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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, May 20, 1904, Image 3

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FIRST Session of Press Parliament Held in Festival Hall Mrs. Manning Leaves Reception-Room at
Luncheon to Straighten Out Affairs in Kitchen Federation of Women's Clubs Resumes Session To-Day
President's Representative Greets Newspaper Men of tbi World
More Thau y,000 Persons Attend First Seiun in FeMival
Hall Sir Huprli Gilzean-Keid Presides.
"Xbis Is the lesson which we arc- called to contemplate :iuii.l the
courts and the palace of this universal exhibition; that when a ttatiou
exists, founded in richteotfceN and justice, whose object and jmr-
pose are the welfare of humanity, the thins which make for It
growth, and the increase of its power. o Ions a it l trne to its id"al.
are sure to come to pas, no matter w hat political theories or Individ-
ual sentiments stand in the way.
"The common Rood will ultimately prevail though It 'mock the
counel of the wie and the valor of the brave." I know what snares
may lie in this lda how It may serve a the cry of demajroeue and
the pretext for despots. Woe be it unto the nation which misuse it!
Hut shame and disaster are al the portion of thoe who fear to fol-
low its luminous beaconing." Secretary of State John Hay to the
Press Parliament.
Store than 3.00 persons attended the
first seion of the. World's press Parlia
ment last night at Festival Hill on the
'World' Fair grounds. From all parts of
th brilliantly lighted grounds came jour-r-alists
of tho world and, -bn the gavel
fell and a. clergyman said a prajer. he
looked upon a vast multitude of men
and TO-nn with bowed beads.
The Reverend S. J. Xlccols of the Second
"Presbyterian Caurch pronounced the In
vocation, the last part of which was the
lord's Prayer, la which the audience
At tha close, of the prayer. Captain
Henry King- of the Globe-Democrat, ad
dresd tho gathering.
lie began his address by raying that 100
years ago. the only newspaper In the
Louisiana Purchase was the little French
lloaiteur. at Now Orleans, while now the
territory has 7.000 more newspapers than
the entire world had a century ago. At
that tirao St. Ixrals had no paper to print
the fact that the United States had pur
chased LCOXOjO square nl!.a of land from
He told of the narrow, unfriendly and
repressive attitude of Governments toward
newspapers. He declared the press to
day to be essentially an agency of peace.
whos dominant tendency Is to obliterate
parallels and to draw mankind closer to-
Captain King then introduced President
David B- Francis as the "The Man of the
Governor Francis received an ovation
vhen he bowed to the audience, and
Captain King In acknowledging the in
troduction. A portion of his speech fol
1 am indeed grateful to be allowed to wel
come you to the Kxpoeitiori commemorative, of
the event which made It possible for in
Vnlted Slates to become one of th rres.tet
nation of earth. We. lay beforo yen the re
sult f rive years' work.
In attemptlnr to assemble, the products of
the wnrld. "we reallz! that we were rnaklnr
creai request ot ccr foreign courts. Whn
ve askl fore'jm satlo-. to partlclMte. ther
tuM us if the Louisiana Purchase ESrpoeltioa
was to commemorate a great event or If It
nvs :- b- a. bazaar at which thlid rntshi bi
purchased. ,
.-.t vi ejLizwt lex-, ot nrJ,,J -oTtn- Ex
"TotHlfm of which we are more proud than
the wnt noarat
' ' V. fully appreciate th. power cf the p-s
and hereby express our appreciation to all who
hat assisted so fTeatry in th realization of
this work. Wo cava Invited thus at the very
Inception cf th Jralr those who are best quail
fld to Judjte of. its merit. We desire to hav
our udstnent of the Louisiana Purchase and
cf its products, rerECrabertng that IS years
aeo no civilisation was supposed to exist within
Its boundaries. Again I hid you welcoaj to
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
Governor Francis's speech was creeled
with heartiest applause.
Captain Klnc then Introduced John Hay.
Secretary of State. The applaue that
greeted the poet, diplomat and newspaper
man brought a. fi'jh to his cheek-
John Hay. Secretary of State. In open
ing" the parliament as the personal repre
sentative of President Roosevelt, said. In
I thank you. Mr. Chairman; I thank you. gen
tlemen oil of you for your too generous and
amiable welcome. 1 teern It a great prtvlltfe
to meet so many representatives of an estate
which, more than any other, at this hour con
trols the world. It 1 my dally duty In IVasb
lsston to confer with the able and distinguished
representatives cf clvHired sovereigns and
But we are an aware that the days cf per
sonal government are erne forever: that behind
us. and behind the rulers we represent, ther
races the vast. Irresistible power of public
opinion, which la the last rescrt must d-clde
alt the questions xre discus, and whose judg
ment is final. In your persons I crt the or
gans and exponents of that tremendous power
with aU the respect which is due to you and
your constituency, deeply sensible of the honor
which has been dene me in making me the
mouthpiece of the sentiment cf appreciation
and regard with which the nation welcomes you
to this great festival of peace and of progress.
It Is possible If you will pardon a pronal
word from me that the circumstances of my
life may hare commended me to the notice of
President Francis, and may have led him to In
vite me here to-nlcht to take part in this cc
ciulon Jn the dual capacity of host and guest,
ily )ean cf newspaper work might entitle roe
to a modest place in your memberh!p. while
th galley of the mighty river which rolls by
the wharves of St. Louis can never be con
sidered by me otherwise than as mr home. The
years cf my youth were parsed" on the banks
of the MI"s!sslppl. and the great rlier was
the fjcene, of my early dreams.
The boys cf my day led an arrphlblou life
la and near its waters m the summer time.
and in tb winter us dazzling toe brlhre. of
Incomparable beauty and parity, wa our favor
ite pla ground, while our imaginations were
busy with the glamour and charm of the
distant cltlee of the fr'outh. with Uieir alluric?
French names and their legends of stirring ad
wnture and picture of perpetual sunrar.
It was a land of faery, alien to us In all but
a sense of common ownership and patriotic
pride We built snow forts and called them the
Alamo; we rang rude songs of the canebrako
and the corn field, and the happiest days of
the ear to us who dwelt on the northern
Muffy of the river were those thst brought us.
In the loud pufaug and whistling steamers of
Spectacles or Q w
Eyeglasses in P W 'OO
Solid Gold Frames, w '
Steel Frames. $1.00 up
Fitted with onr celebrated
crystalline lenses, accurately
adjusted ro the needs of your
Broadway and Locust.
Given away next week. Watch for the
10 a m-FetIvsl Hall. Sir Hush
Gllzean-I'.tld. London, prexdini;.
Addrfcx John Freuon. Observ-
er. Colombo. Ojlon.
Adds Eugene Zabel. National
Zeltuny. B-r!In.
