Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1912.
Tnft' Message to Congress
on Foreign Relations of
CANAL MARKS NEW ERA
.Manufactured Articles Chief
Commodities in Aug
SHOW UNITED FRONT
President Asks Cooperation
in High Patriotism to
FLAT TARIFFS OBSOLETE
KrroiiiniPiids Graduated Scale
for Countries Piscriminnt
inc Against U.S.
Washington, Dec. 8. In a message
tent f Congress to-day President Taft
calls upon the national legislators and
the entire country to take a more mod
frn. liberal view of the position of the
Unl'ed Slates among world Vowel
xr.d to crasp more fully the great
changes that have taken place In the
fareUn relations of
this Government. I .
H foresees the need of a broader (
American diplomacy than that of the
pas: and appeals to the country to pre
pare Itself for the larger part It Is to
play on the world's stage.
The message Is one of the most com
plete expositions of the foreign pollclas
of the I'n'.ted States that has appeared
is an Presidential document In recent
ars. T.ie accomplishments of the
Taft Administration In the Held of di
plomacy are reviewed at length and the
reai.nn.nR upon which the present poll- Th Department of State has for the
c!cs are based are fully explained. I first time in the history of this country
The k-ynote of the Administration 'obtained substantial inost-favored-natlon
nn,.,. v,, k ,, i it 'treatment from all the countries of the
foreign policy has been "dollar ill- ,vorId. Thor ,., hmVeer. other In-
1 umacy.' or, as the President ex-Htances which, while apparently not con
I r?d I', an endeavor to make Amerl- Intituling undue dlsctlmlnatlon In the
ii .. . , . stnse of section 2. are nevertheless ex-
can diplomacy respond to modern ,cons to thc COmrVte equity of tariff
ideas if commercial Intercourse" and
Jlr. ted to the Increase of American
.rddi In the light of thin policy af.
f.tlri. In Central America and the fur
l.at ar,. tlecrlbel fully. The Senatu
'lir c Its failure to permit the Ad
!Mtn,'vi,ion to lend financial uld to
N.cd' igua Is charged by the President
with responsibility for the disastrous
rex wn In Nicaragua last summer.
I 're-Mem Taft urges, as did Secretary
c' S-ve Knox last winter, that legls
U'Vn he enacted to enable the Atl-
n-ra'lon to meet fully the vnrjlng;
cesrf s of discriminatory treatment
' ' nerlcan commerce still en
r. trrr., Thread.
Tv" I'tnama Canal controversy with'
Oeai Hritain and the negotiations witn
l!u t 'n regard to a new treaty are
r."' t'tf nMnned In the me.-sagr.
It'-'- la he message In part
7 .VfH.tf nnrl Hounr, of H'prrnrnlrf
T. 'orlj;n relation.-! of th t'nlted
S-i.ti. . tualiv and potntlall utTi-t tin
a he T'nlon to a degre.. not tvblels
t ' and hardly suipass.il l. nv
(- f,.-tor In th' welfare of tl , i hole
ruir.- Th posltlo'i of tltn T'nlted States
.-. -v..rat intellectual, and ir..tt, ,tal
- .i' ..f ih famllv of natio'is thoold
u " ittfr of -ltal lnteref t.i
''izen Th" national prosp'HU
i- i r "r impos upon us duties . 'deb
a r ,t fh'rl- If we arc to b true to
1 ' ! .Is Th tremendom growth of
'" r rt trade of the t.'nltfd Statffc has
''- ' mad that trad" ery real fac
tor th Industrial nnd rommtrrldl
r"si"rtv o' th country Wth Hk d-'..vr-npt
of our industtlen ttt fotelgn
' f r, th t'nlted !-tits must
r.mi hrrnm a still moi essential fac
' s nconomlc welfare. ,Vhthr
n h farseln; and wis dlplotnarv
aid ! not recklessly plunged Into un-
' " wars, and whether our for'lgn
p ate based upon an Int-IUcent
' "ir f irsfMit-day world conditions
' ar view- of th potntlalltli s of
,h" f " e, or are governed by a tempo
rr - timid expediency or by narrow
"'" fitting an Infant nation, ar qus-
n " the alternative consideration of
w.irh f j3t convince any thoughtful titl-
"t" ji no department of national policy
. f . r E-atr opportunity for promoting
' ' -s'.s of the whole people on the
''" v 1 jt greater chance on the other
't .",annt national Injury, than that
.lis with the foreign relations of
he ' t i..(i states.
