T. Glasgow, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Miss Greenwood, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Miss Greenwood, 1886-87||0||10||0|
|Mr. J. T. Hart||0||5||0|
|Miss Hislop, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Miss Hislop, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. R. Hunter||0||5||0|
|Mrs. W. W. Knowles||0||5||0|
|Mr. A. Lindsay||0||2||6|
|Mrs. T. K. Macdonald||1||1||0|
|Mrs. McKerrow, 1885-86||1||0||0|
|Mrs. McKerrow, 1886-87||1||0||0|
|Mr. J. McKenzie||0||5||0|
|Mrs. R. Miller||0||5||0|
|Rev. C. S. Ogg||1||0||0|
|Mrs. Oliver||0||5||0page 10|
|Mrs. Phillips, sen.||0||5||0|
|Mrs. H. Phillips||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Pilcher, 1885-86.||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Pilcher, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. H. Pilcher, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. H. Pilcher, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. D. Purdie, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. D. Purdie, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Ralph, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Ralph, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Robertson, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Robertson, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. R. Simpson||0||5||0|
|Mrs. J. Smith, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. J. Smith, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. J. E. Smith||0||10||0|
|Mrs. Snow, 1885-86||0||10||0|
|Mrs. Snow, 1886-87||0||10||0|
|Mrs. Still, 1885-86||1||1||0|
|Mrs. Still, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. N. Sutherland||0||5||0|
|Mrs. A. Sutherland||0||5||0|
|Mr. S. Sutherland||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Captain Thomas||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Toomath, 1885-86||0||15||0|
|Mrs. Toomath, 1886-87||0||15||0|
|Miss Toomath, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Miss Toomath, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Tustin, sen., 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Tustin, sen., 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Veitch, 1885-86||0||10||0|
|Mrs. Veitch, 1886-87||1||0||0|
|Mrs. W. R. Waters, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. W. R. Waters, 1886-87||1||0||0|
|Mr. W. R. Waters||0||10||0|
|Miss Minnie Waters||0||5||0|
|Miss Mary Waters||0||5||0|
|Mrs. G. Waters||0||5||0|
|Mrs. S. Waters||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Watt, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Watt, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mr. C. Watson||0||5||0|
|Miss E. Wilkinson||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Captain Williams||1||1||0|
|Mrs. J. Wilson||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Wright, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Wright, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Young, 1885-86||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Young, 1886-87||0||5||0|
|Mrs. Boxall and friends||1||2||6|
|Mr. D. Hall||1||10||0|
|Mrs. J. Jack||1||0||0|
|Mrs. F. R. Martin||1||1||0|
|Mr. F. Sidey||2||2||0|
|Mr. D. T. Stuart||0||5||0|
|Mrs. N. Sutherland||1||0||0|
|Mr. Walter Turnbull||21||0||0|
The Subscriptions and Donations to the Alexandra Home stated at page 16
The Wellington Ladies' Christian Association, in account with the Treasurer,
Rules of the Alexandra Home for Destitute and Friendless Women.
1. The Home shall be managed by a Committee of twelve ladies, including a President, Treasurer, and Secretary, five to form a quorum; and the Committee shall meet on the second Monday in each month at 3.30 p.m.
2. Every application for admission must contain a statement of the name of the candidate, her present abode and occupation, the names and circumstances of her nearest relatives, and the reason for making application; and must also state whether the applicant has ever applied before.
3. No person shall be received into the Home without an order from two Members of the Committee; and the consent of three members must be obtained before a patient is admitted from the Hospital.
4. An unmarried woman who has previously been a mother shall not be admitted to the Home for her confinement.
5. Any woman admitted to the Home for her confinement must pay a sum of not leas than towards her expenses; but in special cases of destitution the Committee may relax this rule, or set it aside altogether.
6. Every unmarried woman admitted to the Home for her confinement shall be required to sign a paper promising to remain for a period of not less than six months after her confinement.
7. Ko inmate who has left the Home without leave shall be re-admitted except by order of two Members of the Committee.
"I, an applicant for admission to the Alexandra Homo for Friendless Women, do hereby promise to conform to the rules which I have now beard read, to obey the orders of the Matron, and to do the wok allotted to mo."
