Passaic Daily News from Passaic, New Jersey on October 7, 1915 · 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Passaic Daily News from Passaic, New Jersey · 12

Publication:
Location:
Passaic, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1915
Page:
12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PASSAIC DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1915. PAGE TWELVE PROGRESS 'OF THE ' CAMPAIGN FOR SUFFRAGE EQUAL SUFFRAGE LEAGUE WOMENS POLITICAL UNION MENS LEAGUE FOR EQUAL SUFFRAGE , On hearing the news that President Wilson had declared for suffrage, the Rev; Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president of the National Woman Suffrage Association, said: Nothing can.stop us from carrying New Jersey now. t V . - - - - - Extremists usually uti . ropes are short Charitable dispoMUm i$ stamped on the face uf a il. it i easily detected. , ONLY A WOMAN REFORM AIDED BY WOMAN SUFFRAGE i i Families Don't Quarrel About . Politics, Says AHtbor. - KANSAS A DECIDED GAINER. . - DeolarM That It Took Votoo Fop Worn on to Obtain Mothora Pensions, Mini-. mum Wages For Womon and Tax Exemption to Widowod Mother or 81ngis Woman. - William Allen White, editor of the Erqgoria (Kan.) Gazette, author of A Certain Rich Manvlce president of the American Short Ballot association and member of the Progressive national committee of 1912, states In a letter to CL P. Connolly of Orange that It took woman suffrage to secure mothers pensions, a minimum wage law for women and a law giving the right of tax exemption as the .head of a house to the widowed mother or a single woman. -Within three years, daring which women have had full suffrage In this state, Mr. White states, every Important demand the women had asked for and had been refused as unenfranchised voters has been grafted to the franchised women. "The women of Kansas have had suffrage for thirty years in the towns and dO upon all municipal , matters. In the election' of town and city officers and upon bond Issues, franchises and an matters that come before cities of any class. My wife and mother have been voters during that time, and I have lived In the state practically all of those years. I have observed woman suffrage from every angle. The danger of wrecking a home is not from without, but from within. When the marriage of a man and a woman ceases to be a 'partnership and becomes a vassalage that marriage Is a failure even without divorce. The extension of suffrage to women In Kansas has brought women up to a consideration in public affairs that hat made them Intelligent partners, given -them a wider vision and, 1 feel4 quite sure, has made -them more desirable companions for their hnsbands, more Intelligent mothers for their children and wiser keepers of their homes thftn they could have been In a more restricted life. It Is not true that men and women In the home vote alike. I know of -half dooen elections in recent years in which either toy wife or my mother and sometimes, both my mother and my wife have voted quite differently from me. I know that I respect my wife and mother when they differ from me quite as much as when they agree with me. We do not quarrel over politics any more than we quarrel over our taste In books or our choice la fur nlture. I have never heard of a serious political quarrel In any family, yet 1 have known scores and hundreds of women in different campaigns who hare disagreed with their husbands and have voted their disagreements frankly. How 8trangs. There are no homes in suffrage states. No children, happy, wise and good. Men there no longer seek for mates. And women lose their womanhood. X credit this without debate, J And yet I ask. and aak In vain. Why no one In a suffrage state Mas moved to change things back agaf Alice D. Miller. , ASKS POINTED QUESTION. SufFragist Friend Wants to Know Who Pays Chock of Anti- press Agent, (Feeling that the suffrage women have been too polite and that It is time for the general public to be enlightened as- to what afe the special interests working to defeat American women, George IK Goebel in a letter to the Newark News has taken up the cudgels for women. He has offered to meet Mr. Handley on any platform In Newark, to which Mr, Handley replies, Of coarse we will debate with Mr. Goebel r Mr. Handley by his own admission (which I can verify) is in the position of an expert open to .engagements by either side and able to prove either side, Mr. Goebel continues. , Mr. Handley now signs himself as chairman publicity committee, Men's Anti-suffrage League of New Jersey. I wish publicly to ask Mr. Handley when he changed employers, or Is it that the Mens Anti-suffrage League of New Jersey Is but a paper organization, created to cover and render less embarrassing the puzzling anti-suffrage activities of James R. Nugent? 