T fundamental foreign policies of the
': ' s'-ites should b raised high above
t i n of partisanship and wholly
i !' ti"d from differences as to domer.
1 In Its foreign affairs the
' i 1 .-'ate ehould present to the world
u- ' 1 fiont The Intellectual, llnan
i Industrial Interests of the coun
1 I the publicist, the wage earner, the
' " ' and citizen of whatever occupa
' t " ist cooperate In a spirit of high
t ,u i.rn to promote that national soil-
wnieh Is lndispnsabIo to national
" and to the attainment of na-
r i l.itlons of the United States with
a'l ' "i"!, Poweis remain upon a sound
1 - f peace, harmony, and friendship.
v P'.'tr Insistence upon Justice to
' citizens nr Interests wherever It
v la-en denied and a stronger
- .f the need of mutuality In com
' and other lelatlons have only
' stiengthen our friendships with
f "tuitrles by placing those friend
' 1 - i a llrm foundation of realities
" i" a.plratlons.
i i luti.acy of the present Admln
1 ' i i..i. sought to respond to mod
ern Ideas of cummer-
Voilerii cldl Inteicourse. This
policy has been char
iicteilzed us substltut-
s for bullets. It Is one that
lei to Idealistic humanitarian
iu the dictates of t-ound policy
i; . and to legitimate commer
it Is an effort frankly directed
American trade upon
HI. principle that the Govern
i t nltcd States shall extend
41 i Hiippoit to every legl'tlmato and'
' Vmi ilcin enterprise arjroau.
' ,ave been the results of this
1 I " i-.upkd with the maximum and
I'toviMoii of thc tariff law. will
1 ' ..inni concldeiatlon of the
oml. i .,,.so in tho export trade of
V" ' ' 1 States. Because modern dip
' " commercial, them has been a
J'"!" ' i. In some quarters to attribute
to It t. ne but mateilallstto alms. How
trlklneiy erroneous Is iuch an ImpretMlon
By t. ruen from a ituay of txa raaults
CAPITAL AS A FUND
U the usual concept. ThU
is the backward view, based
on money expended and on
externals that the eye sees
costly office buildings,
great shops, handsome res
idences. It is an easy but
(To be c.atlsnedl
LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO.
Capital nail ftarplna. a.Rnn.lMM)
SO l.'brt? !l .S V 1M Mm Urn St .Unit,
by which the dlplomucy of the United
States can he Jmlm-il.
In my Ittst itnnual tnessjiK I said thnt
the (Iscul car ended June 30, 1011. watt
, iintewmthy its mark-
Foreign Trailr, "f exports of Amerl
(tun prtxlticts to for
eign countries. The fiscal year 1912
shows that this rate of advance has been
malnlnlmd. the total domestic exports
having a valuation approximately of J2.--00,000.01,0.
uh compated with a fraction
over $2,000,000,000 the previous year. It
Is also significant thul manufactured and
partly manufactured articles continue to
lie the chief commodities forming the
volume of our augmented exports, the
demands nf our own people for con
sumption requiring that an Increasing
Ptoportlon of our abundant agricultural
products be kept at home. In the fiscal
year 1911 the exports of articles in the
vailous stages of manufacture, not In
cluding foodstuffs nnrtlv nr ll'hnlli- m.nii.
