WOMEN: Daughter's Revolution

When the Daughters of the American Revolution hissed and sputtered before and during their annual "congress" in Washington last fortnight, over a subject called "blacklisting," observers concluded that the cause of the trouble was a policy of the Daughters which had been chosen by their high officials without the untitled mass of the membership knowing or caring much about it. Mrs. Helen Tufts Bailie of Cambridge, the Daughter who raised her voice against "blacklists," made little headway at the congress. She and her friends and their resolutions were soon silenced. The victory...

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