'This question Is raised in my mind because Mr. Nugent referred to Mr. Handley as haying been employed by him (Nugent) to handle his light on the women. So I ask Mr. Handley again, Who Is hia real employer, who signs the checks, and what la the real game behind It all? I feel that the suffrage women have been too polite In this matter and that It Is time for the general public O be enlightened as to what are the special Interests with a stake so great In this suffrage campaign that they have h-ed agents at $40 a week to induce Italians, Foies and others (so out of touch with American conditions they do not even nnderstand the language of the country) to vote against American women having the ballot Suffrage Army .Invasion Sweeps Down Upon Jersey. Suffrage must be won In New Jersey, the workers for the cause, who are descending upon the state frond every direction, .declare. Invaded from the south by the Pennsylvania suffragists, from the north by New York women and from the west by voters from Illinois, Kansas, Nevada and. other woman voting states. New Jersey Is the popular stamping ground of the women of the cause now. Pennsylvania suffragists are making an Invasion by way of a three days tour of Burlington, Camden, Cumberland, Gloucester and Salem counties. The army of invasion consists of Miss Anna McCne, Miss Mary Ingham, Miss Bertha Saporitz and Mrs. George O. Small. The speakers will be met by local suffragists. It Is hoped that Miss Anne II. Martin of Nevada, who helped to win suf. frage there, may arrive In time to be with the party. The Making of a 8uffrag!st. Her anti-suffrage . convictions were deep and strong. She watched with disdain the marching hosts of women In the suffrage parade. Then presently she found herself back in her hotel dining room and heard the pleasant, dark skinned waiter suavely saying in comment on the parade as an urgent demand for the vote, "Well, I guess we'll have to let. you have it, She blinked, swallowed twice, and, lo, a suffragist- was born! Some women are born suffragists; some develop slowly Into suffragists; some have suffrage convictions thrust upon them by being made to realize suddenly that a social inferior is a political superior by virtue of hia masculinity Judge. ROOSEVELT URGES Montclair Oct 7. The Montclair Equal Suffrage League which is con ducting a vigorous campaign is giv ing publicity to a message received from Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, I want to speak to tne men who have the right to vote and who are recreant in their duty If they dont see thatthe women share it with them, says Colonel Roosevelt, I ask -every decent, self-respecting citizen who has the right to vote to Join the movement to secure fof women the suffrage now denied them. We have woman suffrage in the Western States, I dont think that the East will permanently lag behind, 'Civilization is spreading. Conservative- friends tell me that womans duty is in the home. Certainly, So is mans. The duty of the woman to the home isnt any more than the mans. If the average man has more leisure to think of public matters than the average woman has then it is a frightful reflection on him. If the average man tells you that the average Woman hasnt the time to think of these questions tell him to go home and do his duty. EDISON GOMES OUT UNQUALIFIEDLY FOR SUFFRAGE Thomas A, Edison has come out unqualifiedly for the enfranchisement of women, - At Glenmont his beautiful home at West Orange, -the famous inventor discussed this much threshed-out subject with a reporter, and in expressing his views paid a tribute to the women of the cohntry, Women represent the better part of the family and the better part of the community. Women are more moral than men, they are more honest than men. Their political influence in the community would be for good, declared Mr. Edison, ,I have always been in favor of giving the vote to women, he said, It is their right. He has not publicly advocated enfranchisement before, however, - Asked if he believed the suffrage measure would carry when it comes before the voters of New Jersey on October 19, Mr. Edison smiled and said; I hope it will I do not come in contact with many people outside of my work. Allmy days are spent in my laboratory, so I have no means of knowing what the general, feeling is, but I am told the antis are pretty strong in Jersey. Bift even if the suffragists fail this year, they are certain to win eventually. Every woman in this country is going to have the vote, Edison predicted. This is certain," he ' added. Edisons genial smile gave way to a frown, when the anti-suffrage argument, that women- would neglect their homes if they had the vote, was mentioned to him. Bosh, he remarked. You have not heard of suffrage breaking up homes in Colorado, have you? I haven't. When women get the vote I dont know that they will bother mnch with politics. said Edison. I do believe, however, that when a big issue is at stake, such as voting for war, women will vote and vote right. Look at the mess men have made of things in Europe. I dont believe you could get women to vote for war Edison reflected. I believe when women get the vote they will go in for social - reforms, and they have a big chance there. Women must be kept bnsy,-and this will be a great field for them. . ' DO YOU KNOW? Do you know that the