! factured. amounted niuiroxliti.-itelv to
$907,600,000. In the fiscal year 1912 the
total was nearly $1,022,000,000, a gain
The Importance which our manufac
tures have Assumed In the commerce of
the world In competl-
Ad van tare of 'lo" wl,n. " n""'
iactures of other coun
Mnxltnamand tries ngaln draws at
Minimum tenth n to the duty of
,n,s Oicrnment to
TnrlfTI revision. US(. ts utmost endeav
ors to secure Impartial
treatment for American ptoducts In hII
markets. Healthy commercial rivalry In
international Intercourse Is best assured
by thf possession of proper means for
P'omoung our lore gn
countries should view with some concern
lnls sieaay expansion o: our tomtnTw,
If In some Instances the measures taken
by them to meet It are not entirely equi
table, a remedy should be found. In
former messages 1 have described the
negotiations of the Department of State
with foreign Governments for the ad
justment of the maximum and minimum
tariff as provldl In section 2 of the tariff
law of 1909. rfie advantages secured by
the adjustment of our trade relations un
der this law have continued during the
last sear, anil some additional cases of
discriminatory treatment of which we had
reatment for American products that the
Department of State consistently has
tnught to oota'n for Ameilcm commerce
These developments confirm the opin
ion conveyed to you In my annual mes
. saire of 1911. thnt
Neer.sllyfor ,nH mHxilwlm
Mipplrmentarjr and minimum provl-
l.eul.la.lon. !,'rn "',, tariff law
of 1909 has been fillly
Jtistlfled by the success achieved In remov
ing previously elstlng undue discrimina
tions against American products, yet ex
perience has shown that this feature of
the law should N tutiend.-d In such way
(t-s to provide a fully effective means of
meeting tho varying desiees of discrimi
natory tiiMtnu-nt of Am'i lean commerce
In forriirfi countries still encountered, as
well as to protect agi'iint Injurious treat
ment on the part of foreign (Soverntn'nts,
through either lcgHlatH" or administra
tive measiiies. the financial Interests
abroad of Ametlcan citizens whose enter
prises enlarge the market for American
I cannot too stmtigh recomtnend to
th Congre-s th pasy.- of some su-b
enabling measure as th" bill which was
recommended bv th Siretar;. of Slate
In his letter of D-c 13. 1911 The object
of the propoi.d leelMatlon I". In brief, to
enable the Kxecutlve to appK. a-s the
case may require, to ar or all commodi
ties, whether or not on th fr.e llf-t from
.ouiitry which discriminate against
th t'nlted States, a graduated seal of
duties up to the maximum of 25 per c..nt
nd valorem provided In th present law.
Flat tariffs are out of date Nations no
nngr accord equal tailff treatment to
all other nations IrrespectKe of the treat
ment from them received
It Is not possible to mak to the Con
gress a communication upon th present
foreign ilatlons or
the United States so
detailed as to convey
an adequate Impres
sion of the enormous
Increase In the Im
portance and activities
of those relations. If
this Government Is
really to preserve to
the American people
that free opportunity
In foreign markets which will soon be
Indispensable to our prosperity, even
greater efforts must be made. Otherwise
the American merchant, manufacturer,
and exporter will find many a field In
which American trade should logically
predominate preempted through the more
energetic efforts of other Governments
other commercial nations.
There are man ways In which through
hearty cooperation the legislative and
executive branches of this Government
can do much. Tho ahsolute essential is
the spirit of united effort and singleness
Congress should fully realize the condi
tions which obtain In the world as we
And ourselves at th
Conrlailnn. threshold of our mid
dle age an a nation.
We have emerged full grown as a peer
In the great concourso of nations. We
have passed through various formative
periods. We have been self-centred In
the struggle to develop our domestic, re
sources and deal with our domestic ques
tions. The nation Is now too mature to
continue In Its foreign relations those tem
porary expedients natural to a people to
whom domestic affairs are the sole con
cern. In the past our diplomacy has
often consisted, In normal times, In a
mere asrertlon of the right to Interna
tional existence. We are now In a larger
relation with broader rights of our own
and obligations to otheis than ourselves.
A number ot great guiding principles were
laid down early hi the history of this
Government. The recent task of our
diplomacy has been to adjust thoae prin
ciples to the conditions of to-day, to de
velop their corollaries,' to And practical
applications of the old principles expanded
to meet new situations Thus are being
evolved bases upon which can rest the
superstructure of policies which must
grow with the destln'd progress of this
nation. The successful conduct of our
foielgn relations demands a broad and
a moilern view, e cannoi mcci new
questions nor build for the future If we
confine ourselves to outworn doitmas of
the past and to the perspective appro
priate at our cmerftence from colonial
times and conditions, Tho opening of the
Panama Canal will mark a new era In
our International life and create new and
world-wide conditions which, with their
vnst correlations und consequences, will
obtain for hundreds of years to come.
