HOTELS AND SUMMER RESORTS
Take Your Vacation at
NEAR WILMINGTON, N. C.
Splendid hotels; finest beach on Atlantic coast; best
sea and sound fishing; electric train service to city. No
end to indoor and outdoor amusements. Reduced railroad
rates. For literature and other information write to
E. L. Hinton, Mgr., Seashore Hotel, Wrightsville Beach,
C. E. Hooper, Mgr. Oceanic Hotel, Wrightsville Beach,
H. C. Foss, Mgr. Hanover Inn, Wrightsville Beach, N. C.
#*• StISIMO/VS HOTEL
V \ ISLAND Open June 1, 1913. The ideal place to spend the summer
^SLL;\ GEORGIA * \f months. Delightfully cool and breezy. One of the finest beaches
on the Atlantic Coast. Every convenience for bathers—both
day and night. Electric lights in bath hoyses and on the
beach. Street car line frorr\ boat landing to hotel. Auto
mobiles and launches at moderate prices. The pier is 500
feet in length, affording most excellent fishing. A fine
musement pavilion, 60 by 100 feet, with all conveniences.
E HOTEL is new and modem throughout.
Large, commodious rooms, all supplied with telephones,
electric lights and running water. Dining room com
fortably seats 150 people. More than 600 feet of porches and promenades
surrounding the hotel. Rooms single or in suite. Beautiful cottages (oper
ated in connection with hotel) rented at reasonSbie prices. J
For rates and information, \yrite'*'.
-= fa# BUNN & GIBSON, ; ;^L'
j'- Owners and Managers,
St. Simons Island, Ga. 5
Round Trip Fares from Chicago
Montreal .. $20.00 St. Lawrence River
Ottawa ... $20.00 Trip Via Kingston
Quebec ... $24.00 only $4.50'Extra
Write today for free com
prehensive, beautiful illustrated
guide-book ^describing the three
Interesting cities in Canada.
Historical; legendary. Tales
of adventure, exploration and
conquest Citadels, cathedrals,
shrines, battle grounds and bat
aij leaching eastern Canada
the Grand Trunk offers an op
tional route down the St. Law
rence River through the Thou
sand Islands and Lachine Rapids
from either Toronto or Kings
Through Pullman sleeping car
lines are also maintained from
Montreal to Portland, Boston,
Old Orchard Beach and New
London. Conn., with inexpensive
circle tours by ocean to New
York and return via Niagara
Get the books. Simply address J. D. McDonald. Assistant Gen- I
eral Paasenprer A*ent, Grand Trunk Railway System. 112 West
Adams Street. Chicago, 111.
^VITANTIC CITY, N. J.
Facing the Sea with an unobstruct
ed view from all public rooms.
Nothing is more delightful in Sum
mer than being seated in* an easy
chair on an elevated terrace imme
diately adjoining the Boardwalk en
joying the marine views and the
activities of the Seaside Metropolis.
HOTEL DENNIS is ^
unexcelled in this respect.
Capacity 600. Always iSSl
open. Information in de
tail upon request.
► WALTER J. BLZBY.
| ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. I
j! "Where the Surf Singe You to ^leep"
I Right at Chelsea's fashionable i bathlm
9 beach. Here you find real in abundance
W The ocean rolls und surges right up to and
under the hotel plaza. Its music Is grand
and soothing. Distinctly, the UNTEND ha
the finest locallon on the beach. Within
easy walking distance and roller chalr_rlde
to the center of life and gaiety for which
Atlantic City is famous.