4 Address William H11L Dispatch.
Address 'The Province of the
Masazine." Shaller llathewe. The
World To-Day and the University
of Chicago. e
Address-John A. Cooper. prsl-
dent Canadian Pre.vi Association.
Canadian Magazine. Toronto.
Addres-E. H K. itcJImsey. St.
Joseph Gazette. St. Joseph. Mo.
General discussion.
g P. m. Festival Hall. H. von
Ku:)"er. Lokal Anzeiger. Berlin.
Germany, presiding. 4
4 Address" Some Dangers of the
4 Modern Newspaper." Joseph R.
Fisher. Xorthern Whig. B-lfast.
Address E. W. Hoch. Record.
Marlon. Kas.
4 Addres W. C P. Breckenridge.
4 Herald, Lexington, Ky.
Address John Temple Graves.
News, Atlanta.
4 Address-E. F. Ware, Washing-
General discussion.
the olden time, to tt Mecca cf our rurxl
fancies, the bright and bu-y metropol's of St
We celebrate this jeer, with th generons as
sistance of a friendly world, the raon Im
portant ftent la the history of this great vl
13. an event which In far-reaching and lasting
remits la surpassed by few in the life of the
nation. It Is perhaps true that to the pmllsopntt
mind all periods are critical that erv hour
It the end of an era and the beginning of a
tew order of ages. Hut to us ordinary observers
there occur from time to time, crimes in hlitorr
when the line of cleavage between the old and
the new Is clear and distinct, where tbe aloe
blocra-. where the avalanche leaves the moun
tain top. where the leisurely march of events
Is quickened to the dynamic ruh of lrr-l.il-bl
destiny The transfer of this Imperial do
main from European to American control was
en of those transactions which rende- the
period of their accomplishment memorable for
mU tlcve. In no ether -act did the men woo
made the Kevolutlnn "men." as Lowell called
thera. "with empires In their brain" mure
clearly show their marvelous prophetic Insight
One of the men brilliant and teneciou
dreams of Bonaparte was to establish on the
right tana of the Mississippi a Latin empire
reaching from the Gulf to the Padhe Ocean,
extending In future ages the glories cf ITan'
to the sunset seas. The principle dearest to th
heart of Jefferson was that cf a strict construc
tion of the Constitution, which. In hlWvlew.
forbade the exercise by the General Govern
ment of anything but expressly delegated pow
ers. It would hae seemed like a contradiction
In terms to expect either of thee statesmen
to agree upon a preposition which radiealli
contravened the lnmopt convictions cf earh of
them. Hut the nature of things was mere jiow
erful than either a Bonaparte or a Jenron.
No human Icficence could have controlled
either of them, but the stars In their courses
were still stronger, and they gladly obeyed
the mandate of fate, which was Is each esse
the mandate of an enlightened ratrtotlrm.
France, divesting herself of this rich Incum
brance, was the better lltted for the cprem
gladiatorial effort that awaited her. and Jeffer
son gained an Immortal fame by preferring an
lomtrse benefit to Ms country to consistency
In a narrow construction cf the wrllttn law
No man. no party, can fight with any change
cf final success against a cosmic tendency: no
cleverness, no popularity, avails against the
spirit of the age. In obeying that lnvincib'e
terdency. agalnir all his political convlctior".
Jefferson secured a conspicuous place m his
tory; while the leftist politicians who
should have -welcome.! this signal Uluiuatlot
and proof of the truth cf their theory cf the
power of the Go-ernment they had framed
through the Influeoce cf party pirlt. falterct
In their faith and brought upon their party a
lasting ecllpe through their failure ro discern
the signs of the times, resident Kooeevelt.
In the memorable address with which h dedi
cated last year this exhibition, use-1. in rela
tion to this subject, these striking mords;
"A Is often the case xn nature, the law of
development of a living organism ihose.1 it
self in its actual working to be wiser than
the wisdom of the wisest.
A glance at the map' of Europe glies an hlea
of the vastness cf this acquisition. It coiera
a space greater than that occupied hy France.
Csirmanv. Great Britain. Italy, papain and Inr
lusil: It overlaps trs familiar world of hl
tory and literature In Its ample rle'd grew uo
fourteen cf our commonwealths; a taxab'e
wealth of JT.')0 0.u00 accumulated there, and
a population cf lS.'Vl.Oft) souls have there found
their home, drswn not only from our elder
communities, but from the teeming hives of
numanltr the effldnae genltum tn every land
beneath the qulckeniig sun.
Imt more important than the Immense ma
terial Increase in the extent and resources cf
the new Republic was this establishment of
the principle, thus early in its career, thar it
was to assume no Inferior pcslticn to other
nations In Its power to acquire territory, te
extend Its Influence In short, to do all that
any Independent, self-respecting Power might
do which was in accord with publle moral,
conducive to tb general welfare, and not pro
hibited bv the Constitution. Though the Fed
eralist failed to embrace this great opportunity
and thereby brought upon their party an Iliad
of wce. th precedent had been set for all
time for their successors.
The cation hd outgrown Its swadlllnt
clothee. Even the most 1tnpasiDoed advocate
cf strict renstructien felt this time tha: It
was the letter that klU'th and the spirit that
glveth lire. The nation raoed en Its imperii!
course. The new chart and compass were In
wr hands. The national principle once estab
lished, other thlnrs were naturally added unto
us. Lewi, and Clsrfc. following and lllustrat
iuc the great law cf westerly mlr, ration, push-d
through the wlldemes- am nlantet - h.n.
ners by the shores of the Peaceful Sea, la I
...- ...v,.,.- . .u, .tas auw iac wiae ev-'
pause of New Mexico came to ui. and Cali
fornia, bringing a. dower of the countless riches
that for unknown ases. had veined her hills.
Even the shores of the ocean could not long
check the eage tn his marvelous night. The
Islea, of the uttermost seas became his stepptnc
T3il. gentlemen. s the. lesson which we are
called to contemplate amid the courts and pal
aces of this universal exhibition: that wren a
nation exists, founded In rirttewaj.. am .
rtlc. whose object and purposes axe tn, welfare
vi auicMiiy. uje icings wnicn make for Its
growth and the Increase cr its power, so long
It Is true to Its Ideals, are sure to come
l0?- . matter what political theories or
Individual sentiments stand tn the way. The
common rood will ultimately prevail, though
1. Tnoclc the counsel of the wise and the ranr
of the brave." I know what snares may ll
In this Idea how tt may serve as the err of
oemagcguea and the pretext for despots. Woe
he unto the nation which misuses It! nut
shame and disaster Is also the portion of those
who rear to .follow Its luminous beacontrg.