We must not wait for events to overtake
us unawares. With continuity of pur
os wa mit deal with the problems of
lour external relation by a diplomacy
'modern, resourceful, mnKnanlmou, nnd
I fittingly expressive of the high Ideals of a
grent tuition. Wi, It. Takt.
The While House. Dec. 3.
LOOK TO GUATEMALA NOW.
Ilellef That tt. . la Shield Against
Wasiiinoton. Deo. II. Those) portions
of President Tuft's message tOiCongress
to-day rogirtling tho financial affairs of
somo Central American republics may
lesult In turning tho limelight on Guate
mala forn time
Inquiry at tho Ht.-tto Department to-tlay
disclosed that Guatemala owes a group
of Ilritlsh hondholders nhotit llt.OOD.flOO.
Hoven millions of this represents tho origi
nal debt, while the additional S4.oo0.000
accumulated largely through folium of
tlimtfmal.i to pay interest anil other
charges In eonnectlon with tho original
bonds, ilesplto tho fact that the revenues
from tho export tariff on cofTeo were
pledged as soon rlty f or tho loan.
Cliiatomula has received several pro
posals from American banking gToups
embodying projects which would not only
wipe out hor obligations to tho Ilritlsh
bondholdors but would also hottlo soveral
American claims and the international
Uobt of the republic and bring about a
reform of tho demoralized currency sys
tom. Thus far, howovor, no action has
been taken by Ouatomala on any of thoso
propositions, and tho belief Is growing
in both the United States nnd Ore.it
Hritain that Guatemala is endeavoring
to play the Ilritlsh Government against
tho United States.
Gre.it Hritain has asked the United
States to lend its support to the claims
of her citizens who are the creditors of
Guatemala The United Stales has ac
cepted this added responsibility nnd
is consequently endeavoring to 'hasten
financial reform in Guatemal i. It Is con
sidered llkelv, however, tint if Guatemala
delays much longer In deciding upon
somo method of meeting tier obligations
somo means will lw foil I which will
convince her of tho"advis.ilulity of oxper
diting matters. As indicated in the
President's message the United States
Government does not intend to permit
Guatemala to um this Government as a
permanent shield between her and her
Last summer it was given out in Gau
temala that somo ono of tho proposals
regarding a loan would lx settled upon
and financial reform inaugurated Con
gress d;d nothltic however, and it was
generally underflow! at tho time that
the non-action was due to the wishes of
President Kstrnda Cabrera, whoso author
ity In tho republic amounts to that of a
WANTS $50,000,000 RELEASED.
Srcretarr nf the Treainrr A a lie la
lie posit In flinkt.
Washinotos. Deo. 3. The present
stringency in the money market was
brought sharply to the attention of Con
gress to-lay by Representative Levy
of New York. Ho introduced a resolu
tion in the House directing the Secretary
of the Treasury "to ve tho authority
vested In him by law to relieve the
continued stringency in the money mar
ket by depositing In tho national banks
throughout the country the sum of fWo.omj.
0J0 out of the balance in the general fund
in the treasury of tho United States "
The resolution attracted a good deal
of attention. It seeks to elicit an expres-
sion from Congress directing tho Secre-
t.iry of the Treasury to ix-rform an net
that he is authorized to do m his discretion
under tho law The resolution recites ,
that the treasurv has bet'ii .ibvorbin
money of the people by taxation to tin'
extent, of :S.lC,7!s during the present
llscal ye.tr. as against u collection 111 the
last fiscal jrwir of $27.".,M17.:iHt It is poitit.sl
out mat the surplus ou-n in the irivusiir'
aggregatiss $M,lilt'..4in. Tho resolution
nites as reasons why tin1 (.overnniont
should make depneitn the wnntlrftil
prosperity of tJie country- the .;ioninus
crops, tJi activity in all branches of trade
and expanding export trade, all of winch
iti the opinion of Mr Ievy "has caused
u sliarp tuid active d"mand for money "
The resolution was referiiKi to the Com
mittee on Hanking and Currency
BAILEY PLANS NO VALEDICTORY.
