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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1915)
TTID OMAHA SUNDAY REE: JANUARY 3, 1015.
MANY ENTRIESFOR DEBATES
lighty-Fire Nebraska Hifh Schools
in Forensic League.
0AI5B EIGHTEEN IEW MEMBERS
Qaestloa af 0TrrHri Owimkli
( IUIIrMli I D TtmkH Oat
fcr Steta This Wlater
LINCOLN, Neb.. Jan. .-8pectal.)-4
At lut eHrMy-flv Nebraska Illrfi
ehools yrl participate thla winter and
fprlnr In the eighth annual contests of
the Nebraska Hlf School Debating
eaue, which started In 1908 with thirty
schools and which last year had sixty
nine members. This Nebraska organ
isation la much the largest of lis kind
In the United Bute.
Eighteen new members are on tha
league map this year Crelgrh ton, Emer
son. Wakefield. Fullerton. Grafton,' MJ
jrer. West Point, Wlsner, Ogallala, Blua
Spring. ' filler, Falrbury. Lawrence,
Bed Cloud. Bartley, Gibbon. Loup City,
Tho directors of tha twelve districts
will next week announce the pairing of
schools for tha first series of debate
for the dfcrtrlct championship and dis
trict second and third honors; and tha
place, date and aides fur tha first-eerles
contests are to be reported to tha direct
ors by January IS. Tha league contests
era In charge of tha executive commit
tee, composed of the district dlreotora,
tha president, Prof. M. M. Fogg, profes
sor of rhetoric In the 1'nlveralty of Na
braka, aryl the ecratary-tresaaurer. Prin
cipal A. r. Hlllrer of Beatrice.
Tha question of the government own
ership and operation of railroads will
be 111 res he! out by league schools In at
least seventy-five debates:- "Resolved,
That the United States should adopt
government ownership and operation of
Tha 1914-1J1S members of the league
arranged by districts Is as follows, al
though a few changes may be made ta
order to get all the schools Into the
twelve districts, nine of which are full
(have eight members) or overflowing.'
Superintendent Karl M. Cline, Geneva,
Clay ' Canter Superintendent Clara
Kxter-8uperlhtendent W. K.. Atkins.
relrmont Superintendent C. R. I'ollett.
' Geneva Superintendent Karl M. Oltno.
Grafton eiupeiintendejit Charles Lively,
Oereoia Superintendent C. B. Moore.
Ntrqmsbur; ftjperlntendent A. K. Dun
Yorfc Superintendent W. W. Rtoncr.
'. IKAfiTKriN DIHTRICT
Principal A, (' Condon, Fremont. Director
Hellevue Academy l'rliicipal Albert
Fremont Principal A. C. Congdnn.
' Nebraska CltrHuperlntendent George
Omaha Principal C. K. Reed.
North Bend (Superintendent F. L. Mo
r'lattemputh Superintendent W. c.
Hi huylr-flupr1ntend'eot Charles Arnot
Houth Omaha Principal 8. W. Moore.
rtella uirntendent W. L. Best
Weeping Water Mupertntendent T. V
Superintendent I. 1. Friable, University
. Place, Director.
Ilavelock Superintendent E. 8. J.
Lincoln Principal Vernon O. May.
Nebraska Military Academy Superln
tendeat H. D. Hay ward..
Keward Superintendent J. A. Woodard.
fiprlngflaid Buperlntendent K. F. aim
tnoni. Teacher "Collegl-PrlnclpaJ C. W.' Tay
lor. Unlversltr fiar Hlgb Bchool-"uprlp-tendent
L. J, Frtshee. - T
Wilbur Superintendent E. O. Hopkins,
Superintendent F. E. Weyer, Atkinson,
Alnsworth Superintendent I II. Hen
derson. Atkineon Superintendent F. E. Weyer.
O'Neill tiuperliiiendent F. JC Merrln.
Valentine Kupertntet lent W. c. Green.
Bupertnlendeut F. F. (Gordon. Here.