From every part of the world tcu have gatb
ered to share In this secular .festival of historic
memories. Tcu represent not only the srorM.
wile community cf Intelligence, but the won
derful growth In these modern days cf uni
versal sympathy and good will what our poet
Bayard Taylor, speaking en a similar occasion
In Vienna and adding. I believe, a new word
to the German language, called WeJtgtmueth-
One of the fcost-known ocial - settl' -
llcbkftlt. Of aI th- ch-ncta-A of th- Urt
hundtM .rjr thr I r & awre Tr,ndfrtul
ttan thit Jorr-m-.- of rnntu knowl-J wlitca
h led titrltabr to a corrron4iEC ncr?i
In rautual tol--rat.cn nd -t---n.
Tfce rre-,Jit cf this 2rat a 1 varies in rlrlitxa
tion tlcr.r. to tb? t?xf- f ih worU It U
tru that it i the raol-t Ikx cf mvl-rn
cllplomacv that its uffl U tee removal of ml
unJerunJlnr. tnat k far n tnt-r.tlon c U
wi m paatirtr.rs an-1 'tt path ar s-rac.
tut ho :icht ar? tfc? rw-ult? that tb rt
rn?ntlot:M dlpomat can attain tn th.- direction.
cor:ir-wi utth th lilumlnatlrx bUi cf !lht
fclch tl.f rr ett memiac raitc en tn
I ani net t-pr t p-r-ach to yott a rofr'l
bcv It-soci ar knoTi to ftm far bttr
than to irf I anx not calllnc ntncs-n. to i
pntanc- but 1 am follow in r ec-od tradition In
atlmnr uo tS.1 rur mind of P rlcfcteou bv
Tray of rtmn:tranc It I well for u- ta
r3ct i th nst iTrport. th ndl cnain
of rult-. of that c!c-t--nc!rclli:jc ppch you
aidr9 rafh dav to tee wcrM Your wlnrd
word hare no flx-M Cixht. Ilk ti Ilchtajcc
thr traver- th- thr accordlnr ta law of
thair own. Th-y llcht tn every clime, they
lnnunc a thouand diff-.nt varieties cf
rrlnds an.i Tnannrs.
How xahUt Important i It then, that th-sntltn--nt
th-r ccnvy Fboald b tho cf good
IH rather than of malevolence. tve cf na.
tlonal ccnccnl rather than cf prejudice, thos
cf peace rathr than of hot'llty Tin- t-mp
taUn to th- contrary l almot ltrritiitlbie. X
aekno.edf: trtth contrition how otn I have
fa Urn by th way It I far r.or arausinc
to attack than to defend, to excUe than to
But th- hl;ie victory of ureat power Is
that of s-lf-rrstralnt. and It would te a bn
ficfr.t reeult of this memorable rneetlrc. this
cecum-nlcaJ council of the pre. If It taught
u all -the bnftnrrn cC thi mlchtr rnesthood
that mutual knowIed- of each tith-r wblca
tsbould modify preju3ix-, rttratn acrbityof
tboufriit and expression, anil tend In some de
gree to brine tn that b.es-M time
When light shall sprtad and man b- ltkr
ThrouKn aJ1 season cf the Golden Tear
In th- nam- cf th Prrlnent -writer, eoldier
and statesman, emln-nt in all thre- prcfes
slens and In all euall an artn-at- of justice,
peac- aUKl sn i t Hi ou a ccraial wel
come, -ulih th- prayer that this nje-tinc of
the repreematles of the world's intelUr-nce
may b- fnilttul In sdrantax to the pres of
all ration and nu bring u otr.evhat nearer
to the dawn of th- da) f peace en earth and
gt-od will amene men. Let u r-ramber that
w are net to celebrate the transfer cf a at
empire fmen on- nation to another without
the firing of a shot, without the ah-ddlng of
one drcp of blood
If the pre-B f the worU would adopt and
persist in th- hlsh re-oI- that war mould
t- no more the clangor of arms would c-a?e
from the rising of the sun to Its going down
and trf ccull fancy that at last our ears, no
longer ftunn-d by the din of armies, might
n-ar the rnornin: stars slewing torther and
all the sans cf God shouttn; for Joy
The chairman thn Introiluce-l 31. A.
Monprom. alitor of the Fijraro of I'ari.
who vpr.k- In French. He ptid, 1 part.
I with to speak, for mr contemporaries and
say that our feeling toward Ir -.dent Uoos
-.t are the Icindll-t and mnct repectfut and
I wUh to t-c Mr Hay. the honorable becretary
of State, who Is his lepres-ntatlve. to give t
him the aurance of our profound-st tnM
e rat ion.
First. I wlh to thante President Traccl and
his collaborators for this congr-ss. and for th
ccurtesy of the Invitation to members of th-fcr-Ign
Aim on- haa said that th pre- i indis
pensable, it Is. of court the collaborator f
ho exposition. Is it not its dut to inform th
pLbtle and to eppreclate th- efforts male by
th- different countries in this paciHc battle tn
which all the nation are eternally engag-d?
I bope that the congrt-i of -dltcrs win tear
fruit. Expositions ar- not only das for ret.
but they anj th- mJI-ston-s by which th world
marks Its progrfss. and v-t ther- are still tho
who wih to detract from the Exposition
Tbe steady effort and paf!onate enerjo of
President Francis ha built the wonderful show
which the city of M. Luls now pres-nts to
tr- world.
If It is true, acconllnrr to the words of Pierre
Itaudla. that the arbitrary division of th- t!nv
tn i-enturles has an tnfluenc- on th- human
spirit and that everv centurjr arrompllsbes Its
prop-r work, we can say tnat tl.- wonderful
worfc accomplished by the merlcan pe-ipie in
th- last hundred years rinds Us syntheiin and
lt phyIognom In President ranclss work.
Thls work sh.f us the vttalltv. the Ingenious
spirit of tb- Industrial nation which holds hljh
the Flac of Progress the United States.
The last speaker was Sir Hush Gilzean
RekJ of I-nmlon. the president of the
World Pres FarUament The audience
rose to greet th famous journalist, vfhlle
the band plaed "God Save the Klnp."
H!j addreF received the closest attention
and was Interrupted at many points by
He aM that he hail reached the zenith
of hts career, since It had become his hih
honor to preside over the World. Pre&
Parliament. He pledged IiH best efforts
and expressed thanks for the kind reception-
Ho congratulated the management of
the Wcrld? Fair on the Micce? of the
undertaking and the American Journalists
who. he said, bad made the ucce-3 po
ble. There wan appropriate music at Inter
vals of thu programme, and the Iartre
crowd kept seatel until the last speaker
had closed hU address.
Uaat .frlcnn PoataInn nt-prearnt-
rtl for Klrat Time at no Ilxpoailion.