Tho hotel is equipped with everything nec
essary for human comfort and caters to the
best pntronuge. f
AH baths, private and public, have hot
and colil running, fresh and sea water. When
the temi»eraiuro la highest and cities hot and
grimy, the OSTEND is the coolest and moat
comfortable hotel in Atlantic City. Rooms
large, airy and 95 per cent of them overlook
tiie ocean. Special ratea to single men. •
Rates are reasonable. Write for booklet
DAVID P. RAHTER.
| Proprietor and Manager
i HOTEL OSTEND.
| ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. jj
> Tb. Health Resort Y
Nowhere in the world can there
be found waters of such marvel*
^ oui ethcacy in the treatment of
NssralgU ud Narroaa Disf tut
Detroit suburban electric cars every
ball hour. Through Grand Trunk
> trains. Over 200 both houses, hotels
luff * end boarding house*. Write for free
illustrated book and full Information
■aalucaa Mea’a Aaae’n, Honit Ciemeae,
NEW YORK CITY
FIFTH AVE., IIKOAUWAY
14 Stories. Modern. Absolutely
Fireproof, Luxurious, comforta
ble and homelike. Nearest amuse
ments, shops and depots.
NONE BETTER AT ANY PRICE
300 Rooms, each with private
A good room and bath #2 per day.
OTHERS III* TO $3.60
PARLOR, BEDROOM. BATH, $4.
Special rates week nr month.
Restaurant a la carte. A Iso taole
D. P. RITCHEY. Prop.
SKEGEMOG POINT RESORT.
A beauiful peninsular between two
Inland lakes; finest fishing; safe boat
ing; bathing; no hay fever; $10 to $12.
H. A. King. Elk Rapids. Mich.—From
Globe-Democrat, St. Louis, Mo.
Premier Carrier of the South
New York ...$41.35
Boston .!. $4 4 ”0
Asbury Park .$4(Mo
Atlantic City . $39 15
Asheville . $16.35
Hendersonville .$15 35
Lake Toxaway .$17.35
St. Simons .$ 13.50
Atlantic Beach .$13.50
T.vbee .i. $13.60
Isle of Palms .$19.30
CITY TICKET OFFICE — (IROIM)
M. COX WELL
DI»trict Paineuger Agent
llnltlmorc, Mil., anil Return *24.75
Tickets on sale August 1. 2 and 3; final
limit rturnlng August 1G, 1913.
Cincinnati, O., nnd Return *15.20
Tickets on sale July 26, 27 and 28; limit
ed for return August 5, 19d3, and for
foe of |1.00 can lie extended to and
Including August 20, 1913, If desired.
Mnlillc, Ala., and Heturn *11.05
Tickets on sale August 10, 11 and 12;
limited for return August 18, 1913.
For further Information or sleeping oar
reservations, phone Main 6813 or con
fer with ,
J. H. SETTLE, D. P. A.,
Birmingham, Ala. (
Some Historic Failures and
Some Recent Conspicuous
Successes in Venture
MILLION WITH EASE
City Bonds Were Sold Over Counter
to People Just Like Any
Other Kind of General
New York, July 8.—(Special.)—Chan
ning /ftudd, who was the founder of
the Finance Forum of this city, deemed
the most successful of modern educa
tional platforms, and who is now as
sociated with the world-renowned
banking house of Aleander Brown &
Co. of Baltimore, has publicly ex
pressed himself as hoping that other
cities than Baltimore will take lidfed
of the manner in which nearly a mil
lion dollars worth of Baltimore city
bonds were sold over the counters in
that city and in small blocks to people
of moderate means.
The achievement is one of which, had
he been living, the great founder of
this banking house, who was the father
or creator of foreign exchange utilized
to facilitate our commerce with Great
Britain, would have been justly proud.
Already tentative attempts have been
made, in this city to market recent
issues of .New York city bonds, al
though the method was a little dif
ferent frdm that adopted in Baltimore.
The New York city bonds had already
been sold in competitive market and
blocks of these bonds were afterwards
secured by the proprietors of depart
ment stores and offered for sale over
A public statement was recently
made containing an intimation that if
the railroad companies of the United
States were anxious to get into close
and friendly relations with the public
they could best accomplish this by of
fering their securities to the public
and announcing their willingness to
sell their bonds in very small lots. If
there could be some arrangeemnt made
with bankers whereby public offerings
of this kintl could be announced then
it is possible that the' railroad com
panies would find a considerable por
tion of the public ready, even anxious,
to make small' investment securities of
But in railroad financing it is impor
tant that the railroad managers should
be assured of an instant market for
large offerings of their securities.