Rev. A. R. Shelander, minister of the Passaic Unitarian Church, will preach a. sermon on Equal Suffrage Sunday morning, October 10? Do you know that - all suffragists should hear this sermon, showing by their presence their appreciation of this ministers loyalty to the cause? Do you know that Secretary of the Treasury. McAdoo, President Wilsons son-in-law; Secretary of War Lindley M. Garrison, Secretary of the Interior Lane and Joseph P. Tihnulty, Secretary to the President, have all declared themselves in favor of womanhood suffrage? - Do you know that Constance Drexel, the Philadelphia heiress, is an active suffragist? Do you know she reports the recent Woman oters Convention held 'in California, ns the most successful of all the 800 different conventions held since the Exposition opened up? . Do vou know that 600,000 women signed the petition to Congress demanding the Susan B. Anthony amendment (which is being carried across the continent by enthusiastic suffragists in automobiles), be passed? Do you know that Mrs. Oliver Belmont was recently given the entire edition of one ot San Franciscos principal newspapers it being called the National Suffrage Belmont edition? Do; you know the men and women of our western equal suffrage States are helping the women of New Jersey to secure their political freedom? Do you know this is a fine refutation of the antis false statement, that womanhood suffrage is a failure where it exists? A AIR EXCHANGE. If you love me Molly darling. Let your answer be a kiss. i ' 1 But she answered. Honey Charley, Ive made up my mind to this: If you'yote right in October, Then a kiss to you I vow. - t If you do not, -now remember. Get your kisses from a cow. . v W. IL BENNINGTON. . EDISON, HARVEY, HUGHES AND OTHER v LEADING MEN REFUTE SENATOR MARTINE In addition to the statement in another column an important " statement has been Issued in defense of suffrage and In reply to the anti-suffrage literature which hai been sent throughout the State by United States Senator Tames E Martme at the cost of Uncle Sam. The group who have replied to this pamphlet include Thomas A, Edison, Colonel George Harvey, editor of the North American Review; Senator William Hughes, Attorney General John W Wescott, Naval Officer Otto.U. Wlttpenn and Richard V, Lindabury, counselor for the Prudential life Insurance Company and the United Statea Steel Corporation and one of the best known lawyers of the country. , - Included In the group also are Judge Robert Carey of Jersey City, Seymour Cromwell, president of the State Charities Aid and Prison Reform Association; Cornelius J. Ford, well known tabor leader; Richard Stevens of Castle Point, Hoboken; Frank H. Sommer, counselor of the Public Utility Commission; Senator Charles OConnor Hennessey of Bergen county; Fillmore Oondlt, president of the Union Oil Company of California, and Judge Thomas A. Davis. It is said that never before has bo distinguished a group of publicists, constitutional lawyers, statesmen and politicians signed their names to & statement on woman suffrage. The statement follows: To ths V otars of tho Stato of New Jar On the 19th of October the legally qualified voters of New Jersey will be called upon to vote for or against & proposed 'amendment to the constitution granting ths b&llot to women. At the request of the four leading suffrage organizations . of the state the undersigned have agreed to set forth what they believe to be the real principles Involved in the issue, to recite briefly the controlling factors that lead them to support this change In the organic law and to separate the mate-' rial from the Immaterial evidence that has been presented during the campaign Doth by those who favor and those who oppose the adoption of the amendment The amendment is submitted under the provisions pf article 9 of the constitution, which provides that any specific amendment may be proposed' In the general, assembly and if approved by a majority ot both houses of two consecutive legislatures it shall be submitted to the people at a special election. 1 With these and with all the other constitutional provisions and requirements the legislature has complied In 1914 the amendment was adopted In the legislature by a vote of 64 to 8 and in 1915 by a vote of75 to 4. ' The question is therefore now before the people and will appear'on the. bah lot at the special election to be held on the 19th of October In the following form: Shall this amendment, extending the right to vote to wpmen citizens, be adopted? Ths Reasons For Support. In answer to the above question it is the intention of the undersigned to vote Yes, and in the hope that it may be of some assistance to those who have not aa yet been able to reach a conclusion as to the merits of the controversy we set forth our reasons for so doing: , First. We believe it to be in violation of the principle of democracy that one-half of the citizens of the state should be deprived of a voice in the government under which they live. There, are two underlying principles of democracy one, that no group of men has