Newspaper Page Text
Whole World Headed to 11
Vast Exhibit Palaces Are Already Completed
and Installation of World's Exhibits Begun
TpHmTY-SIX GREAT FOREIGN POWERS TO DISPLAY THEIR PROGRESS IN CONCLAVE OF
!ATIGNS UNRIVALED IN HISTORY-RAILROADS GRANT LOW ROUND TRIPS-PLAN
TODAY TO VISIT HUGE EXPOSITION.
An- education such as one could not receive in a lifetime will be afforded through the great Panama-Pacific
int rnational Exposition at San Francisco next year.
At this cxpoi!tion the people of the United State'. joined by the nations of the world, will celebrate the official
openig c.. the ranama canal. Hundreds of years from now the world will recall the opening of the Panama canal
as one of the greatest events in the history of the United States, and indeed of the'whole world.
At the great exposition, which will excel any univerzal exi;osition in the history of the world, thirty-six great
nations ;.i-U :nake olaborate government exhibits. A zingle South American country, the Argentine, is expending
$1~,30 on its display, which will be the most compreacnsive ever made by a South American country outside
41s own b.rders. Italy will show its priceless works of art; Canada will display its vast progress, and has already
installed :a elabcrate exhibit in the huge Canadian Pavilion, built at a cost of $300,000.
S:,a-tes c4 the- Union will make wonderful displays and those who do not know this great country as well as
they should know it will have the opportunity to learn more or its wealth and progress and great Institutions under
favoring; conditions and circumstances that they could cbtain in no other way.
S3ao of the marvels of the Panama-Pacific International Exposition are depicted upon this page. The expo
sitien opens on February 20, 1915, and closes December 4, I 15. remaining open, therefore, almost ten months. The
Swill grant low round trips with extraordinary privileg:: of routin-. Any railroad agent will furnish you
the particulars as to the exposition. If you wish further infr*n;? ion about the exposition, take advantage of the
ATTRACTIVE BOOK ON THE PANAMA-PACIFIC !NTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION AND PANAMA CANAL
MAILED FREE OF CHARGE.
A handsome book of sixty pages, profusely illustrated in colors and giving detailed descriptions of the
Panama-Pacific International Exposition to be held in Fnn Francisco frem February 20 to December 4, 1915,
and of the Panama canal and canal region. will be m:.ild-- by t:.e Exposition froa of charge to all inquirers.
The booklet is intended as a general guide to prs :v vt.lA-s ard v:iU also contain information concern
ing the great engineering feat which the e-xpositie:; is t; cechrnte. Wri:.e to the 'Manager, Bureau of Pub
lications, Panama-Pacific International Expost:co. :-'' -- liig. S-n Francisco, for booklet.
A GLIMPSE OF A FAIRYL'i..4- ThE GnEAT SOUTH GARDENS.
Coprigh t rn the4 by Pnmai Pa tes of nt hPati na maP iin Intera in alE pstoy.m S n rn ic h iio
will find he must traverse a vast stre'tch of landscaped grounds. wherein are set millions of be-auniful flow.ers in
bloom, Where fountains play and groups of statuary are set at intervals. This is the great S;outh Garden. The
photograph herewith shows the South Gardens as they are today and gives a giimpse of th: f~hryland which w ill
delight exposition visitors. Thousands of rare trees, palms and shrubs have been brou'.ht frou~ all parts of the
world for- the landscaping, -which is carried on in that sumptuous way which the semi-A.pies2 c:-mate of California
permits. There have been brought to San Francisco giant tree ferns from Austra!!a. rhodod: -ea from England
and West Virginia, tulips from Holland, banana plants from Hawaii and Central America. L: treoc, some of
them more than sixty feet in height and of great girth, have been transplanted to thc groun. . he Par-ama-Pacific
International Exposition opens in San Francisco in February, 1915.
PALACE OF EDUCATION AT AMERICA'S GREAT EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, 1915.
-4*~ ?e4g- -
Copyright. X04. by Panama Pacific International Exposttionh Company.
This palace occupies a site at the southwest corner of the main group of exhibit palaces. To the left is the
'ialf-Dome of Thought, constituting the main western entrance to the palace. This is one of two half-domes con
stituting the principal architectural embellishment of the western facade of the main group, the other being the
i-alf-Domne of Vigor, the princIpal vwestern entrance to the Palace of Food Products.
These (comes are modeled after similar recesses in old Roman baths, or in buildings surrounding the Forum.
Wtlhn the col shade of these beautiful doorways. the leisurely gentlemen of old Rome were wont to gather for In
fr:r-ai lecture2s and discussions.