Therefore underwriting arrangements
aj’e made and after the contract has
been perfected the railroad companies
are no longer *1ri doubt about their
ability to obtain the needed funds. That
is a risk which the underwriting syn
dicates of bankers or capitalists as
Bonus; Directly to the People
An enormouH amount of bonds or
stock is absorbed by the public with
out any record of that fact being made
or any public knowledge or informa
tion regarding it being published. In
every considerable community in the
United States small manufacturing
companies market their bonds in small
lots among the people of the communi
ty in which the manufactories are
situated. At the latest annual meet
ing of the Association of the American
Blectrlc Hallway companies the state
ment was made that by far the larger
portion of the capital needed for the
establishment of traction systems has
been secured by marketing bonds of j
| stock in comparatively small blocks!
I with the people who lived in the com
munities in which the traction reads
jure to be operated.
The city of New York some years ago
! attempted to market an issue of bonds
lirectly from the city authorities to the
people, but the attempt was not very
successful. The reecnt offerings for
New York city bonds have been at
public competitipn, therefore anybody
who possesses savings sufficient #o
buy even as small an amount as one
bond at a par value of a hundred dol
lars can bid for it and if the bid is
high enough he may secure a reward.
There are a good many small blocks j
of New York state bonds that have
been secured in this way.
The real estate incorporated companies
have worked out a simple and yet very
skillful plan for marketing in small lots
proportionate parts of mortgages. They
do this by the issuing of certificates rep
resenting a certain proportionate part of
a mortgage and guaranteeing the pay
ment of the principal and interest which
this certificate represents. A business
amounting to millions has been built up in
this way. Yet* a few' years ago it was
thought impracticable to split up the
mortgage bo^ds so that tjiere could be
muny owners instead of one.
John Sherman’s Attempt
The attempt of John Sherman when Sec
retary of the Treasury to market directly
from tlie treasury department to investing
purchft&ers an issue of bonds the pro
ceeds of which Secretary Sherman ex
pected to u.?e to facilitate the resumption
of specie payment in 1879 fS a historic
failure. It was the ono failure of Secre
tary Sherman s administration. But k
was a failure because the Secretary did
not perfect adequate machinery by means
of which*tliis issue ol’ bonds could ha\ 3
passed from the treasury department to
investing purchasei a,.no matter how small
each individual purchase was. The de
nomination of some of these bonds was as
low as $50. There was perfect demonstra
tion of the ability and the eagerness of the
public to buy these bonds directly from
the treasury department, but the Secre
tary or his assistants had not devised
means by which this issue could be kept
from brokers or others who wanted to buy
them for speculative purposes.
Twenty Years After
Twenty years later an Assistant Secre
tary ot the treasury, Frank A. Vanderlip,
now president of the National City hank
of this city, undertook to pass an issue of
$ii«,OtiO.UOO of bonds directly from the
treasury department to investors. It was
known that a majority of the purchases
would he made by national hanks. The
bends were especially available for na
tional banking purposes. But there was i
considerable portion of the public that
would, It was presumed, be glad to get
some of these bonds If they could buy
them at first hand or directly over the
counter or the treasury department.
The Secretary of the Treasury, Lyman
J. Gage, placed the matter In the hands
of Mr. Vanderllp. ' After carefud study.
Mr. Vanderllp was convinced that nothing
was needed to assure the success of the
proposition, but the creating and perfect
ing of adequate machinery for this specla,
purpose. To do that was work of two
or three month", ft entailed the employ
ment of a large body of special clerks.
Every possible loophole was foreseen and
means taken to prevent the escape of an/
bonds through loopholes Into the hands of
speculative purchasers. The design was
to pass this large Issue of bonds. In blocks
big or little, directly from the treasury
department to Investing purchasers, with
COL 1016. FARLEY
Capitalist Passes Away On
Tuesday Following Ill
ness of Heart Trouble
Anniston, July 8.—(Special.)—Funeral
services over the remains of Col. John G.