Not Writing; a peech on
Ivei, He Sinja.
Washinoton, Dec 3 Senator
denied to-day that he has nny present I Nearly every Western .State lias a can
intention of delivering a farewell nddrosa . dldatn for hecrelaty or ih Interior (lov
in the Senate (James II. Hawley of Idaho 1 in Wnth-
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iiiK in it worth a line of publication. h , (. WhVon at the rlrht oppoi-
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with the progressive movement
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WEBER & FIELDS'SSifSS
l.l-HTlt STIX K CO. "DIllVDnlV"
. h A Milt", linn w .r.lt HUM rllLi
El rim li St. Hi., ami, nr H'wny Mats. Krl. A Sat.
SNNIr H t fiKlisn ( onie.lv t o.
txt . i. t.t .inups to t t.ti.iiier
MBtb ST. Mk.rttw",,.
Wil.lt M IN Tltf KI'VNir.ST
GOILIEB HEVEf UYdie
WI.M I'.VI). IJ.Mh V. i.fsthAv I'tes SHI.
"':;;v faversham's juliuscaesar
licit KCI.CA The. Illlt fit., nesr ilh A v.
t't,r.- I VJ TL. n I 1. 1 I . (nt
Uxeept i n II1B ItJdU IU fllUdUJ To-m'w
WT -sm,! -js-lg W X TIIF.ATUI-:,
E BMt I.-
,1. , . , , I'STHP. FIllU
Minn K itAMWiiitsi i-:i rresni
oittiiMis si'Kittii.t: vi sriitir to
t vt m i in;.m;i:. u'orM
:ll:iil (U S IN rilti:iT.V. Amerfcan.
'IHU.MIM Mlt.M.S. OrF.HKTTA A
lit At. Ere Journal.
(SI (ill 1 HI MIWtM At llli:X( I.S FOIt
MISK mil.. IteraM
lUKI.'i V rt 11(1, IT. -Kre. Clobe.
till Kill!' I() I.OOIs A I AMI I.ISTKM
I TO. ;re. Telcram
Mtr can xi.Mi. millions 111: i itAisnn.
(st'.MHV MMII II. li. KNOWLES Travel Talks . . INDLi
tl'nav A 4mh St lives at 8:10.
Mnlltie.sTo .lav A Snt 2:10
III ( . 21 Ijist Nlelilat this Theatre.
UK7l!jinf A ii me in iv
nna.iii.uin , ,m M... novel
I VPCIIU l.tthsi live sr) Sham.
!k U1.WIT. .lt, Tomorrow and Sat. 2i0.
i GARHiGK KoWsr-810-
J ' S III Ml. ins ,ASI I .Y1TS.
JOHN MASON The Attack
CRITERION ',',-? To'saV'
WHAT AILS YOU ? "'fer.
i "Tile Ih'DlSCRETION OF TRUTH"
IS SO REALISTIC
THAT I CAN SMELL
(rt St West of Broadway
ve:lS. Mstlnre 'To-day Mat.
el ami Sit 215
UK XIX t.!0
(ItHst I of ll uav. lives. 8.15.
M ' lo dav A Sat :-15
IMI lilt. II UOWI.
! HEW AMSTERDAM
U 2i St Vm. 8.15.
lu (lav t nt Vie tnSl.Wl.
1 1 tn ii'mr: muvimi nTfln'"
I THE COUNT OF LUXEMBOURG
1 I IBFHTY n ,-',s' l:v" "t" Mat wed.
1 LIUI.III I i . i"ii rt iv Mil srk. mil M
tiy Arnold len
nett A r.dworrt
! I.MI M'llHIK'Kt:)!. H'ajA .istli St
J i'e s is M-itln'-s To-day A S,it I 1
1 n 1 nst ss..r.i in vii'-n' ' .n,t-
OH! OH! DELPHINE
CAIrtTY E' s Mat I o day A Sat.
UMIR.I I LAST nQ UCPv.lih Henrj
H'way A St IwkEkUUK Hllti Kolker
3 ni nor- s,''-r u- UAi 'ju-da
ivi- attijn Tlir t.AUV OF TUP. SUPPER
S Wll LICK'S ? wth st r.vs. .
