The management of the Panama-Pacific International Exposition is anxious to have a representative display of the work of photographers of the United States, and to this end is using every means to encourage exhibits from photographers, and to minimize the trouble and expense incident to the placing of exhibits.

The photographic exhibit of the United States is to have its place in the palace of Liberal Arts, space being free to exhibitors. While exhibit space is free, the cost of booth construction must be defrayed by the exhibitor, exceptin the selective exhibit of Pictoral Photography, it being understood that such exhibits are offered and accepted purely in the interest of photography as an

art and for no advertising value or commercial advantage to the exhibitor.

The special regulations issued by the Department of Liberal Arts governing Exhibits of Photography, and the general rules governing the admission of exhibits, awards, shipping regulations, etc., may be had upon application to the Department of Liberal Arts.

The Palace of Liberal Arts will be ready for exhibits before this Fall, and only a few months later (February 20, 1915) the Exposition will be open to the public. The allotment of space is now being made, and application should be made at once.

The Panama-Pacific International Exposition will be open from February 20th to December 4th, 1915, the California climate making it practical to continue the Exposition for practically all of the year.

The location of the grounds is beautiful, and the opening of the great Panama Canal, and the low transportation rates which are to prevail, will probably insure a large attendance.

The buildings are in an advanced stage, work is progressing rapidly, and photographers who desire to exhibit should make application at once. Address Theodore Hardee, Chief of Liberal Arts, for detailed information.

Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 131

By E. B. Core New York, N. Y.

Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 132Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 133

There are many June events that suggest pictures, but none more important than the June wedding.

Only a picture can adequately describe the dainty finery of bride, bridesmaids or flower girls, and like the memory of the occasion, the pictures grow more precious year by year.

Make the appointment to-day.

The Pyro Studio

No. 203. Price. 30 cents.

Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 134

By E. B. Core New York, N. Y.

Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 135 ofessional Photography for 1914

Los Angeles, Cal...................June 9, 10, 11

San Francisco, Cal...................June 16, 17, 18

Portland, Ore................... June 23, 24, 25

Seattle, Wash...................June 30, July 1, 2

Vancouver, B. C...................July 7, 8, 9

Calgary, Alta...................July 14, 15, 16

Winnipeg, Man....................July 21, 22, 23

Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 136

ARTURA IRIS PRINT FROM A SEED NEGATIVE

By A. O. Titus Buffalo, N. Y.

Photography At The Panama Pacific International Ex StudioLightMagazine1914 137

STUDIO LIGHT INCORPORATING THE ARISTO EAGLE ESTABLISHED 1901 THE ARTURA BULLETIN ESTABLISHED I906 Vol. 6 JUNE 1914 No. 5

Photographers Enjoy Southern Hospitality

President Tyree and his fellow workers are to be congratulated upon the able manner in which the recent Atlanta Convention was conducted, and for the genuine spirit of hospitality which everyone present was made to feel.

Notwithstanding a lack of density of population, the attendance was as great as expected, and everyone present enjoyed a really good time, profited by the large picture exhibits, demonstrations and lectures, and went home with new ideas and fresh ambitions.

At the closing session of the convention, Indianapolis was unanimously chosen the 1915 Convention City. The location so near the center of photographic population should assure the success of next year's convention.Officers were elected for 1915 as follows: Will H. Towles of Washington, D. C, president; L. A. Dozer of Bucyrus, O., first vice-president; Ryland W. Philips of Philadelphia, Pa., second vice-president; R. W. Holsinger of Charlottesville, Va., treasurer.

The Women's Federation named its officers as follows: Maybelle Goodlander of Muncie, Ind., president; Clara Louise Haggins of Chicago, 111., first vice-president; Sara F. T. Price of Philadelphia, Pa., second vice-president; Bayard Wooten of New Berne, N. C, treasurer.

The largest and most attractive manufacturers exhibit was that of the paper division of the Eastman Kodak Co., which occupies one entire end of the convention hall.Several entire panels were devoted to Artura prints in red, green, sepia and black tones, while others showed Artura enlargements, Etching Black and Etching Sepia Platinum and Azo in black and sepia tones.

The real sensation of the convention was the display of Eastman Portrait Film negatives, the wonderful examples of home-portrait and studio work showing in a convincing manner the many advantages of the film over glass plates. Many of the negatives were made directly against the light, yet not a trace of halation was to be seen.