BloomfUld-6uprlntendent A. T. Oulll
ver. trelghtoo Superintendent Q. H. Ste-
Hmoraorv Riipeiintendent H. M. Eaton.
Mkltnd-tiuper!ntendent J. R. Arro
pfree Superintendent F. T. Gordon.
Poncai-Superlntendent John I. fcnsle
n,n. Jlandolph-Superlntendent Earle Meyer.
.U:ith S.oui Ctii 6upwinUndeat D. M.
JVVdkefleld Superintendent E. D. Lun-
BuperiaUadent a. O. Hlackatone. Battle
Battle Creek fa jperinteodant E. O.
FullerUHt-OfMwtntoMlitilt'W. Ifc Ireland.
C . ..I"!? "iwimenoeni n. M. Phort,
imer Miiperintendeni n. W. Katon.
c, rv7"" w tHTfRN DISTRICT.
SuperlnUndent V. J. Braham. Sidney,
Alliance Superintendent 'W. R. Pate
Mlnalare-Prlnrlpal R. O. Chambers.
gon"",a Superintendent C. L. lUibln-
tUdney Superintendent W. J. Braham
KH'THEltN DISTRICT. r"nmm
buperlntBotlenl A. H. staler, Superior,
B.ue Springs Superintendent C. W.
Dtller Superintendent C. W. Westcntt.
rMiiuMiin-nnrjn i). u Kraslcr
Fairbury-l'rinclpal A. V. Hare.
Mr a ,tK' ""Perlnlendent Joy E.
HaMy Superintendent Robert Fawrlh
-.""""""-uperiiuendent Clarence E.
j(Hed Cloud Superlntendeat R. n. Mor
ttuperlor Superintendent A. H. Staley.
Superintendent J. N. t'lark, 1'awnee City
uouro oipinnirnulll j. a. iHremua,
ReaUlce Principal A. P. HMlver.
Felts City Superintendent William L.
uumDouiv tuperlnUndent Burton A.
Pewnee City Superintendent J. N.'
rcumeeh-SuperVitendent V. L. Btrlck-
Wymere prlnrtnal J. H. rHmpbell.
EuperlounOent IV. T. DmrU. . MoCook
. Hartley Superintendent J. T. Duncan
tever t-ur-eupertntendent J. K
anibruig upertntaadent B. H
r ranaiin superintendent George H.
viiuru-oipcruHuocoi o. K. Cnadder-
. A e i i . . j
Trenton Superintendent 3. Tt. Maanlz.
tUperlntendent Roy B. Cochran. Kear-
. . iiey, inrecter.
Gibbon Superintendent A. R. Nlchol
"ioinenourg fcupertrtendeut P. M
H ami lira Principal J. C. Mitchell
uarvara fcupertatepdent Loy L. GU
Kearney Superintendent Roy E. Coch
Keneaaw Superintendent C. T T.lttel.
Mindea-BuperinUolent II. W. Wead-
North Platte Super! nUadfnt WUaon
WFffT CENTRAL. DIBTRIfTT
EupermUndent H. H. Martin, Broke)
Anileyw. Brnerintendnt Delia Brr.
rr.ro Doe-eupertnteadmt B. if,
I.uup Clty-SupertataaAant J. B. Bur-
Tv lP SupertaUndent Elmer J.
Ord huperintendent C. 8. lopes.
bt. Fauifcuperlntaudeot 1L it Rl
" '-wPntenieii M. B. Crosier
Htnirr-tJ,Iprl,uMHfc.Bt j , Welch
tat PolrH NnnHnl.nA... T T ir .1
1 - m uii
MISS GWENDOLYN CONDON, whose marriage to Philip
D. Armour, son of Philip A. Armour of Chicago is sched
uled to take place on January 8 in New York City. Mr.
Armour is a grandson of the late P. D. Armour, the Chi
cago packer and founder of the immense Armour fortune.
Miss Condon's father has for many years been one of the
leading figures in the mining industry.