9. The inmates shall be expected to do the domestic work of the Home, and any work taken in to be done, under the direction of the Matron.
10. Every inmate must attend morning and evening prayers.
11. Cleanliness in person and habits, and orderly and punctual conduct, will be strictly required. Quietness must at all times be observed in the dormitories. All light or unkind speech, and, above all, profane language, is strictly forbidden.
12. The Matron shall have the right to read all letters written by inmates or received by them, and may, if she think fit, insist on being present at any interview between an inmate and any person visiting such inmate.
13. The consent of the President and one other Member of the Committee must be obtained before any infant born in the Home is committed to the care of anyone outside of the Home.
The Sixth Annual Report of the Alexandra Home for Friendless Women, Newtown.
The Managing Committee of the Alexandra Home for Women, in sending out their Sixth Annual Report to the subscribers, desire to express their thankfulness for the continued well-doing of the Institution.
The conduct of the inmates, especially of the permanent ones, is, generally speaking, very good, and the measure of success which has attended the efforts made to help those who, after one fall, were anxious to redeem the past, has been very cheering.
On the other hand, there have been several failures in the attempts made to reclaim some whose friends have placed them in the Home to be out of reach of temptation to intemperance. As there can be no such thing as forcible detention in the Home, those who are not really in earnest in wishing to reform, or who fancy that they are quite safe for the future, are apt to leave at the end of a few weeks, in spite of all entreaties, and too often return to their old habits in the course of the first few days.
The addition of the word "Alexandra" to the title of the Home was made necessary by the fact that the Female Reformatory, opened last year in Majoribanks Street, was constantly mentioned in the papers as the "Home for Friendless Women," and was therefore mistaken by many for the older institution at Newtown. As it is one of the rules of the Alexandra Home that no woman of known bad character is to be admitted, grave mistakes were becoming frequent in consequence of this misconception, which have been now put a stop to.
The Ladies' Wellington Christian Association has just been incorporated as a "separate institution" under the new Charitable Institutions Act. This has necessitated the election of six trustees, who will be responsible to the authorities for the expenditure of the funds, and for the general management of the work of the Association. It is to be hoped, however, that the present system of management of the Home, which has worked so well hitherto, will not be materially affected by this change.
The number of respectable women in poor circumstances who, from various causes, such as ill health, have been glad to come to the Home for a time, has been greater than during any previous year.
It is almost needless to say that no charge is made except to those who are able to pay, but the Committee find they have to be very careful not to encourage anything like voluntary pauperism.page 14
The great industry of the Home, the laundry work, the receipts for which this year have amounted to £288 10s. 2d., as against £231 1s. 0½d. for last year, has been admirably managed by two of the younger inmates, who now receive small salaries, and have the entire direction of the work subject to the supervision of the Matron. As the able-bodied inmates are always very much in the minority, hired labour has to be employed in the laundry every week, and this, with the expenses of cartage of linen, must be deducted from the gross proceeds before an accurate idea of the actual profits can be arrived at.
A reference to the balance-sheet will show that the sum of £120 has been expended in new buildings. These comprise a large drying-room, with furnace and large pipe for heating; a store-room; luggage-room for large boxes, &c.; and a few other necessary additions and alterations. The drying-room has been found a most valuable addition to the laundry, and one which is indispensible in the winter months.
The number of admissions during the past year has been forty—thirty-six adults and four children. Average number of inmates, exclusive of the Matron, twenty-one—fifteen adults and six children. Number of births, ten. Deaths, one (that of an infant two months old). Seven of the inmates, as well as the Matron, have been in the Home during the whole year.