a moral right to govern any other group of men without its consent unless the group so governed, because of some infirmity, is unable to. comprehend the .standards of organized society; another, that all those who have a stake or hazard in the government organized for their own protection shall have a share In the management of its affairs. These principles are either sound or unsound. If sound, and we believe them so to be, they must apply to women as well as to men, because their stake and hazard in the government is as great, deep and vital as that of men and because no infirmity, moral, mental or physical, can be shown to support the assumption that women do not comprehend the standards of organized society. Second. We believe it to be unjust that half of the citizens of the stats should be deprived of a voice In the government, the burdens of which they are compelled by law lo share. "We do not refer alone to the injustice of taxing those who have no say as. to ths method by which the tax shall be imposed. but also to the obvious injustice 0t a social order that forces women into all the activities of the state in competition with men and then refuses to place them on an equal footing with their competitors: , Supported by Justiee. Third. We believe that not only Justice, but expediency, dictates that the amendment should be adopted. During the past thirty-five or forty years a marked change has taken place In the attitude of the people as to the true functions of government. Formerly it was the general belief that the government Tvt fulfilling Its purpose if it pfoteott i nil property of its citizen.-- . expect it to do much more. Iiecomlng paternalis tic or Infringing upon our liberties, we expect tbe government to protect the interests of the people in their personal and domestic' affairs as welL It . la owned 'Oycn To Supervise UTe working conditions In factories and the living conditions in tenements. It Is called upon to regulate In some measure the cost ot living, to guarantee A pure supply of food and by both constructive and preventive methods to guard the health and moralof the young. While this radical change in the recognized functions of government was in progress another movement of equal importance was pressing forward, and that was tbe gradual emancipation of women from much of the drudgery of tbe home. When steam came to be utilized for weaving and spinning and when much of the household food came to be prepared liisfrfetorles millions of women were released from some of their Immemorial and traditional duties. : . - . 1 The effect was twofbld. Among the poor it drove the women out" of the home into. the workshops and factories. Among the well to do It gave the women more time to participate Iru.clv-ic affairs and community interests. In both cases it produced a demand for the ballot. t The women driven into the wage earning class demanded It as a weapon of self defense. The women released from some portion of their home duties demanded It to secure more power in dealing with those functions of government that had invaded the sphere peculiarly their 'own-tbe home and all that affects the home. Raqdjust Basis of Franchise. It is the conjunction, then, of these reciprocal tendencies, the tendency of the government, to deal with matters affecting the government, that makes it necessary, both In the interests of Justice and the welfare of the state, for us now to readjust the basis for granting the electoral franchise.' .. " Fourth. We have examined the arguments and statistics1 presented by Senator Martlne and others who are opposed to the adoption of tbe amendment to prove that women do not want the ballot,. that they do not vote. when the privilege la granted, that woman suffrage has done no good In states where it has been tried and that it will tend to break up the home, destroy the finer qualities of womanhood and double the Ignorant and criminal vote, , In answer to these statements we can only say that in our opinion they are not supported by -the 'facta. Tbe truth would seem to be that the'num-ber of women demanding the ballot In the United States today is greater than tbs number of men who have ever asked for anything in the history of the country and that In states where women have been given the ballot the-women vote In quite the same proportion as men. What Ms more, we -find no evidence to prove that it has done harm in any state where it has been tried. On the contrary, we find much conclusive evidence that in many of the equal suffrage states it has resulted in broadening the outlook and vision of the women. In quickening their intelligence, in increasing their self reliance and in raising the -whole tone and Standard of political life. Furthermore, the evidence is cumulative that legislation dealing with matters of special interest to women is secured more promptly In states where women have the ballot than In states where that privilege la denied them. Two Slanders Refuted. The fact that in our churches 75 per cent -of the members are women and that In our prisons 75 per cent