Onlv a f?" of Germany's exhibit.; In the
exhibit jalaee-J are :III ineomplele. Most
of the exhibits have been opened oSIcIhI-
by Theodor I-ewaM. Imperial Coismlf
qoner. The hydraulic engineering, munic
ipal Improvement and royal health sec
tion In the Palace of Liberal Arts will
be openM to-day.
One of the roo.t lnteretlnjr exhibits of
Germany Is the Ka African exhibit in
the Palace of Acriculture. It h the first
time that one cf Germany! colonies has
been represented at a nvorld'H fair.
Graf Adolf von Goetzen, Governor of
the Eat African possessions, which are
twice as larce as Germany, was the first
to recommend the representation of Ger
man Bast Africa at the Exposition. Graf
von Goetxen is well known In America,
especially in V."ashlnston. where he was
military attache of Germany for several
He went with the American army to
Cuba, and married an American woman.
His wife 1 now at Daressalam, the capital
of German East Africa. At his request.
Doctor Hugo Hardy was sent by the Ger
man Government to Kast Africa to collect
the articles exhibited in the Palace of
Most of the products exhibited come
from ITsambara. which Province possesses
the Jinly railway. Tho leading products
are eoftee. hemp and cotton. Seed of hmp
and cotton was imported to the colony
from the United States.
Collections of musical Instruments,
household utensils, weapons of all kinds
and wood carvings are exhibited.
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Ifonorarr president
President of Board of Lady Managers Check ronftiMon and Su
pervises Service to .Many Guest. at Keccption in lienor of
Delegates to Federation of Women's (Jlubs Shaking Hands
Tires Her.
Mr. DnL'I Manr.ir.?. President of th
Board of Iidy Managers, yesterday added
laurels to her reputation as a woman of
Br-it executive ability at the luncheon
piven by the Board of Lady Managers
In the rooms of their bulldlnjt. In honor o
Jie delegates to th; General Federation of
Women". Clubs.
More than : women atte-ried. They
filled the stairway and corridors, choked
the doorway and took up every available
inch of room In the rpacloas bulMIns. The
colored waiters were compelled to carry
their traya hlsh abo-e their heads to
make any headway. The jrvice becam
inadequate to supply the demands for
coffee. Ices and salads.
The chef and his assistants, appalled at
the rush, became par.lc-str!cken. Dishes
we-e broken in the haste and ceneral ais
order prejlled in 'the kitchen and serv-iRK-room.
When this state of afTalrs reached Mrs.
Manning. b slipped a ay quietly from
the other members of the receiving party.
Gowned In a rich Imported costume of
lavender satin, trimmed In old rce point
lace, she went direct to the kitchen, where
dripping dishes of Ices, tables besmeared
with caka and bread crumbs threatened
the sacrifice of her handsome gown.
But he paid no heed to her on per
sonal comfort. Quietly, directly and In
a strictly buJnesl!ke way. Mrs. Manning
In less than file, minutes, hid restored
quiet and order. Walter moved about
with magiclike celerity; broken dishes
were scooped up and a new order of af
fairs wa immediately adopted.
Mrs. Kinls P. Ernst of Denver, another
member of the Board of Lady Managers,
gowned In a handsome gown of black
chiffon, also took up a station in the
kitchen, and for more than an hour di
rected the management of the waiters and
the serving of the lunch.
"Well. I must uy It's mighty nice of you
all to she us tblt lovely luncheon." said
a club delegate, shakins hjnds with Mrs.
Manning, her soft Southern accent be
traying MIKlp,iI breeding.
Colorado club women are fry proud to
be here and to meet the Lady Managers."
yaid another, a.- she mentioned Denver
after givin? Mri-. Buchwalter her name.
"Oh. , indeed, we have clubs in far
of Porto Bice. I am president of thei
Ponce Women's Club and the Humanity
Society." said a third, with the tan of
South rn suns U(on her strong and char
acterful features.
"California na sent a larte delegation
and we are delighted to greet the women
of the World' -Fair," smiled another, giv
ing Lo Aiigcl"s a her residence.
And so It w ent. There have been crowds
in the sparious rooms of the Lad) Man
agers' building, and these crowds have all
Leen large, bu; not one can hold a candle
to that which took possession of things
jeterday. Oie thousand club delegates
were invited, -but with guests and offi
cers and fullv another thousand that
well. Just came, anyway the multitude of
femininity was something tremendous,
and the badges that floated in the breeze
were without number.
Mrs. Manning's stror.c right hand has
endured many hours of fervent shaking,
but yesterday broke all record. As each
clubwoman reached the green saloon en
trance she was accosted by Mrs. Buch
walter. who heard her name and then
pased her on to the president of the
Boaro of Lady Managers, who found
some different and some especially Indi
vidual expression of cordiality for each
Tliey came early. tliee energetic dele
gates. Though the luncljeon hour was
ret Tor half after L the stroke of 12 found
many inspecting the handsome rooms and
pavintr their respects to different members
of' the board Mrs. FInl P. Ernst, Mre.
Marv Phelps Montgomery. Miss Helen
Goufd. w ho was not in the receiving party.
and Mrs. Annie Mcledn Moore ot Texas,
who had many old friends in the throng.
Several members of the Texas delega
tion were loao:d with bunches of fra
grant cape Jessamines, a, carload having
arrived that morning from the Lone Star
State especially to be dispensed at tils
luncheon and at the opentiur reception of
the Texa building yeterday at a later
hour In the afternoon.
Mrs. Manning was provided with a huge
cluster, and Mrs. Philip N. Moore, who
stood at the president's right, was simi
larly honored. Then every woman in the
rooms was decorated with the snowy blos
soms and their deep, rich green toIUge.
Mrs. Dimles Denlson. president of the
federation, was lnviteci to assist In doing1
the honors, but, owing to a lateness of
the programme at Festival Hall In tho
morning, did not reach the building an
tll the luncheon was well over.
The guests Included:
Mrs. Ttost C. Fcultscy. Eaa Francisco; Mrs.
"- til . i
of th G?n-ral Federation of "Women's
M. noe-.haa-n. rasaJr.a. Mrs. "X O Vsl
lette. Indiana. M!n far-inc Fremont. O :
Mrs llrajfon. .ojorart'. at prn-kien: of
fej.raie.1 ciat. Mrs. Frank .each. Olendi.
Mrs I PT.ot.erre. Minneapolis. Mrs. Vtim-,
rrilileni Inwa e'enxre ot Mntner- Mrs.
Oenr-ce W Ozlivle. vice recent Iowa D V. K..
Mrs. re-iciru. Kentucky. Mr Anmstii
Thompson. Martl-M. Ky . Mrs Weaver. luli
vllle. Kv . Mi' Boyd. Cbvuni-n. Ky.. Mr.