\;ithin the shadow of the Dome of Thought will be a semi-circle of eight columns, surmounted by figures by
Rai h Stac-hpole, embodying ideas of intellectual dev-elopmen~t. Within the Dome of Vigor, a similar colonnade will
be ourmounted by figures by Earl Cummings, representative of the ideals of physical developiment. In the center
of both entrances will be a fountain. The portals in the southern facade are Italian renaissanre. \ . 13. FavIlle is
arhtc.T aaag nentoa Exposition open in San Francisco im Feomriary. 191
Together with other circumstances c
)Sit~il in San Francisco in 1915
LiMTRANCE TO THE VAST EXHIBIT PALACE OF FOOD PRODUCTS.
Copyight 1 by Pa Pf I ., E - -
... .... .
Copyr~ght. 1914. by Panama Paciftc Inter natioja1., .
This 'photograph shows the great western Por-' c - n<: of the huge Palace of Food Products. The
half-dome is known as the Half-Dome of Vigor and is...j height.. Brilliant, riotous colors are employed in
the mosaic in the vault of the half-dome, which was .- c by Mr. Jules Guerin, one of the most celebrated
decorative artists in America. To the left are sen u;m . ornamental shrubs that will be in bloom when the
Panama-Pacific International Exposition opens at ~a .:- in. February, 1915.
GREAT DOME OF' THE WNDIRLL PALACE OF HORTICULTURE.
Cor/rightL. 19i4. by Panama Pacific International Expositon'Companly.
A view of the Palace of Horticulture, showing completed pylon with decorative sculpture in position. The'
minor 2,was are to cairry an arrangement of vines and flowers. that will form .a screen for the lights. The main
dome is e feet in heighxt and 152. feet in diamete'r, being the largest hemisphcrical dome in the world. The Pana
moa-Pa'i~e Internional Exporition will open in San Francisco in February, 1915.
MASSIVE COLONNADE OF THE COURT OF FOUR SEASONS
-Cop-iright.~~~~~~ 1.4 by .'nm Pa.i Ine.toa Exo.to Company..
ompel......us....to... make..... further.........ut....in...prices.......to.....]
neqikjod*engams ie wy
e RedIron ae et
M.A N BARGAINS
EspecialLy at this .time
as we are closing out
our entire line of
And many other items
throughout our store at
the lowest prices we
have ever offered.
TilE LADIES 0VT1iTTING CO.
SUMTER. - - - - S. C.
(By ANNA GALIGHER.) thsmlecesescilyafedg
Don't try to raise ducks and chick-tie
us together. Some people try this Itibetokepntmrta 3
.nd the result is a failure. Ducks re- i lca hygo atrta
Luire different food and different man- we ag ubraekp oeh
.gement from that required by otherer
>oultry. Ago itr o rwn uk
Even geese and ducks will notiscmoeofoneabnad
hrive together. For instance, gos- mdlns ihsm okdvgt-~
ngs will thrive on grass, while thebeso 'gen" ad. Aote
ucklings will starve. It Is better, go itr o aig dcs o
towever, to feed the goslings some goigdclnsI aeo qa
round grain,.at fcrmababie as
Whol'e grain is not good for youngan etalsmieedwhmlk
lucks, neither is the so-called chick We aigdcshv rerne
eed. Too much whole grain Is notthysolbefdalhywi& at
;ood for old ducks. If it must b ie adywihaitlsokdri
ised It should be soaked for several a on rwn uk hudb
iours, or overnight, before feeding. fdalte iletu la oro
A very common mistake among be-fietmsaoy
;inners Is that of keeping ducks in Fu rfv ninRne uk
lamp quarters. They imagine becausewilat ouasmcgrnfeds
lucks like to swim and paddle In wa-on ?ki.Tefr raefrgrs
er that they can endure any amountwhltelaersyaoudcset
>f dampness, without injury.hoe
This is not fhe case. Houses with Foegsaneth IdinR ne
eaky roofs and damp floors are as un-isfrspiotoheP iabuter
it for ducks as for any other kind ofegsae mllbothe se. f
xmitry.laehe'egs Thysa abu
Ducks always sleep cn the floor or tietenme feg naya
e ground, therefore all such places ta h eiswlbtkndc
hould be as clean and dry as possi- eg r l-~~lre oeie
le. Keep the floors covered with te r wc slrea e' gs
:lean litter or straw, and change it I re oscedwt uk ti
overy day or as often as necessary. ncear toheegsrmsrn.
If a large number are housed to- vgru tcadte ut b
;ether, once a day is none too often. feh o vroewe l. te
(eep old and young separate, anddukeg ma be ifrntbtte
Ion't keep ducklings of different sizes Pkn gsaewrhesfrbth
~getier Thelarer nes iila he smallrpes wnte ecays olfd. n
It isoratit to ke Palme an Sickl
~UCKER i~VT i-: inea lock, as tey rfstrer hithan
whn l :ar um ber arekpt toeth
ftisIcomposed of ~ conmal bhr and
blesAor "greens added. Anothe
osgnies ock mixemoeayn-ucso
groin dckins s ad o eua
patsofconmal ban bild at