Farley, who died at his home early Tues
day morning following a short illness, du
to heart trouble and a general collapse
incident to old age, will be held Wednes
day mqrning at 10 o’clock at the resi
dence, followed by interment at Hillside
cemetery, the Rev. S. E. Hodges of the
First Presbyterian church and members
of the Masonic lodge officiating.
Colonel Farley was a member of the
First Presbyterian church here and a
past grand master of the Masonic fra
ternity. He owned the Farley building in
Birmingham, the Capital City Clothing
Btore building in oMntgomery. and prop
erty here in the Kaplan block, on Wil
mer and Quintard avenues. He was one
of Alabama's wealthiest men and was
essentially self-made. He retired from
business before he«was 50 years of age,
and the Farley building in Birmingham,
representing several hundred thousand
dollars, was planned and financed after
Colonel Farley was 70 years of age. He
was a great believer In Birmingham real
ty and haul most of his money Invested
there and In Montgomery.
Born at Haynevllle, January 25, 1835,
Colonel Farley received only an elemen
tary education, and was a young man at
the outbreak of the civil war, he having
removed to Benton at the age of 1(1. He
enlisted in the Forty-fourth Alabama regi
ment. fought in several battles in Ten
nessee and Virginia, was later transferred
to a clerical position in the quartermas
ter's department and was standing near
Lee when he surrendered at Appomattox.
Riding home on a box ear after the tvar,
he fell off while passing through South
Carolina and sustained an injury in one
of his ankles which had caused him con
siderable trouble in recent years. In 1881,
he moved to Verbena, and lived there un
til 1897, when he came to Anniston to
educate his children.
After the war. Colonel Farley organized
a mercantile business, but the greater
part of his wealth was made in real
estate ventures. He rendered valuable
service to his section of the state after
the war. He was of a quiet disposition,
frugal and temperate in his habits, living
without ostentation. One of his last acts
was to give an X-ray that cost about
$1200, one of the finest in the south, to
St. Luke’s hospital here.
The deceased is survived by two daugh
ters, Mrs. A. J. Goodwin of Anniston,
and Mrs. Harry Bellenger of Gadsden,
and one son. John G. Farley, Jr., all the
children of his first wife. IIis widow also
survives and he has a half sister, Miss
Fannie Waldron of Bragg.
390 NEGRO TEACHERS
AT TUStfEGEE NORMAL
Features of Summer School This
Week Will Be Lectures By
Baker and Sibley
IIV A. F. OWENS.
Tuskegee, July a.—(Special.)—The *third
week of the Tuskegee summer normal for I
negro teachers of the south and south
east, Prof. J. It. Lee, director, opened
Monday with 390 teachers from Alabama,
Georgia, Mississippi, Louisiana, Florida,
i Arkansas, Texas, Oklahoma, South Caro
lina. North Carolina. Kansas, Pennsyl
vania, Kentucky and Tennessee.
“The Cure of the Teeth” will he dis
cussed by A. T. Landers; “A New Era in
School Building,” 1 y C. J. Calloway, di
rector extension work, Tuskegee institute;
“Rural Scnool Supervision,” by J. L.
Sibley, supervisor colored rural schools
for Alabama, who will use a stereopticon
showing view's of the rural school condi
tions. Mr. Sibley will lecture also on “The
Future'of the Rural School Situation”
Thursday morning from 11 to 12.
Prof. N. R. Baker, state supervisor or
rural white schools, will discourse “Lights
and Shadows in Education.”
Booker T. Washington’s wife will out
line the work of £he National Association
of Colored Women's clubs.
Prof. Clarence Cameron White, the
noted Boston violinist, will entertain the
teachers in chapel Thursday evening.
Louisiana. Mississippi and Tennessee
teachers will close the week’s programme
Saturday night with a musical in the
The increase in the enrollment during
the week is credited to Alabama, Geor
gia and Mississippi. Alabama has regis
tered 198 teachers, while Georgia follows
with 86; Mississippi comes next.