3 ITALbaiulv a Matinee To dav.'rt.- to St fn
tlpCUTIIDV ilieatn- Prices ;"r to 1 Wl i:-a8lil.
SiitnlUltl Mats To-dav.Sat Xmas A New Year
1 no t't-autlful uui-iisutier bpertaeie,
THE DAUGHTER OF
BvervEvc stf (
Sat Mat 5 an
A Plsy for Children Mon.. Tues.
Ucd Thur F rt SAi A Sit 11 A.M
n tiiujjt:? wt :d
Cve. at S.li.
LlJllllulJ Mats To d.ss A !-a
WITHIN THE LAW
SI U il II M 11 U louav A 4Ms:t.
rJn MATIHcE TO-DAY ffi'R
t li" Apsuttite .11 or die year
geo. rru a m in.hts
mi, i.i.vs MAUirunour
FAIRBANKS ,n of Trie u. s. A.
CSAND .Tuo THE QUAKER GIRL
:'a Til A-
lit! fH CM 1 It'iithrsn Kidder Co.,
t UHiUH Oy, Iciilt (iorilon, Linden Meek-
!1I'A. A Mil. St. Iwltli Diamond A urennen.os.
nriinUlll ifecllla l.oflni. Wm.HockA
UULUIIIHk , Maude Tullon. Mason. Keeler
Il'nay AUd Si. A ("o , Ilrcnncr A Katclltle,
! MaMtlRA Keesr. Florence Rob-
ftLnNniUrif) (rrts ro.. Harry Fo A Mil
7 Hi A v A Ki St. lershlpSlslers.lMWj-nn.oths.
.iDhnMeGraw. Ilelle Blanche,
Norton A Nicholson. Dono
van A McDonald, alhers.
Dally Mat. !5c.
OV. I MAT. I
rirnml Central Palace
l.es Av. and Idtli St.
Poultry. PlRcnni, Pel .Stock, SonRulrds. All
lhl week. Day anil etcnluk's. Special cat
eililhll 'Wi-.l . Tliurs nnd 1'rl See the "Happy
I atnlly" anil baby vlilx halcliliiE, Admlulon, 600,
lil AMMERSTEIN'S ' .'"f'W WW,
" Dally MatK 25 A Ulc.
Marts2 A Sfhsrii.
(f's UC H'way iMniUrne? Pat Hooney A
HlCi "niii fit. IMarlim Dent, liert Usllo A
' li ly Max. .a-;sHJ. v.u,, i-uiici , , ... v.u.
B IRVING PLAGE THEATRE
Tu-Mtlil-.St IIMi-.l li.lll.l.Nliffll uuw in
CKNTKHY "IIIKA1HH 8th ave. A HI.l st.
Next Vrlday lau , WOMAN'S rnANll)
Doors opca l. UatUMUKlAL, ULNtFIT
I WINTER BArlDEHsl'V.rffi1T0?morow?'
r.rouiiBsr to I'irli.
lffi,w.THE SUM DODGERS V.ZV
H'wny A anth St l!s. :I5.
Mailne i:illot('s Th.. 39. bet. Il'v A nth Ave
i.7;i?;TvWefk' READY MONEY
.MON'.. T1W. SKXSATION OV iSeU
DFC. Till: I.ONDdV S MSOS dti
JLCVa ......... aaai Ilia . . saaiaSafe U.I.
fl M I M II aV MiaHEsl i''"'"
7 i it n4iitT
PLAYHOUSE 4",,h;.1', I'tf,
William Collier's 'OMi:iV. 41st. K. of U'way.
Vw" 'A..v,MM' FANNY'S FIRST PLAY
DALY'S. H'v 30 t'. N:r, Mal.Tn-dsv SLbi
THE RED PETTICOAT
.Illh HI. A Bth A v.
hit rn nstf AT lc t. ti
Kvits. at s. Hat. Mat, IV. to 11.50.
Cd Street. West of llroadwoy. UvenlDgsS:IS.