of the inmates are men would seem to dispose of the -argument'' that it will double, the criminal vote, while the fathat in eurAlgh schools two-thirds of the pupils are girls Is a complete answer to the charge that it -will double the Ignorant vote. ( , . . We do not claim if women are enfranchised in New Jersey that all the beneficent results above mentioned will at once be apparent. Tbe lavs of evolution work .with irresistible momentum and power, but not in haste. We do believe, however, that womA suffrage is the next great forward reach in the eternal onward march of the human race and that as time goes on the granting of tbe baliot to women will be Justified in the gradual appearance of a higher standard of citizenship and a: broader and nobler national life. J : VREDERIC ADAMS, - . i ROBERT CAREY, EVERETT COLBY, FILLMORE CONDIT, SEYMOUR CROMWELL, t THOMAS A. DAVIS. ' : ; THOMAS A. EDISON. CORNELIUS FORD, J. FRANKLIN FORT. GEORGE HARVEY, ' - CHARLES OCONNOR HENNESSEY. WILLIAM HUQHE8. EUGENE F. KINKEAD, GEORGE M. LA MONTE, ' RICHARD V. LINDABURY, , THOMAS L. RAYMOND. . , CHAMPLAIN L. RILEY, FRANK H. SOMMER, t RICHARD STEVENS, '".. JOHN W. WESCOTT, H. OTTO W1TTPENN. 8eho Square London. Soho is perhaps the most cnrionaiy derived place name in London. Ac-fording to Samuel Fegge, the- antiquary, Soho square, which haa given a name to the district, was first called Monmouth square when the ill fated Dnke of Monmouth had a house there. Upon the dukes defeat and execution in 1085 the square was ordered to be called Kings square, and a statue 'of King Charles II. was set up in the middle of it But the partisans of the Duke of Monmouth, wishing to preserve a distant remembrance of their leader, called It Soho square, from Soho! a hunting cry adopted by the duke aa is watchword at tbe battle where he was taken prisoner. London Saturday Review NEW JERSEY LIEN FAVOR SUFFRAGE r 1 ' ft Maks Reniarkatila Appaal For --'Votes For Women. ' FORM CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE i . Extension of Woman Suffrage Move ment From One Neighboring State te Another In the West Disproves Alarmist and Reactionary Antloipa tlens of Its Workings. The extension of women suffrage from one neighboring state to another In the west disproves alarmists . and reactionary anticipations of ita working, and shows that equal suffrage ie In harmony with American institutions. The enfranchisement of more then S. 500, 000 women In the western states renders a continued disenfranchisement of the women of the east increasingly anomalous, unjust and undignified. Throughout the west representative men bear witness to the benefits derived from equal suffrage, and we are unable to believe that the women of New Jersey are in any way less capable or less praiseworthy. .1 GEORGE M. LA MONTE. Chairman, A, remarkable appeal to the voters to vote Yes on the suffrage amendment was issued from Newark today by a newly formed committee of .forty, comprising leading men from all parts of tbe state, and, it Is said, from all political parties. This appeal, which Is issued over the signatures of George M. LaMonte as chairman. Colonel George Harvey, Attorney General . John W. Wescott, Judge Frederick Adams. U. S. Senator William Hughes," Congressman J. Thompson Baker and others, is remarkable In that it represents the verdict arrived at by these men after a thorough consideration of the arguments pro and con on the suffrage amendment. Their statement was issued after two private meetings and an investigation of certain anti-suffrage statements. On the committee are, in addition to those mentioned, the Hon. Ernest R. Ackerman of Plainfield, Hon. E. G. C. Bleakeley, Aounsel of the city of Camden; Judge Robert Carey of Jersey City, Hon. Everett Colby of Orange, Judge James C. Connolly, Seymour Cromwell, John tton Dana, Jndgs Abe J. David, Hon. Cornelius J. Ford, ex-Governor- J. Franklin Fort, Hon. William C. Gebhardt, Emerson P. Harris, Sheriff Eugene F. KInkead, non. Victor Mravlag, mayor of Elizabeth; Hon. 'George W. Y. Moy, James E. Pope, Maor Thomas L. Raymond of Newark,- Linton Satterthwaite, Hon. William L. Saunders, Oberlln Smith of Bridgeton and David H. Standish. .The statement Issued b this committee, of which Champlain L. Riley of Plainfield is secretary and Fillmore Condlt pf Essex Fells, treasurer, reads as follows: As American citizens we believe that popular government is the best means of insuring tbe welfare and happiness of the citizens of this country. The possession of he power of representation by different classes in the community tends to secure Justice for all, and since we agree that women are people we believe that they are entitled to representation equally with men. - Women as mothers of the race, .women' as taxpayers , women as subject to the law, are most closely concerned with all problems of government, questions of peace and. war, ths cost of firing and the care of tbe rising generation. . ' The extension of woman suffrage from one neighboring state to another in the west disproves alarmist and reactionary anticipations