As new teachers come in every day, the
enrollment will pass the 400 mark this
out any charges ‘ i the form of commis
sions, bonuses or line considerations oy
means of W'hich intermediaries rnaxc
Notwithstanding the magnitude of thte
issue and the necessity for planning en
tirely new machinery or methods, the plait
worked out perfectly and the entire issue
of $200,000,000 went directly from the treas
ury department to’purchasers without any
cost to the government excepting station
ery, postage and the salaries of the extra
force of clerks—items that were inconsid
erable in comparison with the magnitude
of the loans.
Municipalities, comities, states even,
should be able, if the proposition is taken
in time so that Adequate machinery can
be perfected, to puss their securities in
small blocks or considerable part of their
securities dlr^jtly to an investing public
and especially to a public whose posses
sions consist of small saving.
But in the casq of a great corporation,
industrial or railroad, or of a great pub
lic work which entails large contracts, it
is vital that there be absolute assurance
that money will be obtained when called
for no matter what the condition of the
money market may be.
This is the consideration which led one
of the corporations which has the con
tract for building new subways to secure
it from J. P. Morgan & Co. the underwrit
ing of some $76,<XJO,(CO of bonds.
The company has no further concern re
specting Its finances. That is a risk which
the Morgan syndicate ha£ assumed. No
matter what the condition of the money
market may be. th * syndicate has pledged
itself to furnish funds whenever called for,
receiving therefor the like amount of
bonds until at last the entire amount has
been paid over to the corporation.
fl Do your eyes
A Doen your
■ need attention f
Our Specialists will make a # . H
•clentiflc examination of m ^ V M
pour eyee Without Char«e.
If you are in need of flaaooo !®
we will fit them ao low aa *
The Schulte Standard Prints Are: H
In Gold Filled . tt ta M I
In Solid Gold . $5 to tt ■
Extra for Torlo Lonnoo . tl Mp
SCHULTE Optical Co. ft* I
Special lata la Fifties Glaaaea I
Second Floor Baplre BaBdlaf I
Hours: a a m. to S a m. Sunday 10 ta I H
ENFORCE Mi LAW
Will Also Require Automo
biles to Burn Lights
LITTLE TYPHOID FEVER
Fayetteville, Tenn., Council Takes
Drastic Steps to Prevent Bootleg
ging—Ensign Jones Reports to
Delaware for Duty
Huntsville, July S.—(Special.)—Mayor
Smith has instructed the police to hold
the automobiles of this city within the
limits of the speed law. and to require
them all to keep their lights burning. It
seems that there have been many viola
tions of both kinds within the last few
weeks. Two arrests were made last night,
and fines were assessed today. One of the
drivers admitted that he made 72 miles an
hcur on the state highway
Madison county has only three cases of
typhoid fever, according to the reports
submitted by physicians from all portions
of the country yesterday afternoon at the
monthly meeting of the medical associa
tion. No cases have developed this sea
son In Huntsville. This condition Is said
to be the result of unusual sanitary pre
cautions that have been taken In the city
and county during the last two years,
since which the general health of the
city and county has greatly Improved.
Ensign Cary Jones, one of the honor
men of the class of 1913 at the United
States Naval academy, has gone to New
port, R. I., to begin his first service as
an officer of the United States navy
board aboard the dreadnaught Delaware.
He has spent the last month with his
father, J. C. Jones, of this city.
Frank Pipler of Grand Junction, Tenn.,
and Miss Sarah Peacock of Stevenson met
here Sunday evening and were married at
the home of a mutual friend, Mrs. A. W.
Carter. The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. J. R. Turner.