Only Matinee Satur.iay 'J, 15.
tV I'lllKKI.Y "-Etc. Mail.
iiiiiciir. Titi'.NTiNi i.tvi: nun:.
A FLASHING 8l'CCi:SS.-i;M. tTorld.
I.IVl'.LV HOOK. ri.llSI(i UNUSUAL
LITI'Ll: SINT.ER AT HUlt n KST. Prett.
AIII'NINCF. OF r.OOD MUSIC. IN
TT.ltl.S1 INC nilllK, ItUAI. SINOF.RH.
somi:tiiim: of novixty in this
i ll 1.- .re, I'osx.
sin: ri:itrAiLr can siNO.-niKun.
I'arne.tle Hell, Sunday Sft.. t)-n. , (( 3.
R. G. KNOWLES
with WON'IIKKFUL Mot Ills PIC'TOTUM.
Prices,, W eeiiu to Sl .'.l. lloxes, S1 & IV, on
sale at llox OfSce. Mirt. It. II, Jolinsion.
MADISON SQ. GARDEN TONIGHT
ADMISSION SI. OO.
Phone iui Madlion
W. nth St. l.tcnlici at 820.
Mats. I tiurs. and sit., 230.
LAST THREE WEEKS
ia un: 'sk tir un kt.
REPUBLIC w,5t ! Kv'nlnf sat
ncrUBLIW st.1 Mats. -o nr.y . .n...S:ls.
William Klllnttand David Heiasca present
5 GOVERNOR'S LADY
POIUMBIA RS BUmESlBEftS.'!?-
I. i:s BS. A Sat. A Iroeadrro To-day. lie
U Mat. .'.'k-.-ii. 1 llurlesquers.
0c. A 60c.
Il'nay A Join St. h.roiacs allljo.
RAINEY'S AFRjCAN HUNT
I St AR rrio"anit, BURLESQUE Daily
I w Phone Main 1K1J
I BEAUTY, YOUTH & FOLLY
HOTELS AMI KE8TACKANT8.
14th Street, near Fourth Avenue.
Allan tie C'117.
A I AIM III I I Y 1
w m m a. -m -v s ,m
IS A DtllGHT IN THC AUTUMN IJ
Nothing; U more attractive or
beneficial thin being seated in an
easy chair, wrapped In a iteamar
rug. and enjoylne the marine views
from an open deck, or elass enclos
ed tolarium immediately adjoining
IIOTTX DENNIS Is unequallsd
In this respect and maintains
an unobstructed ocean view
from every floor.
Always open. Capacity flOO.
WALTER J. BUZBY
AiLSNin, c n r, n. j.
Joslah Mlilt. X: horn Compaar.
ASnURY PARK Is North Jersey's Ideal winter
resort; Snt rlast hotels: salt water baths; Informa
tion free. Write wo Boardwalk.
SEABREEZE. DAYTONA STATION.
"Fait Cosit." Located dlrei-tir on In. Ooesn
and the Kamoiit llr.rh. Oi'fc.N JAM. I'll,
llotf (0 boles, one ot tha bet conrsei In the
houth). Tennis, Motorttm, Horiebark Hid
ing, ea liathius, Kt.rilnfr. r ijltij
in. onir.. .:nu .inHutw.T. nw
"uk ill, t'osTii," llatlron llalla in
MK J,!. rilB.KK, O.IUUI1 11U..U1I.I
Arcade, New York. WM. 8. KUNNBY
M.oaKL-r. ni.n.i.irr v.niiBKe. ui
The Mount Wnblnjion,
nitf.TTON WOODS. N. (I.
Famous For Its Healthful Climate
A. r.. DICK. Prnp-i-tor
Open December to April 15th
3 Golf Courses, 1 minis,
RldinR. Driving, Huntlns
Fa. fUnttrateJ Booklet and Infomattoi
Aii'tti N'W VfLg'!lN'-'.Ui-B.,' , )
Hotel Bon Air
ODeni December ISth. Why not spend your
holidays tlieret Two fine IB-hole (olf coutms.
r.I..;.,,,! Vtiii. house, excel ent driving and no-
toilng, slmollni: and all out door iports.
Address C. G. TRUSSELL, Mangr
r s. c.