SOCIETY PLANS FOR WINTER
(OontlnueCr' f rem Page One.)
toreador. Harkness Kountte as a Dutch
girl fooled all until he Unmasked.
Coloma Club Masquerade.
A masquerate parly was given Thurs
day aftcrnon at Chambers' academy by
the Coloma club, one of the private dano
Ing clubs of the winter, which meet
each Wednesday afternoon at Chambers',
The party was chaperoned by:
Herbert Rogers, J. H. Wlllehrandn,
J. K. Hummers, George Waterman,
I. t. Adams, -
Those present were:
Misses Mlaa -
Marlon Adams. Ruth Waterman,
hllEabetn Austin, JoH-'hin I'latnrr,
Mary Clifford. Iiila Knrto.
Madeleine Johnson, Jean Palmer,
Gertrude Koenig, Kvulyn Cole.
Jean Kennedy. Kl i m:i h.-t h Holvprtxnn
Joaephlne l.atenser, Kuth Hamilton.
Marie Neville. Ktither McVunn.
Gertrude Fey eke, Oithorltie Ooe,
Jordan II. l'etora,
Xa and Out of th Bee Hive.
Mr. W. J. Foye returned Friday from a
trip to Wisconsin and St. Louis.
Miss ' Ruth McDonald left today for
Kanaaa City, where she will be the guest
ot friend for two or three week.
Mr. , Walfer McCormlck leave , the
latter part of thla month to apend soma
weeks with her mother In the east
Mia Blanche Da Wnit of Canyon City
arrived Friday to spend a few day with
her attker, Mrs. Rosa Towlu. on ker way
Mr. and Mr. William Belcher have re
turned to Memphla. Tenn., after pend'n
Christmas with Mrs. Belcher' paretnts,
Mr. and Sirs. R. c. rater.
Mr. and Mr. F. S. CowgiU and son.
Winston, returned Tuesday from Louis
ville, Ky., where they spent Chrlstmaa
with Mrs. Cowgiira slater, Mrs. Penick.
, .... ... ..."
Mrs. cusaoctn uoodrlch. who ha been
HOW TO USE A DOCTOR
HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND EFFICIENCY
"Whan the Gods arrive the false Ooda
Tha Phyalclaa should be a" man ot
health and foive of character. Not a
"character" In a narrow sens that la
gained by conforming his life to certain
rule of teaching of theology, but rather
by following such rule that hla Indi
vidual experience ha taught that lead to
health, bappln and efficiency. He la,
than, la position to help other. '
I am In that position today and can,
therefor, point out the way. If you lack
ambition If you do not sleep wellIf you
heve lost too much In weight It you
weigh too much If you have an organic
trouble that Is supposed to be tnourable
I can show you how to make the most of
the wonderful reserve power hlch )u
till have left.
Prof. Jama said that the average titan
doe ot use one twentieth part of his
reel power. Some time ago a Doctor
came to me from Texas who had bee
under tha car uf soma ut Aiuorka'g most
visiting In Washington, D. C, with
friends since May. returnod Christmas
morning to be ivith her mother, Mrs.
JaiTioe II. Farrvtte. ...
Mr. David P. Fodcr of 8t Paul Arrived
Thursday, morning to be , the , guest . of. :
Mr. and 'Mrs. A. B. Alplrn over. New
Year's. ' Mr. Fcdcr. will return to . hi
hjme Inls evening. '
M,r. Thomas D. Crane . returned thi
week from Sn extended business trip to
New York City. While in, tha cast. Mr.
Crane visited tha Lawrencevllle school
at IjiwrrnccvtHa, N. J., where hi son
Roderlo will enter next fall preparatory
to hi course at college.
Personal Mention. 'f
Prof. M Inner of York college, who ha
boen vlpltinff In Oniuha. left Friday morn
ing to give a. reading tour before return
ing to college.
Miss fethel Kvans, who haa been study
ing art for some years In Tari and la
now visiting her sister, Mrs. Z. T. Lind
say, has been working on the plates tor
an Illustrated edition of the well known
poem, "TUo Old Clock on the Ptalr."
