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SINCLE COPIES 35 CENTS . BYM^Lso CENTS. 




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ELECTRICITY 

The Short Cut To Big-Pay 




Electrical Experts Earn 
$3,500 to $10,000 a Year 



Be a Big -Pay Man 

Tho "short-cut" to "Big-Pa v" is 
training. The big field of today for 
the trained man is Electricity. 
Trained "Electrical Experts" earn 
$70.00 to $200.00 a week. 

Why Work for Less? 

Why work for $25.00 or $30.00 or 
$40.00 a week? Witih a few months 
training under me, through any easily 
learned, quickly-grasped, right- up-tb 
ttie-minute, spare- time, Home-.Study 
Course in Practical Electricity- you 
<?an fit yourself for one of the bigger 
jobs— one of these jobs that pnv 
$3,500 to $10,000 a year. 

/ Give You A Real Training 

As Chief Engineer of the Chicago Engineering 
Works. I know hist the kind of training you need to 
succeed as an Electrical Expert. My course in Elec- 
tricity is so simple, thorough and up-to-date that you 
can easily understand and apply every line of it— no big 
words, no useless theory, no higher mathematics- 
just plain, every -day. straight -from -the -shoulder, 
man-to-man English— the kind you and I use every day. 

Your Success Guaranteed 

My course is backed by an iron-clad guarantee that 
Insures your success and satisfaction. I positively will 
refund every cent paid me in tuition if yon are not 
fully satisfied. No other school will do this for you. 
Back of me in my guarantee stands the Chicago Engi- 
neering Works, a Million Dollar Institution. 



Free Electrical Working Outfit 

To make your success certain I give you tools to 
work with— a splendid big outfit of electrical instru- 
ments and materials, No chance for failure here! 

Save $43.50 By Enrolling Now 



e 

S 



311 
1- 
A 



By enrolling bow you can save $45.50 on the regular 
low price of my course. But you must act at once. 
Write me today, for my Big Free Book. "How To 
Become An Electrical Expert." It's the first step 
towards bigger pay. 

Yours for success. 

L.L.Cooke. Chief Engineer. 

Chicago Engineering WbRKS 

lHMII ftl» 

DepL 666 1918Sunny«ideAv^Chic*g3,IlL 



I* L, Cooke, Chief Engineer, 

Chic*go Engineering Works. 
Dept. 066, 
1918 Suaayaide Ave.. Chicago, III. 

Dear Sir: Send at once Sample Lessons, your 
Big Book, and full particulars of your Free Outfit 
and Home Study Course— all fully prepaid, without 
obligation on my part > 



N 



Name. 



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Addttss. 



100 A 



THE COOKE TRAINED MAN IS THE "BIG-PAY MA 



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Why pay carfare ? 



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The Iver Johnson Truss-Bridge 
Roadster Bicycle, as well as all our 
other models, represents splendid 
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Iver Johnson Champion 
Single and Double Barrel 
Shotgunscombine accuracy 
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345 River Street, Fitchburg, Mais. 
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There's just one way to free your mind 
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robbery. 

Keep an Iver Johnson in a handy drawer. 
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Because of its piano-wire heat-treated 
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All calibres in hammer and hammerless 
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stock the particular model you want, write us. 

IVER JOHNSON'S ARMS & CYCLE WORKS 

345 River Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 
99 Chambers St., New York 717 Market St., San Francisco 




Three interesting book- ) 
lets full of information, i 
FREE. Write today for/" 
the one that interests you. r 

"A"— Firearms J 

'B"— Bicycles 
"C"— Motorcycles 





An Amazingly Easy Way 
to Earn $10,000 aYear 

Let Me Show You How Free 



r0 the average man the $10,000 
a year job is only a dream. Yet 
today there are a surprising 
imber of men earning five figure 
laries who were merely dreaming of 
em a short while ago. The secret 
their success should prove a start- 
g revelation to every ambitious man 
10 has ever aspired to get into the 
0,000 a year class. 

There is nothing fundamentally 
ifferent" about the man whose 
ary runs into five figures. He is 
de of the same stuff as you and I. 
s not necessary that he must enjoy 
privilege of some influential con- 
tion or "pull." For example take 
l\ Overstreet of Denison, Texas. A 
short years ago he was a police 
icer earning less than $1,000 a 
ir. Today his earnings are rii ex- 
i of $1,000 a month — more than 
,000 a year. C. W. Campbell, 
ensburg, Pa., was formerly a 
road employee on a small salary 
ist month his earnings were $1,562. 
irles L. Berry had been a farm- 
d until a sunstroke forced him to 
K. Then, in one month he made 
)00. 



Just stop a moment and think over 
the successful men of your acquain- 
tance. How many of them are con- 
nected with some form of selling? 

Wny Salesmen Earn Such Big Pay 

If you will study any business or- 
ganization you will see that the big 
jobs go to the men who sell, for 
upon their efforts depend the profits 
a company makes. Without trained 
men to place a product on the mar- 
ket, the finest goods are worth no 
more than so much clay. Salesmen 
are the very nerve centers of a busi- 
ness. Is it any wonder that they 
earn big pay? 