|(a.)||Respectable woman, thirty-five years of age, not long from England. Is in very delicate health, and has no relatives or home in New Zealand. Does a little light work when well enough.|
|(b.)||Young unmarried woman, aged eighteen, daughter of respectable parents in England. Mother of infant born in the Home. (See Rule 6 for cases of this sort.)|
|(c.)||A somewhat similar case to the last one. Left at the end of her six mouths' probation (during which time she behaved very well), put her child out to nurse, and is doing well in a good situation in a private family.|
|(d.)||Respectable elderly woman, suffering from cataract. Had successful operation performed free of charge by one of the doctors visiting the Home, and returned to her family when able to travel.|
|(e.)||Respectable married woman in poor circumstances, admitted for her confinement. Remained after the birth of her child until strong enough to go to work again.|
The Committee gladly take the present opportunity of acknowledging their great obligations to Archdeacon Stock for bis weekly services at the Home; to Mr. Gaby, who holds a service there on one Sunday in each month; to a lady who reads with the inmates on a other Sundays; to Drs. Collins, Fell, Hassell, Hutchinson, Kemp; and Mahon, who have all kindly given gratuitous medical attendance; to Mr. Hoby for his gratuitous professional services; and to Mr. Fitchett, who has, as usual, generously supplied the Home with milk page 15 for five months free of charge. They have further to acknowledge many kind gifts of books, fruit, clothing, etc., from several who for years past have taken a warm interest in the welfare of the inmates. Some of the regular annual subscribers, who have visited the Home during the past year for the first time, have expressed themselves as being much pleased with the appearance and management of the institution.
The Committee have been obliged, though very unwillingly, to expend part of the sum which they had put aside towards the erection of a Children's Cottage Home. They are very anxious to replace this, and to add to their "Cottage Home Fund" during the coming year, and will be very grateful for any subscriptions, either for this purpose or for the enlarging of the Alexandra Home, where a few more rooms are much needed.
Committee for 1886-7.
- Mrs. Habens, President.
- Mrs. Drew, Treasurer.
- Miss E. S. Greenwood, Secretary.
- Mrs. Bennett.
- Mrs. Grattan.
- Miss, A. Greenwood.
- Mrs. Harcourt.
- Mrs. Jervois.
- Mrs. Kebbell.
- Mrs. Pilcher.
- Mrs. B. Smith.
- Mrs. Stock.
The Alexandra Home for Friendless Women.
|Mrs. H. A. Atkinson||2||2||0|
|Mr. D. Anderson, jun.||5||0||0|
|Mr. G. Bennett||0||10||0|
|Mrs. G. Bennett||0||10||0|
|Messrs. Baker Bros.||0||10||0|
|Mrs. W. R. Browne||0||5||0|
|Mr. Thos. Ballinger||0||10||0|
|Mrs. Thos. Ballinger||0||10||0|
|Mr. S. Brown||3||3||0|
|Mr. J. Burne||2||2||0|
|Mr. J. T. Barnicoat||1||1||0|
|Mrs. H. Curtis||2||2||0|
|Mr. J. Charlton||1||1||0|
|Mr. A. Fitchett, donation||6||5||10|
|Miss E. S. Greenwood||2||0||0|
|Miss A. Greenwood||1||0||0|
|Messrs. Graves and Fleming||1||0||0|
|Mrs. W. L. Hirst, 1885||5||0||0|
|Rev. B. W. Harvey||1||1||0|
|Mrs. Matthew Holmes||2||2||0|
|Mrs. Robt. Hart||1||1||0|
|Mr. W. Hume||2||0||0|
|Mr. Jacob Joseph||5||5||0|
|Mrs. Randall Johnson||2||2||0|
|Mrs. J. Kebbell||2||2||0|
|Mr. Thos. Kebbell||3||0||0|
|Mr. W. H. Levin||2||2||0|
|Mrs. Geo. Moore, 1885||2||2||0|
|Mrs. Geo. Moore, 1886||2||2||0|
|Mrs. J. McLean||1||0||0|
|Mrs. J. Moore||1||1||0|
|Mr. Nancarrow, 1885||1||0||0|
|Mr. Nancarrow, 1886||1||1||0|
|Rev. C. S. Ogg||0||10||0|
|Mrs. E. J. Reid||1||1||0|
|Mrs. Stock, 1885||1||1||0|
|Mrs. Stock, 1886||1||1||0|
|Mrs. R. Stains||1||1||0|
|Mrs. B. Smith, 1885||1||0||0|
|Mrs. B. Smith, 1880||1||1||0|
|Mrs. Jas. Smith||0||10||0|
|Mrs. C.H. Snow||1||0||0|
|Mrs. W. R. Williams||1||1||0|
|Mrs. T. C. Williams||3||3||0|
|Mrs. E. Whitehead||0||10||0|
|Cash in box at the "Home"||0||6||0|