The city council at Fayetteville, Tenn.,
has adopted an ordinance prohibiting the
express company from delivering more
than half a gallon of whisky or four bot
tles of beer to any person, and making
the receipt of more than the specified
quantity of liquor or beer prima facie evi
dence of bootlegging. Fayetteville Is a
dry town, and all of the supplies' come
through the freight and express. The new
law took nearly everybody by surprise
and it is stated that Jt will be tested in
The annual election of officers of the
Fifth District Sunday Scho(d association
resulted as follows: S. R. Butler, presi
dent; J. 8. Holland, vico president; Her
man Smith, secretary; W. E» Pettus,
Thomas P. Hay has been appointed city j
sanitary officer, and has been assigned
to make a thorough inspection of the city
Government Officials Inves
tigating Rural Social
Thorsby. July 8.—(Special.)—Dr. C. W.
Thompson and J. Sterling Moran, from
the bureau of rural organization co-op
erating with the agricultural department
at Washington, in the study of rural con
ditions, have begun at Thorsby and Jeml
son, and the country tributary to these
towns, the first in the south of a gov
ernment investigation of rural social and
economic conditions. Mr. Moran with his
family will make his home In Thorsby
while conducting this work under the
direction of Dr. Thompson, who has had
wide experience in such matters under
government auspices in other pnrts of the
Tills field has been selected as typical
of a large section of the south, and
through B. D. Moss, state agent, ami W.
IT. Conway, county agent of demonstra
tion work, the government officials were
convinced that they would find intelli
gent and hearty co-operation on the part
of all the people of tills section In carry
ing on this great work for the public
Mr. Morgan expects to remain in this
field for several montliB or long enough
to visit every home in the territory as
signed and become acquainted with the
men, women and children, and their liv
ing conditions. He is a man well equipped
for tills work.
Wilcox Heads Homeopathists
Denver, July 8.—Dr. Dewitt Wilsox of
Boston was elected president of the Amer
ican Institute of Homeopathy at the ses
sion of its sixty-ninth annual convention
COURT AT DOTHAN
Third Week of Special Term Begins.
Minor Cases Disposed of—Ho
mer Brackin Makes Bond
Dothan, July 8.—(Special.)—The third
week of the special term of Houston coun
ty circuit court opened here Monday. Sev
eral minor cases were disposed of, the
most important of which were those of
John Adams, colored, charged with as
sault to murder, and Eric Reese, charged
Adams looked after his own interests
in court and made a speech before the
jury. He was adjudged guilty. Eric Reese,
the young white man of Madrid, a small
station near here on the Atlanta and 8t.
Andrews Bay railroad, who has been ar
rested on three different charges of break
ing into the office of the Southern Ex
press company at that place, was trle^
on one of the charges and found guilty.
One of the other two cases against him
was nob prossed. Reese was represented
in court by his father, J. E. Reese, a
magistrate of Madrid. Judge Pearce did
not pronounce sentence in either case.
Homer Brackin, one of the four young
men charged with the murder of Janies
Lloyd, was Monday afternoon allowed
bail by Judge Pearce in the sum of >1000,
which he readily made.
His brother, Charlie Biaekiii, was tried
last week on the same charge and ac
quitted by a Jury. Charlie Lei, another
of the young men was allowed boi.". soon
after the crime. Jason Robinson, the last
of the boys under indictment, is still in
Jail, but it is thought that he will be
allowed bail upon application.
We Close Thursday
at 1 P. M.
So come in today or Thursday
forenoon and save $4.00 to $10.00
on your Hart Schaffner & Marx
Spring or Summer Suit.
M. WEIL <S BRO.
1915 and 1917 First Avenue
The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
N0 PENSIONS FOR
ST. CLAIR VETERANS
Soldiers Greatly Disappointed Not to
Receive Checks for This
Ashville, July 8.—(Special.)—The old sol
diers of the country are greatly disap
pointed that they did not receive any pen
sion money at this quarter.
Jim Turner. A negro, was killed by a
falling tree Saturday. It Is not known
just how he was hurt, but it is supposed
a log struck him while in the woods.
Prof. B. F. Hammonds, superintendent
of education of St. Clair county, has an
nounced that the teachers’ institute of
this county will be held at Pell City on
August 4 and continue a week. The in
structor for this meeting has not been
named yet. He also announces that the
examination for state license for teachers
in the county will be held at Ashville(
beginning July 21 and lasting three days.