Mr. Leslie W. Troup, who. lth his wife.
haa been vlaltlng at the home of hi
parents. Judge anal Mr.' A. C. Troup, re
turned Saturday evening to New York
City, where Mr. Troup 1 connected with
the Hershey Chocolate company,
Miss Irene and Misa Beatrice Coad spent
New. Year day with their brother, -Mr.
Ralph Coad. In New York City. Mr.
Coad 1 practicing law In New York.
Enrout home the Misses Coad plan to
visit In St. Louis with Mr. and Mr. Ed
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Beeeon went to
Chicago Wednesday with Mr. and Mr.
R. J. Greene and Mr. and Mra. W. M.
Leonard of Lincoln to spend New Year
eve as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
I'yr.im of ICvuneton. Mrs. Recson will
go to Lafayette, Ind., to visit her mother
before coming home.
Rlldad wanU to know why St. Hono
rtttu 1 called the patron saint ot the
bakers. We .really dough not know, but
it Is probably due to the fact that St.
Saleratus was absent In the yeast, In the
hour of knead.
When Twain ,,!! that lying was
getting to be a, lot art and ought to be
taua-ht In the public schools, some of the
military schools seem to have taken him
erioualy. Judge. ...
noted physicians, who advleed hlro to
take Ufa easy, that hi uaafulnesa In life
seened to be at an end. since he bad auf.
fered from alight stroke of apoplexy. I
carefully examined him, mentally and
physically, and. after a few short weeks
with me, he went back to his work, and
ha enpoved good health for over three
year. I can cite many similar examples
ot the efficiency ot ray endeavors in. till
field of professional work.
Tha ability to work la one at the great
est things that makca life worth while.
Come and ee pie and If I find that I can
not l.ef you. I will frankly tell you so.
I beliove that the death rate of the city
or omana caa be greatly reduced. My
business Is to told It down, to the mln.
Imuru by the application of the principle.
f scientific: knowledge which help poopl
to secure and to maintain the highest de
gree of health -and efficiency. ,.
HKNRY 8. MUN'RO, M. TV.
fc- Braudelg Theater Bide-.
Morehead to Talk
.. Before Neutrality
Meeting Friday Eve
Oovertior John H. Morehead lie con
sented to (Mlver an addrers net Friday
evening to the mans neutrality meeting
tailed for the council chamtwr et
o'clock. This is the mretlnc rlanned by
a largo bidy of citizens. h i are Ir.ter
caled In maintaining neutraliiy, tppcc.t.l y
In the matter of e!llnn munltinrj of
war to belllKcrents. and who wtali to
endorse the Hltchcack till seeking to
prevent the sale of munition of war to
the nations now at war.
Vsl.J. Teter, members of the lefrlala
ture and a number of othr cltiens are
especially Interested in calling this meet
ing. Mr. lYter says similar meeting for
the endorsement of the Hitchcock i-eaoe
bin will be held all over the state the
same evening. The evening of January
I Is chosen as the centennial anniversary
of Jackson's victory at New Orleans In
the war of 113.
FEDERAL TROOPS MOVING
OUT OF STRIKE DISTRICT
The United States troop are being
moved out of the coal mine strike sone
of Colorado. The Colorado Southern
and the Burlington are handling the
Fort Meade cavalry from Oak Creek to
Orln Junction and the Northwestern car
rying the command to destination.