Washlnston K. Fix he, pre.itfent m. Louts
We'ineiay Club. Mrs S. O ?. Xeljen. di
rector O r Vi . i. Halt Like "lty. Mr.
Ira It. rridler. Kansa Oly. Mr Wnr.1
toek. Kansa ntr. Mr Oroe. Cslea-t Miss
Feefleld. ?t. Icis: Mn. Ottn It. Matu ei-Vazr.
Women's ."Sub. Mr. HaUutafl. .S York.
Mr John 1( Stratton. Louisvltle Ky : Mr.
Murrh Lcs Arjelet; Mr Josepti Terrtll.
member National KaecutlTe Board. G. I. W
f Fort M .rth Tex.. Mrs. Pnlr. rrlaar
Morair.r Clab. Ijrs Anze'.es. Ml rtlcbanJ-.
XenU. O ; Mr. J. P. Tune. Xerla. O.. Vferl
en CltJb, Mrs. Seely rerry. dj'.cajro; Mrs
William A Talcott. Kx-kfcrl. 111.: Mn.
William Uerrlt SJade, presKJent of th
Xk Terk State tnltext Dauthter
or in:- Mn. Cammatk. Marsbatltows. Ia:
Mr. '. ii. Wrieht. Dallas. Tex.- Mrs Wai
bum. I--.! Aneele; Mrs Ulbbs. Is .nx-les:
Mrs Alexander Mclaa. Sxr.u Harbara coun
ty. Calirornla. Jtr. S. F. Krtaiiriead. lIe
rate al larzr. New Tork. Mr. Corre. Wat
kins. i"h!caro: Mr Claries M Warren. "nt
caao Mrs lcon. president Illinois rotate Jr".d
eratlon Mrs Ktaer. Chlcsro; Mrs. J.
Neat. CMraec: Mr. J. w Harbour. Newton.
Mas.. Mrs Nleholls. IIUnoli: Mm. A J.
Kaklns. Indian Termor-. Mrs. Charles M.
Dow, pre1lnt New Tork State Federation.
Mr. Kither C I)a-nport. IrofTaln: Mr,
llumphrev. Warsaw. N V . Mrs. Alfred t.
Wrtsht. Milnaukee. Mrs. Abbott, ir-nnecurnt;
Mrs ii. II Bristol. Waterbury. Conn.: Mls
C K. Ruth. Connecticut. Mrs. Tichener. Wis.
rensta Mr Kate C MrKnlxht, creslJent of
I'ennsylranla ate federatlca. Mfs .arvln.
1'Mtadelpnla. tate, secretary. Mr. Edward
IIMJle. I'ecnfytranla. Mrs. aurbn. West !
Women's Club, rtlcaxo. Mrs- McKee. San
Joee. CSl ; Mr, niward lllcb-ei. fjfr.len. I'tah;
Mr Edam Moore. Kb.rman. Tex : Mr. A II.
ian!In. Kentucky, Mr. Oeorre Linston.
3s-3. Tex . Mr. Katie Cabell Currv. Dallas.
Tex., Mr. Andrew I31lon. Klrksrllle.
M.; Mrs Warren Hamilton. Klrksrllle.
Mo . Mrs. Hodges, Indian Terrttto'.
Mrs. Charle II Home. Oklahoma;
Mr. C W Parker. St- Iyms. Mr William.
Michigan. Mrs. Havre.. Florida. Mrs vm.r.
Florida. Mr. OiT. Illinois, Mis Riley, Tlloom
Irston. HI . Mr. I- A Moon- riattsburx.
Net... Mr Dickman. S-ward. Neb Mrs. Cot
reen. Xew York. Mr IlRht Treadrsay. L
Xiuls Wedneedar Clab. Mr Mettx. Wromlne;;
Mr Gllletf Wyomine Mr Ilarr. Orance.
X J . Mr Clark. Boonvllle. Mo : Mra. Charles
11 Morris, Demer. Mrs W V Fel.er. Ien
Tr Mr Teter Benn. Oklahoma Citv. Mr.
Jasper Slpe. Oklahoma Cltv Mr. Wlneeld
cott. Gateton Mr lla.le. Atlanta. Ga.. Mr
Joseph Tmpon. Xes Jersey. Mrs. A E.
lark. PltHburr Mr. Henrr J. Iterclav. I uts
burit. M-s. w Ilurltnram. Kansas Mr
Char I Mlllspauxh. tTii-jco: Mrs. Alfrett
T Keller Friday Mirnlnx club. Is Anx!es.
Mr William Ulchanlson, OkUb'.ma CUr. Mr
Samuel J Kelly. Kansas. Mrs Flounwy. Ken
tucky Mrs Z. Perkins Allen. Burwlck. Ill ,
Mr. W H I'aae. xbra-ka Mrs. a-llon.
Nebraska: Miss wherrltt. CMcaeo Mr. Wr
ier. Tyler. Tex Mr, j r Itallard. Loral Hl
ennlal Hoard. S. Louis; Mr. Whltne-. Clin
ton. I. Mrs. Johnston. Filth Iowa District
Mr. McNIder. Iowa Mrr. CUrk. preIJent
Vermont State Federation: Mrs. K. p S.
Moore. Vermont. Mr , y. It'ilmes. Chi
caxo Mrs. Ketoa. Tilcar Mr Iham Keen..
New lUmTshlre. Miss Marie Garesche. St
laTUis Mr. J Ii I"alr-er M.lne; Mrs nobin
en. Iowa. Mr. TarsJtere. Maine. Mrs Mc
IL ClncLinatl Woman Club: Ml nlier.
itlcaeo Mr. Rntbirs. Plitsburg. Mr Rri-r.
Portaee. wis. Mr J II Manhot. Milwaukee;
Mr Fntnkl.n Terr's. .t Louis; Mrs- Wirilan
C. Little. St Loul- Mr. Sarruel Ro-'kweil.
Clei.Und Porosis. Mr Perkins, -restlent
I.ake.!.i-. O Fedemted Club; Ml L Hoce.
Mar-alt. Mlert : Mrs. Msrr IV. Mc-ab Lit
tle ItM-k. Mrs J vim Fl'tctwr. IJttle Itvk
Mr W L Reeve.. Arfcana: Mr t II
Frlb-rr VrUaii Mr Orsbr. Wisconsin.
Mr Seavr "ileao. Mr. Sanborn. Wiscon
sin Mr Lamnort, WlnfleM Kas.- Mr Henrr
Adler Woman' M akd Woman's Club. Chl
rare. Mr J M McSmlfi. Indiana M' Ellth
Ros. Cctarad": Mr Morris. Colorado Mr
Caranau-h. president Denver Cu-rent Hrerts
Club; Mr. II C Rutherford. Mobeeir.
Mo.. Mr. Jime. Cooney. Marsha'.!. Mo.