of Its working and shows that equal suffrage is in harmony - with American ' institutions. Tbe enfranchisement of more than 3,500,000 women in the western states renders the continued disfranchisement of the women of the east increasingly anomalous, unjust ' and undignified. Throughout the west representative men bear witness to the benefits derived from equal suffrage,' and we are unable to believe that the women of New Jersey are in any 'way less capable or less praiseworthy. - The evidence from the statee in which women have voted goes to prove that with the possession of ths ballot women are more fairly treated under the law, the working Woman is better protected and social and moral Improvement is accelerated. We believe that the men of New Jersey are prepared to show their belief In telr women as fully as tbe men of the western states have been, and we appeal to our fellow. voters to express this confidence by voting In the affirmative on Oct. 19. It is no longer denied that womr suffrage will shortly be established throughout tl United States, and a-New Jersey men we are anxious that our state should p tbe first in tbe east to raise tbe political status of its women." Banking Commissioner LaMonte, when seen today, said that the committee was a campaign organization formed I by the New Jersey Mens League For Woman Suffrage. Tbe committee, he said, was .prepared tc make substantial contributions to the closing phases of the campaign, but was not yet prepared to divulge lfs plana ... Look out. for tbe udUseJ stantly harps on -i, pan.y , tainly will bear wa:c: me -. of it . - . When men wait ur to happen they u-j.i'.jy and tiresome wan Thct : one way to do and t'.at u small and prove riur Noways room at the top of ti' Not all are born to be V fortunate and some must occupy lesser positions tbi-, It is a" mighty lucky thir? -are not all equal in tins re-it would create a condition's body would want to be suW the other, and it would btc with everybody bk g ,a nobody ready to doTwokt capital needs labor, so c . need the glad hand at ieat,irr To be pleasant pleases the b doesnt cost the top notcl-i game of life one cent. -j I A girl can make herself Jb other ways. besides jrovirgf- tango queen in a model pavilion. Another case oi , speaking louder than words. . There can be no objection ; cut boxing bouts, but prize must not be "pulled ofT Rutherford. It is right up toi administration. When an organization, thr-J officers, reaches the plane oi -that other people, non-mernbe no right to live in the same to-time has" come for the public draw patronage from such it. it never fails to happen. Bic on the part of men holding t ; who cannot stand prosperity, i 1,1 . Fault 'finders will please up, toe the marl and'tellthl to the face of the fellow abort they arc finding fault. wnife right out of your sV swing it. in the open or p!a; name on the -honor roll of u.4 ardice specialists. -.-No question now aboutarci esting battle'on election dayr-vtitherford over the berth oiti ectorship. Legal advice says that the b ord Board of Health will t.i take care of the chickens. In George Thomas, what do yo:i about Rutherford chickens? v Is there any chance of gettir: new East Rutherford school i Christmas present? Not on vor - 5 ' What confronts Union Towns', a sewer system. Think it over ite w f Ever notice how the you:; I quitting school knows it j Natural, we were all that way. . The man who never did aru wrong has no license to live a- bergen:: TEST CASE ON t ' INDIAN OIL LA r Washington, Oct. 7. The I poned hearing in the case of j Reynolds, a' Creek Indian, whof a mandamus against Secretary of the Interior Department, tc j pel the Secretary to approve a of oil land in Oklahoma, is r to-day in the Supreme Court " District of Columbia. The landholder seeks to break -the I Departments regulation pro:.( the leasing of Indian lands tj person holding more' than 4.50C . Reynolds claims that the lease ' be allowed, because of its ber him. The party seeking the L already interested in the 4,s3 r allowed by the department f Governor Haskell, of Oklabr: the chief counsel for the Indx-the case is considered a test secure legal decision on tfcfc F ments efforts to prevent fats nopoly on the Indian oil lands. AMERICAN ARCHITECTSJ IN CONVEX San Francisco Oct. 7. Tte-!"1 trainload of eminent architect the East 'who made their grimage to the . Exposition 1 here yesterday, and to-day a r meeting wx opened of the Institute of Architects. Am-' delegates are Whitney War5 pervising architect for govfj buildings; Case Gilbert, whod-' the Woolworth Building, tt highest skyscraper, and oti-equal distinction. BestW ay Know? Darken Gray Specialist have prove-1 eat. most eflectise tonne color to rT Li:r , VI See Tea BDd , Get H traahly mixed tf . . fide bouie of guipbo-Stf- L, plication ot ttua fine 101 . boa will brine baee tbt Sark natural sbade to rTI or faded balr. Works , and eeenly that no c-5 are twice It. beaottflea hair. price if it fal'a. Cliftoa hevark,K.J. Sold and eaaranteed

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free