WHAT THE RAILROADS
DO WITH THEIR INCOME
WHY THEY ARE COCSIDERED THE
GREAT BUSINESS BAROMETER
OF THE NATION
Ia contemplating the crisis which con
front the railroad at the present time,
and which-was briefly explained In laat
week's article, . It Is Important for the
reader to realise that the railroads and
the public face each other under radically
changed condition today from those
which prevailed a few years ago. The
abuses and scandals which have been
aired before tha Interstate Commerce
commission during recent months were
perpetrated for the most part under the
old regime of a doxen or eo year ago,
and can never be repeated under the
condition which now prevail. On the
one hand, the Interstate Commerce rim
mission and the different states, carter
through their public utility commission
or legislature, say what rates the rail
road shall charge for service. In addi
tion to thi,' a proposal ia now pending
In congress to give the government the
right to . Investigate all new interstate
securities before they can be placed upon
the market, while similar authority I al
ready boU'g exercised within the state
by the different publlo utility commis
sions. That mans that the laat veatlge
ot oontrol over (heir f tnancea wtll have
bean taken away from the railroad and
that henceforth their fate will lie abso
lutely in the hollow ot the people' hands.
In thla connection, we wish to again re
mind, tha reader that hundreds of honest
railroad official throughout the country
men who have managed their properties
without breath . of scandal or public
criticism ehould not be condemned be
cause of the misdeeds of the few. With
an aroused, public- conscience on tha one
hand and scores ot railroad official
throughout the country alheerely and
actively co-operating with the different
publlo authorities on the other, wo can
safely let bygone b bygone wipe the
slate, end, with a square deal for the
people, the Investor and the railroads
alike, "start over again."
The President's Anxiety.
In last week' artlcl w quoted a por
tion of President Wilson's recent reply
t a group f eastern railroad executixee.
That the president haa become profoundly
concerned over the present crista which
confront the transportation companies
Is once more made atrlklngly apparent In
hi letter concerning th Inauguration of
the new banking system to Secretary
McAdoo a few day ago. In which he
'The railroad of the country are al
most a much affected (by the war), not
so much' because their business 1 cur
tailed aa! because their credit I called
In queatlon by doubt a to their earning
capacity. Tlwre la no other interest so
central to th buslnesa welfare of tha
country a this. No doubt. In the light
of th new day, with It new understand
ings, the problem of th railroads will
also be met and dealt with In a aplttt ot
candor and justice."
' Like utterance have com from t cores
of other prominent public men and finan
cier during th laat few week men who
re' above making a selfish plea for any
lrtvate or corporate interest and whoue
ole desire I that American business
shgli. emerge from the present precarious
situation . without disaster. Under these
circumstance It 1 the merest folly for
any cltisen to treat th present crisis
lightly or flippantly for we are paaalng
through a period In which the financial
resources of every nation In the world
will be tested as never before.
Where, Railroad Receipts Go.
Ill order that, the reader may realize
what a tremendous factor the railroad
re In the every day business lire of the
nation and what they mean to It pros
perltri we wish to anaryse briefly what
becomes of an. average year's railroad
income. Just a th idee, ha prevailed
In the muida of many that tha railroads
are owned by a few rich men. ao tha
thought haa also found deep root that
they collect nillllona of dollare from the
publlo whl.-h go into tho coffer of a
handful of millionaires, sad which are
permanently withdrawn from the thrift
aud industry ot th people.
' At the rloee of the fiscal year ending
June W. li'U. the record at Washington
show that the railroad of th United
State had collected a gross Income from
all branches of their service amounting to
H,ii!"..Sis. or thla sum, i,37s.n.u
was" paid out' tor labor or, to put It In
another way, almost eente out of
aver dollar they took la waa Immediately
paid out tor the hundred of thousand of
men and women whom they employ In
the conduct -of their buslnesa Kor main
tenance of way, equipment, depots, etc.,
they disbursed tK9.1T,iSl or almost an
other $1.00ft,!X-.00o and In thi vast Item
the reader can grasp what railroad pros
perity neana to the great ateel mills, the
lumber and coal Industry, the big car
and. locomotive building cortcema, and
other sources of railroad suppile. In
taxe they paid out the enormous sum of
il,C.U5, which belied I maintain the
Court Declines to
of Watch Combine
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. z.-The United
Ptatea district court here today handed
down an opinion refusing the govern,
ment's petition to brenk up the Keystone
Watch Case company on tho ground that
It Is a iruet in violation of the Slmrrnan
The court In Its docinlnn said:
"The defendant declares that the policy
of boycott had been given up before the
hill of complaint was filed, and there' is',
oome testimony to this effect, but' the i
circular has never been withdrawn t j
n-Kattved, and the company's resolution I
of January, 1910. has never been rescinded. ;
We have no doubt that an Injunction j
should be granted, but we se no sufficient j
videnc that the public Interest requires
us to break up the existing corporate
The suit was brought three years ago
aftalnst the Keystone Watch Case com
pany, which Is a combination of versl
watch-making concerns In varloua parts
of the country, and alleged by tho gov
ernment to control M per cent of the
business. The government charged that
the company restrained trade by forcing
dealers to use It goods exclusively under
a threat of boycott If they dealt with
rival manufacturing concerns.
