[letterhead] National American Woman Suffrage Association Branch of International Woman uffrage alliance and of national council of women Anna Howard Shaw president Moylan, Pa. Jane Addams 1st Vice-President Hull House, Chicago, ILLS. Sophonisba P. Breckinridge 2nd Vice-President Green Hall, University of Chicago, Ills. Mary Ware Dennett Corresponding Secretary 505 Fifth Avenue, New York Susan W. Fitzgerald Recording Secretary 585 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass. College equal suffrage league M. Carey Thomas, President Bryn Mawr, PA. Telephone, 6855 Bryant White states full suffrage, shaded partial, dark no National Auxilliaries Friends Equal Rights Association Mary Bentley Thomas, President Ednor, Maryland Jessie Ashley Treasurer 505 Fifth Avenue, New York Katherine Dexter McCormick 1st Auditor 393 Commonwealth Ave., Boston Harriet Burton LaidLaw 2nd Auditor 6 East 66th Street, New York Alice Stone Blackwell Editor of "The Woman's Journal" 3 Monadnock Street, Dorchester, Mass. National Press Bureau Caroline I. Reilly, Chairman 505 Fifth Avenue, New York The Equal Franchise Society Jessica Garretson Finch, President 1 Madison Avenue, New York Headquarters, 505 Fifth Avenue, New York May 31st. 1912. Mrs. Lila Meade Valentine, 2338 Monument Avenue, Richmond, Va. My dear Mrs. Valentine:- I am sending you a clipping which was sent me by the author because, since he is a Virginia man, I thought you would like to know him although probably he has written to you himself. You see I always feel, whenever any prominent person comes before me, it is a good thing to send the names to the State President. I passed through your State in the night a few days ago and thought of you all and wondered how you were getting on and hope that everything looks as promising with you as it seems to all over the country. I have just been down to Texas and I could hardly have believed the great change which has come over the attitude of peoples mind during the last two years. Virginia certainly did itself proud in its delegation in the Parade and I am sure the inspiration received from it will redound to the work in the State itself. All our attention is now turned toward Ohio which seems to be the important center and it is very gratifying to me to see the great interest in some of the States in their desire to assist. This is particularly true of Massachusetts and New York where between fourteen and fifteen different persons have been sent into Ohio and all the salaries and expenses have been paid by the different States which have sent the worker.