Mr. Ilichanl Holrran. TlocnvU'e Mo :
Mr Wrlaht. Missouri. Mrs. M. K. Hew
itt. mversWe. cat; Mrs. Phim-. Ger
rt. Le Ar-ele.- Mrs Vl.v. i-dea.
Mr. Drlow. Foefilrhtlr Literary Club. In
dlanaoolls Mr Robert nrlr.sriaje. lyval Rl
enntal HoaM. tt Lnuls; Mrs C V S. Obb.
St Iini, Mrs. Ederard F. Jackson. St Ls-uts.
Mr vv H Rlchs.-dS Tenner., state dele
jrate. Knexrllle. Mr Utton Thoma Nichol
son rt lysine. Kroxvlle. Tenn.: Mr. John
I.. MeNeal. Denver Mrs Jackrrn ACanti
Mrs, Saah Piatt Decker. Denver; Mrs Samuel
It. Scath. president Ohio state Federat'on
Mrs Georxe Ur Smith. San Franclo. Mr.
Allen. New Jerser Mrs Anthonv. New Iil
ford. Ms Mrs. Edee. New Jerser- Mr- Hol
cmbe. New Jerer Mr. Oilman. New Jrej .
Mrs. Barker. Decatu' in.- Mr Al'en. Minne
sota; the Mlr s Hn-hes. Mlehlzan. Mrs
CnslcV Mlnnesswa Mr Stark. Minnesota.
Mr. Joinson. Rhode I!.n.l Mrs. KHoatrtek.
Mlchlea-.: Mra. Foster. California ; Mr Em
ma A For .eccnd vice nrslient G F W C .
Detroit. Mich.- Mrs. Tuttle. New Tork D. A
FL: Mr Eroerson. Texas Mr. Tantley. Or
anee. New Jerser Ml I'rderhllL New Jer
ser; Mrs EdwanI". Pittsburg. Ta ; Mrs. Rur
le. Pittsburg' Mr. Carter. Women's Club
of San Antonla. Tex.- Mrs. Smith
of Texas: Mr. lippscomh. of Texas
Mrs. Robert E. Jones. rreient Mls.sipot
State fsslerat'on Mrs Hlhsrd, Twentieth Cen
tury Club. Vleksburr Mis..: Mr Wat'on.
TtTlda Mr Rns. Ftolda and IlMnnls; Mr.
Rak.wel'. OakUrd. Cat. I'bel! Cnb: M"
C. E. Edsrnrd. MarrUle. N. D.: Mis. Tem
ple. Tennc c the Mils. Jofcnn. Tennes
see: Mrs. Dunrner Se Dul Mr Glrr.n.
nttsburr: Mr C. H. Mocre. Echo club. Gal
estcn. Tex Mr. Earrlar. Iowa State dele
rate: Mr. Fess'er. Illinois; Mrs. Brooker.
Dixon III . M nibb. Iowa. Mr ror. Iowa;
Mr. Cer'op McMH'.n. Tepnc.; Mr E
Wilson. Sr. Iciuls- Mr.. HnIL WedneIay Club.
St. IMils; Mr. Charle Walker. Voitnyatown.
O . Mr. Emellne Rlcker. president New
Fnelad Women' Pre, .association. R-ston
Mr Hndsop Iowa Mrs Llmon. Fboth Da
kota Mr Piatt South Dakota- Mr Eaton.
Iowa: Mrs. srontiromerr. Iowa Mrs. Ilelushel
mr. Iowa Mrs Thorpe. Dartona Fla.T Mr.
Ravncr. Florida: Mrs Wiley. Texas- Mr.
Scott, Atbe-is Tex . Mrs Ranslnr. Chlcaeo;
Mr. Georfe Elwood McGrew. cbalnrwn II'l
not. 5tate L'brary Committee; Mr. Pe-Vin.
New Ynekr Mrs. Qulmtr. chlcaro Travel CIs.
Mr. prillllps, prrsMnt Chlcajo Arth
"Iub: Mr. W. It. Cbker. Chlcara:
Mrs. E. C Hendrtckon. chlcaxo:
Mrs. Adams. Arche Club. Chlcaco:
Mrs. F. II. Holt. Tsentlth century doll
Grand RapM. Mich.: Miss WTOlams. Detroit
Women's Historical Club; Mrs. George H.
TO-II i'S I'n()Cll313IK
930 a. m Business session. Mrs.
Dcnbon prc-idinc.
Ilcpo-t of Committee on Methods
of Nom'ration and f:ieclIons. Mrs.
Conde Hamlin, chairman.
0Sf) a at -Industrial. Mrs. Bur-
dette presiding.
Hrport ft chairman. Mrs. Fred- $
erl k Nath-in.
"Orgunlzatlon Among Workln;
Women - Ml- Mary McDowell.
CI.I jj?o I'nherslty Settlement.
I)m ':-im
Ii the Ballot of Real Value to
Working Women" Mrs. Sarah
PUT DecKr of th Sttte Board of
CI rltl- and Cerrtctlon. Colorado
I" i 'i-ion.
V aliie to Workinc Women of Co- I
or-Titi. n of nubs With .Municipal I
Orlirers. ' D.vtor Ernst J. Lederle.
ex-C.mni'rIoner of Department of
Halth. N-w York City.
11 5 a. m. Educational confer-
ence. Ionic HjIL
W-JM a. m Art conference. Mis-
sourl headquarter.
I p m. Mrs. Fox presidinr.
Reports of State presidents and
chairmen of the federated commit-
tee of unfederated State.
I p m. Child-labor conference.
Icnl.r Hall,
3 JO to S p. m Mr. William Tre-
lease, pssisted by the Current Top-
Icj stition of th Wednesday Club.
will receive members ot the Gen-
eral Federation and visiting club
women at her residence In the Mis-
souri Botanical Garden.
S p m Education section. Odon.
Mrs. Dniop presiding. Miss Mar-
garet J. Evans, chairman.
Muj.ic Ladlts double quartet, vo-
"Recent Progress In ElucatIon."
JIM Elizabeth Harrison. Illinois.
' Bdjotlon and Democracy." MIs
Jane Addams. Illisoi.
"Kduc.iteJ Women in the Tsrn-
tieth Century." Miss, M. Carer
Thomas. Pmnsylvania. president
Bryn Mawr College.
Noyes audlto- O. F W. C . Milwanke. Wl ;
Ml L;u:se Pcprenneim. c irrepordtnr secre
tary ij. F V.' .'. Chariest -a. C. Mr F
K Tracy. Chtcaxi We Erj Wcm-a's Cab.
Chlcaso Women's Club. D A- K-. Mrs. Emma
Van echten. traurer G. F. W. C". Cedar
Kaplda. la., Mr-. Samuel II. Hays. Boise. Ida
ho, ctrector l. F W C : Mrs. K. D. frmlth.