Read the "For Sale" ad If you want
bargain of the minute.
public schools, publlo highway and
other revenue expense of every state,
county and incorporated town and city In
the country. After the Interest had been
paid on their funded debt and all other
characters of expense had been met, they
had tl53.4JB.CTi left out of which to de
clare dividends and to use as a surplus
fund for emergencies and Improvement
ot one klr.d and another.
In other words, after the rollaroad got
through paying for their labor, ateel.
lumber, coal interest and other necessary
expenses, the above little more than t!5S,
OOQ.wvi was all the surplus they had left
for themselves out of an Income of more
than $V,000.000 and this, too, upon
properties worth ' the glgantlo aunt of
tiO.OuO.000,000, or lea than 1 per cent upon
the total capital invested In the rail
road of the country. Thus it can be seen
that on the bant ot the present rate
the railroads pay back to the publlo In
one way and another practically every
dollar they receive for service.
Baralaar Cssdle st Bolk Ends.
A a matter of fact. If every railroad
in the country had charged off a proper
percent tte for depreciation, Instead of
having had a surplus of 1163.000,000 left In
1912, they would have had an actual de
ficit running Into the. millions. Some of
the larger systems bavo a fixed yearly
depreciation charge but scores of the
weaker line,. In their frantlo endeavor to
pay the interest on their debt and main
tain tho standing of their securities, use
every dollar of their Income to thi end,
and hence one ot the most alarming
phases of the present rallioad situation
I that thi process of "burning the
candle at both ends" mean a deteriora
tion of rolling stock and roadbed which
will rentier th continuance of adequate
and safe aervlce for the publlo Impossible
In the very near future. In a recent
article, James J. Hill, th great "Empire
Builder of the North," points out that
American railroad should apend at least
tsio.ooo.ooo annually In tmprovemfats and
betterments and It 1 therefore no exag
geration to say that rapidly deteriorating
equipment Is one of the ghost which
haunt hundred of railroad manager
throughout the country at the present
A wa stated In last week's article,
the operating Income of the railroads for
the fiscal year ending June O, 1914, was
tl.0n0,000 let than for 1913, while ex
penses and taxe wer 178,000,000 greater.
It can therefore bo seen at a glanoe that
unless th railroad ar given some In
crease In rate la the very near future the
time when many of there will go upon
th rock of financial ruin 1 not far off
end yet the alight Increase necessary to
save them I so small that the average
cltisen would not be conecloui of it after
It had gone Into effect.
A Barometer of Proaperit.
It Is an old saying that whan tha rail
road are prosperous everybody is pros
perous, and the manner In which their
income Is disbursed, as above explained,
tell the reason why. In short, for yatr
they have been regarded aa the great
business barometers nf tha nation. Na
other Industry In the country employs
. so many men a do the railroads, and.
furthermore. It Is a high grade of labor
employed upon a lucrative a baals aa
obtain In any other large Industry.
j When times are good nearly t.OOO.Ono peo
ple, nrsc ana last, are employed by the
railroads, and when this vast army la
working full time and Is contented the
millions they pay out for merchandise
and for tha living necessities produced
on the farm cannot help but have a
tremendous effect upon the commerce and
agriculture ef the country.