The pension board of the county Is in
session here this week.
Pfanschmidt to Hang
Quincy, 111., July 8.—Ray Pfanschmidt.
slayer of his father, mother, sister and
Miss Emma Kaempen, was today sen
tenced to be hanged Saturday, October 18.
“I am innocent of this charge," Pfan
schmidt declared before he was sentenced.
Negro Confesses Murder
Chicago, July 8.—Identified as the mur
der of Judge Hayes of Dyersburg, Tenn..
by the sheriff of that town John Light,
alias James Bradshaw, c# young negro, to
day confessed. Sheriff King left for
Dyersburg with the negro.
MORE ARRESTS ARE
Additional Affidavits Made
in Connection With Peni
Jackson. Miss.. July 8.—(Special.)—Fop*
more affidavits were made today In con
nection with the penitentiary investiga
tion, and two of the parties arc under ar
rest. charged with stealing cotton, corn
fertilizer, etc., from the Rankin farm.
One of those arrested today was A. \\
Miller, a well known and highly connected
young farmer near the convict farm, but
who recently movel to Hattiesburg. The
other is J. h. MceLmdon, former sergeant
on the convict farm, but who is now liv«
ing in the delta. Happening to be in
Jackson, affidavits were made against
them on orders of the governor, and they
were arrested and lodged in jail until
they could make bond for their appear
ance before the grand jury next week.
The others implicated are J. C. Purvis
and Baxter Parker, alias Carter, two em
ployes of the farm.
Governor Brewer states that there are
going to be some rich developments in a
few days, lie haa a written confession
from one of the men, and it Is said that
arson, murder and other high crimes and
misdemeanors will be charged against
somebody before the end of the trial is
“ ATIONAL” and “AMERICAN”
collars are seen at the great out door
games wherever you turn. They are
popular with business men because they
give both style and comfort.
Buy your collars, fresh and unhandled—in the better way.
Ask for LION collars in the sanitary “LION Seald’’ hox
of 6 for 75.—or as usual, 2 for 25c.
United Shirt & Collar Co., Makers, Troy, N. Y.
Cincinnati and Return—$15.20
Tickets on sale July 26, 27, 28, limited to return August 5, with exten
sion to August 20 for 91.00 extra.
Baltimore, Md., and Return—$24.75
Tickets on sale August 1, 2, 3. limited to August 15.
Coden, Ala., and Return—$9.25
Tickets on sale each Saturday with return limit of ten days.
New York, N. Y., and Return.$41.35
Boston, Mass, and Return . $44.20
Tickets on sale dally with return limit of thirty days.
New York and Return
(On Male dally with sixty day limit).
Going via Cincinnati, Cleveland nr Detroit. Buffalo, Albany, returning
via Norfolk and rail or via Norfolk, Baltimore, (Ijt 1 QP
Going via Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Chicago. Cleveland or Detroit, Buf
falo, Albany, returning * fa Norfolk and rail or via fl»tP PP
Norfolk. Baltimore, WuMhingtoii
Going via Cincinnati, Cleveland or Detroit, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Tor
onto, Montreal, Luke Champlain and Albany, returning via (PPQ OA
Norfolk and rail or Norfolk, Baltimore and Washington .
Boston, Mass., and Return
(On dale dully with dlxty days* return limit.»
Coins via Cincinnati. Cleveland or Detroit, Buffalo, \la*ara Falls, Al
bany. Ileturnlns via \orfolk and rail or \orfolk, Baltimore fl» 4/? Qff
Coins via ( Inelnaatl, Indianapolis, dMQ
t hicsso . dJ^tt/dUcJ
Coins via Cincinnati, Detroit or Cleveland, Buffalo, Masaia (1*10 >TA
Falls, Toronto, Montreal . ,.y. v4Q«iU
CITY TICKET OFFICE
1925 First Ave.
Phones Main 793-6868
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