WtsconMn; Mr W D. Dabcock. Ie ARX"!e:
Mr. Dalton Wilson. Lcusston. Mo.. Mr Eu
rej. v McGee. Eat Orarxe. N J . Mrs VI
K. THottsox N-w York. Mrs. Louis T. TodJ.
New Ycrk: Mrs. Leter Piatt. Wasftlneton. V.
C . Miss Kendal. Dayton. O.. Mas Calasan.
Daytoo. O.. Mr. Gecrra I Armstronr. Maine.
Mr, tarter. Maryland: MUs Caiter. Maryland.
Mrs. Michael ccniaa. Indian Terrttory. federa
tion pr-Ident; Miss Hcbbs. Maine; Mr A. E.
Perry. Indian Territory: Mrs. B IL Colbert.
Indian Territory; Mr. Mary J. Ely. Colorado
hpnnxn. Mrs. Alice Hough. St- Louis; Mrs. T.
J. Pttcer. Illinois. Mrs. E. C Lur-eerr. Illinois
r-tate rice president. M-. T. L Jones. Henry.
Ill; Mr. Ella Celeste. Adarcs. Colorado;
Ml Rebecca Groves. Cblorauo Sprlncs; Mr.
Vi ebb, Indian Territory; Miss Webb. Miss Myrtlo
RubeL Denver: ilrs. J. E. ctrrles. Lc ArrI:
Mlsi Manraret Wocd. si Louis: Mr l-crits
Marlon Mo-'all. . Loals: Mrs. L V. More.
llumbia. Mo.; Mr, arn Scott, St, Lculs: Mrs.
Jamex ldny I"eck, Mllwaunee; Mrs. Linda
Hull Larned. New York. Mrs, P. If. Irrll.
St, Lcul; Mr. J. M. Pile, Nebraska: Mr. F.
L Maller. Massachusetts; Mls Mary Mc
Ivjwell. Chlcaco. Mrs. Wlilkua A, Peterson.
hleag9. Ml PS. D-nrer: Mrs. W. G.
FLber. rnrer; Mts catelU Tennee; Mr.
cott, Tenr.eee. Mr. H. B. Henderson.
Cheyenne, wy.. Mr T. R. Foster. Vlcksfccrr:
Miss.. Mr. Bucktrurham. Chlcaxo: Mr Mun-
xr. uaiaacma. mis Nicnoiaa . tteu. Mr,
lxuls. Mr. Charl. Morris ana Mr. Youmlcs,
U lsconsln Stat. Commlsslonen; Mrs. a. Wal
lace. New Ilampsslr: Mr. Ma&ew. New
Hampshlr.: Miss .Daisy Splcard. speaker. Ne-
prafca: airs aicjs-i. r.eorasKa airs. arrTei
Srlnc3fM, Maes.. Mrs. W. M. Wilson. Ne
braska; Mr. J. M. raul. Nebraska; Mr. Kittle
Chapman. Nebraska Mrs- Holland, Nebraska;
.Mr, i&arueii. si. joseixi. aio.; airs. .-nce tira
ford Wiles. Chlcaro. Mra. A- A. lisrer. .Icnlin.
Mo.: Mr. Carlisle. Mlchlrant lits. Miher. ?Jis,
ourl. Mrs. I II Williams. Jcplln: Mrs. Hor
ace Speed. Guthrie. Ok,: Jlr- Barnari Sagl-
,i.n. .,i- it-i. iiuyin. ii inn.mjii; ars.
M. L Turr-er. ualahoma City. Mlaa Eastman.
New Itamrahlr.- Ml. Ttatrrm rwa.
i Mrs Ern"1i Morntt Trnr. Wo-rer.'. Pre., cinh'
, New jork: Ms Bertha D Maris Knobbe New
ork. Mrs. Ashler D. Scott, St. Louis; Doctor
i Mum m tna. at- Liouie; Mrs. t c.
W tlilams. ewtrd- Neb : Mrs II It rpn.w
Nebraska. Mrs. II. M. Norton. Arkansas; Mrs.
S) R, Cockrell. Uttl. Kock. Mr. J. K, Dale.
Arkansas. Mrs. W. J. 1'ett-e. Oklahoma C5t;
Mr. Sarah A. ITxr. HUnols; Mtss Maud
Lu-.tn. Cairo. 11L: Mrs Robert Miller, presi
ctnt Wcrr-en's Club of Ponce. Porto Rico Mrs.
W. I. Wallace. Lctanon. Ma.; Mrs. William
Christian, llouton. Tex.. Mrs, Charle llsn
rotln. Chlcaco. Mrs. Jont Scullln. r, Louis;
M.i Ituxnst. St, Ixtuls. Mrs. Ltamum. Chl
crco; Mrs. Wllmarth. Chlcaxo; Mrs N. A.
Hadien. Catawta. o . Mrs W. a. Call way.
"Pauline I'erlwtnkle" of tho Dalla. T..
News; Mr. Pierre Cliouteau. St. lUnili: Ml
Ciribcth Sheldon. Nebraska. Mr o"Ilare In
diana Mrs. Harrr J stlne. Knxle.cs.t Wom
en's Club. Mrs. 3rahlen. Indiana; Mrs lam
mers. Indiana: Mrs. John Cort Texas:
Mrs. J. 15- Johnson. Madison. Wis : Mrs.
Wlliara Wood. Tenr.-t.ee: Mr. 11. B.
Hosbln. M.dUcn. Wis.; Mrs. Buchanaa. presi
dent State Federation. Tennessee; Mrs. C. B.
Jones. rren.lle, Tex.: Mlsn L. M Adsm.
Greenville. Tex.; Mrs. J. II- Pratt- Milwaukee:
Mrs A E. Emeroa. Milwaukee; Mr. Me-
Daniei. Lxi Anceie; airs. u. u. iianoipn.
rreldent IennTlvanla Federation; Mrs. It- I-
Ilolildar. lW'aware: Mr. M. L. Spellman. Por-
t a Club. Kansa city. r. jonn a farxer.
Tacoma. WasT.. Mra. Georx- W Rhoad. Penn-svlvanla-
Mrs It. T Cann. Delaware: Mrs,
M. A. Ward. Massachusetts Miss Whlttler.
Maschutts; Mrs Harry Cran Uvermore.
Atlanta Mr. Samuel J Kelly. Mrs. Charles
Henrr Moore. Chlcaao: Mr Ii- C Shlndler.
Nacecdoche Tex . MrsW. D, Christian. Ter
rell. Tex ; Mr. Orleen Hall Merrick. Sprlnr
eJ. Mars.. Mr. C, P Rarre.. Louis II le. K.:
jars Ji Jl Enaruey, i,ranoury, icx.
l.URlMmil.tL MOM AT 11 P. M.