But thi U only half th story. Aside
from nearly 5,000,000 operatives directly
employed by the railroad In normal
time, th hundred of thousand of men
who work In the great ateel mill, the
coal mlnea. the lumber industry and In
tho big car and locomotive shops are
equally vitally affected, for when th
railroads are making extensive Improve
ment and buying heavily ef theee sup
Pile It mean that these great Industrie
are running furee shift, while when the
railroad are subsisting only upon abso
lute necessities It means that many of
them are only working half shift while
score are shut down altogether.
That the farmer haa a very vital and
personal interest In thi situation should
be apparent at a fiance. When the nill
llona of laboring men In the I'nlted State
are profitably employed t ' when all our
great Industrial enterprises are running
full shift It uean that he will have a
larger demand and receive a higher price
for the thlnga ha produces on his farm
for hi corn, wheat, pork. beef, mutton,
cotton, wool and other farm produeta In
other words, rj rloaely allied la the
trana porta tl(ie) problem of th nation that
the general elfere ef the railroad ha
become a f un lamental concern of every
(Advertisement, To be continued next
r ' IB T 'a M u
. r D;'f snrv
Palm Beach i....
Kawaa, Bahama i ,
Forget your fur coat and
zero weather come where
balmy Gulf breesea blow all
day 'mid the sighing pines.
Boating, bathing, fishing, hunt
ing, golfing, tennis and motor
ing for mile on shell road
along the Gulf Coast. Dancing
and Informal entertainments
every evening. The Ideal spot
Tor rest and recrea
tion. Write for Il
lustrated boo k 1 e t
showing the excel
lent hotel accommo
dations and amuse
ment features. Ad
( h. k. Boor.
Al V BUOKl Com
ifi--4 f SUoBi. Miss.
TO THE WORLD
THE LOS ANGELES
Out January . 1915
Six Superbly Illustrated
Magazine Parts176 Pages
The San Francisco and San Diego Expositions
and Southern California's marvelous resource,
wonderful development, splendid opportunities,
scenic grandeur and climatic charm all vividly,
accurately and exhaustively portrayed.
A complete dictionary of timely inionmmf
tion akeKit the "Land of Opportunity.'
The Grsateat Edition of a Newspaper
ever published in Western America
Postpaid to any
LOS ANGELES - - - CALIFORNIA
Ol T1IERX RESORTS.
r Doesn't that sound good
to you these cold, dreary days ?
And it kt every bit as nod as it sounds, for the climate Is
perfection and tha surroundin are delightful eo the Florida
YOUR CONTINENTAL TOUR
la abandoned, bat a vacation spent -'- ' ti Old World
Interests, Its variety ef seanery ar ippnrttraltiea
for out o' door sport will mora t jims of yea
ewa Mother country.
Golf and Tennis
Sailing and Fishing
Surf Bathing, Etc
Over Sea Railroad. Pullman Service, allewa atop oft privnig
at principal places.
WHCHC TO STAY
Pones da Leoa and A leaser
..Breakers and Royal Poineiane
An ideal flahmg eamp
Via Key West sad F.IO.1.1 Ce.
FLORIDA CAST COAST
teS Fifth At. New York 10 W. Adaai St. Chiasm
6t. Augustine, Fla.
Broadway at 29$ Si
"Aa Hotel Where Coeeta ar Made
te Feel at Home'
Not too large, yet large
enough to afford the
maximum of value at
SOt Reoau Moa'ersat Rttttmrmt Otmrgt
Single Reema with Rannlnt Water
f 1.00 te $2.00 par day
Single Room with Tab or Shower
$1.50 ta$S.OO per day
Double Rooms with Ronnie Varer
$2.00 te $4.00 per day
Double Rooms with Tab er S bower
$3.00 te $6.00 par day
EDWARD C FOGG, Afawawfa- Director
KOI L. BROWN. AeaMear Mam
Dee .Want Add
addrcts la th
15 CcnU Copy
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