Xecc. ally of LaliiK Track far
STrltrhlnrr Can Is the Cnse.
Even th Intramural road, the raidel
street railway of the World's Fair, has
acquired the metropolitan pernicious hab
it of fHiIin? to stop on signal at th" reg
ular stations. On account of the lance
.umber of exhibit cars that are arraltlnfr
transportation to the various palaces it
lia been found necesary To stop the op
eration or tne roaa at it ociocic eacn
Director of Transportation John Scullln
sav that there are novr S) cars ot ex
hibits awaiting installation In the build-
InR to nnicn mey nave oeen consisuea.
and that as the Intramural tracks afford
tho only switching facilitie in the
rounds it I necessary to ue them from
II at nl;ht to S In the morning.
After 11 o'clock at nlzht it is not di
crelionarv witn conductors of Intramural
cars to stop their cars for passengers, as
nicy are unaer oraers to aisconunue, car
rying passengers after that hour.
Mr. Scullln says that the work of
switching the cars will be dono within
about ten dav. and that after that time
the car. will be operated until midnight
earh night, and even later if there Is any
d-mand for It from ExpoItion visitors.
Dl.rltarrred Gnnrd CboLrs CAptaln.
Because his pay wa not lnstanly forth
coming after he had been discharged from
the Jefferson Guard yesterday. It Is
charged Marvin Geodson attacked his su
perior officer. Captain Ingram, and. it Is
said, would have choked him into In
sensibility but for the Interference of
other guards. Goodson wa locked up.
A Sign
Of poor blood circulation i shortness, of
breath after walking, going upstairs,
sweeping, singing. excitemenL anger,
fright, etc. Poor blood circulation means
a sick heart, and n sick heart Is a result
of weak and Impoverished nerve.
Everone knows the results of poor blood
circulation, but everybody does not know
that the quickest nd safest treatment Is
Dr. Mile' New Heart Cure.
If ou find tbese. symptoms present, you
should not neglect them, but at once pro
cure a bottle of
Dr. Miles'
New Heart Curt
It will cure, and at a very little expense,
compared with doctors bills. We are so
sure of it that if first bottle does not
benefit. our druggist will return jour
money. It will do for ou what It has
done for thousands In like condition.
"For two months I walked on the edge
of the tomb from weak heart, poor blood
circulation and nervous prostration. Dr.
Miles New Heart Cure and Nervine gave
me back my health,"
JEV. W. A. ROBUfS, Port Hln..Ont.
Delegates to Federation of Wom
en's Clubs Complete Round
of Pleasure.
Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker of Dea
rer, Champion of Suffrage,
to Speak Upon Value of
the Ballot.
After a holiday s;.-; at thP World's
Fair In a round of receptions, luncheons
and sightseoins yesterday, the delegates
to the Federation of Women's Clubs -will
resume th serious work of their pro
gramme this morning at th Odeon.
What club members say will b one of
th most important question to come be
fore the convention will be discussed, this
morning at the opening session. This re
gard the proposed amendment to the con
stitution effecting the present plan of elect
ing ollicer. in providing for the nomina
tion of candidates to be made from tho
floor of the hall.
There is a wide division of opinion among
the member en thl subject, and it L pre
dicted it will provoka no little spirited
Another subject on the mcrnlng pro
gramme which has created considerable!
speculative interest among the club wom
en Is the addres. to b made by Mrs.
Sarah Piatt Decker of Denver. Colo. Tha
subject of Mrs. Decker's talk will be "Is
the Ballot of Heal Value to Worklns
As Mrs. Decker I the possible candi
date for the presidency, and Is also a
champion of suffrage, speculation ha been
rife as to whether Mrs. Decker will de
clare hrself on the question of suffrage.
As suffrage Is not universally popular
among the club women, many of them
have ben wondering if she would favor
It as a national Issue if elected to tha
Many of the club women completed
their holiday pleasures by visiting tha
Pike last evening. Dignified and distin
guished club women, whose names ara
well known In national reform w ork and in.
social and club life, mingled with the mot
ley crowd that filled the places of "attrac
tion along the Pike.
The club women reflected the general
good humor that prevailed among tha
Pike crowds. They ate popcorn and
treated each other to red lemonade and
visited many of the showy.
Proceedings Involving Over 94O.00O
Will Be Filed In Clrmlt Cnarta
Befare oen Te-Marrow.
Acting undr Instructions from tha of
ficers of the World's Fair. Attorneys Clin
ton Roirell and L. L. Leonard hava filed
suits against delinquent subscribers to
Louisiana Purchase Exposition Company
They expect to file 1C0 suits In tha Cir
cuit Court by to-morrow noon. Involving a
total of m.
"Almost all of the big subcrlbers hava
paid th-lr subscriptions." said Mr. Leon
ard yesterday, "but it i our intention to
proceed ashlnst the subscribers to this
stock, without reference to their stand-lns-
"Sult were filed to-day against Thomas
Holl!ns-ihead. Xo. SIT Chestnut street, for
k0: Frank Maginn. an Insurance agnt In
the Century building, for ISO: Charles) B.
McCormack. a contractor of Xo. 4551 West
minster place, for HMD; Henry G. Muel
ler, a carpenter, of Xo. 8113 Halls Ferry
road, for i.W; C K. Lackland, president of
Plows" Candy- Company, for CC0; and J.
T. McCaslar.d. a real estate broker of Xo.
41 Olive street, for JLOOO."
According to the attorneys, all suits
against the estates ot subscribers, who
have died since making the subscription,
have been instituted, and six suits hava
been filed against persons living in tha
county. The smaller subscribers will be
su-d tn the court, of a Justice of the Peace.
and those promising a greater amount, la
the Circuit Court,
The suits in the Circuit Court will coma
to trial during the June term.
If Ther Km TrMtratat
To Iroperly IK Too WlUBCtasaea
t Exclusive lr My Sustatsa.
Mt to order Glasses frcta.,.....n.'tW a PZ
Solid cold iprlrc Er 31.use from..jr a a2a
6. y.ritz,H.D.S1.46l2 Fnaklla Ah
In Through Sleepers, via
Big Four Route
TICKET OFFICES Broadway and Chestsnt
and Union Station.
Elgin, Walfban and H.npdeo
Ufstshte Fitted la -year Thjeher
nilCDEScases. any all. f flfl
either ore-i or closed. ...... alllUU
Watch and Jewelrr Iteralrlsg at
lowest trices.
Zemsck-Frecb Jewelry Co.,
aa x. siith st
Gives away next week. Watch for tits
.- A (X -- 1
v -.--.- f- 7-..- r t-
??A5i- r-r
rf ., - .

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