The man who starts working as a 
bookkeeper or clerk for $25.00 a week 
never increases his value to the firm. 
Any advance in pay is merely a re- 
ward for length of j-erriee. At the 
end of ten years he is no more essen- 
tial to the life of the organization than 
he was at the end of ten weeks. He 
is only a necessary liability — drawing 
his pay because somebody must be 
found to work at the unimportant, 
routine jobs. Once established n the 
rut, he become a cog in the machine 
— when he is worn out he can be f-asily 
and cheaply replaced. 






Mr. Overstreet, Mr. Campbell and 
the others whose letters you see on 
this page are all successful salesmen. 
They realized their ambitions by 
landing $1 0,000 jobs in an amazingly 
simple way, with the help and 
guidance of the National Salesmen's 
Training Association, Sometime — 
somewhere back in the past, each 
one of them read of this remarkable 
course of salesman- ^ 
ship Training and 
Bmpl oyment Ser- 
vice just, as you arc 
reading of it today. 
Each one of them 
was d is s a t. isfied 
with his earning 
capacity — as per- 
haps you are — and 
each one cast his 
lot with the N r . S. 
T. A. Today they 
are important fac- 
tors in the business 
world — enjoying all 
the comforts and 
luxuries money can 
buy. And yet they 
are not exceptions, 
for there are thou- 
sands of N. S. T. A. 
trained salesmen 
who are making- 



big money, as we 
will be only too 
glad to show you 
if you will mail the 
coupon. 

We Train You and 
Help You Land a Job. 

The National Sales- 
men's Training As- 
sociation is an or- , 
ganization of top-notch salesmen ana 
sales managers formed for the express 
purpose of training men in the science 
of successful -selling. You do not need 
to know the first thing about selling 
—for the N. S. T. A. trains you from 
the ground up— gives you a complete 
insight into selling methods— in your 
spare time without making it necessary . 
to give up your present position until 
you are ready to begin actual selling. . 
In addition to this remarkably effi- 
i cient course of traiuing, the N. S. T. A. 
'■ maintains a Free Employment Service 
to help its Members to jobs in the 
lines .for which they are best suited. 
I This in itself is of incalculable value, 
for it allows the prospective salesman 



Read These Amaiihg Stories of 

Success 

Earned $.%24 In Two Weeks 
I have newer earned more than $60 
a month. Last week I cleared $306 
and this week $218. You have done 
wonders for me. — Geo. W. Kearns, 
107 W. Park Place, Oklahoma City, 
Okla. 

I Now Earn as High as $100 a Day 

! took your course two years ago. 
Was earning $15 a week cierkmg. 
Am now selling many of the largest 
firms in the U. S. I have earned 
more than $100 in a day. You 
secured me my position. Our Sales 
Manager is a graduate of yours. — 
J. L. DeBonis, 4615 Warwick Ave., 
Chicago, III. 

Earns $1,562 in Thirty Days 
My earnings for the past thirty 
days are $1,562, and I won Second 
Prize in March although I on'y 
worked two weeks during that 
month. — C. W. Campbell, Greens- 
burg, Pa. 

Earned $l,SOO in Six Weeks 
My earnings for March were over 
$1,000 and over $1,800 for the last six 
weeks, while last week my earnings 
were $365. I travel eleven months 
out of the year, working five days 
each week. 

The N. S. T. A. dug me out of a 
rut where I was earning less than 
$1,000 a year and showed me how to 
make a success. — J. P. Overstreet, 
Denison, Texas. 



u make a complete survey of the sell- 
ing .field and to select the work which 
most appeals to him. 

Salesmen Are Needed— Now! 

Get out of that rut! Work fcr your- 
self! Salesmanship is the biggest p&id 
of all professions, Just because you 
have never sold anything is no sign 
that yon can't, We have made Star 
Salesmen o.f men from all walks Of life, 
with no previous selling experience, 
'^these men have jumped from small pav 

jobs to big selling 
positions :ind hand- 
some incomes. The 
same training o n 
which they founded 
their success is open 
to you. You can fol- 
low in their footsteps. 
Why don'.t you get in 
a class with men who 
make real money? 
Never before have the 
opportunities been 
greater. At least you 
cannot afford not to 
investigate the great 
field oit" Selling and see 
what it of>fe:*s yon. 
It will only cost you a 
2 cent stamp and the 
facts and proof you 
wild receive will sur- 
prise you 

Free Book on 
Salesmanship. 

Just mail the coupon 
or write for our free il- 
lustrated Book. "A 
Knight of the Grip," 
which we will be glad 
send without any oblig 
tion on your part. I 
us prove to you thf 
regardless of what y 
are doing now, you e 
quickly become a .Mas 
Salesman. Let us sh 
you how you too c 
step into the ranks 
these big money maki 
of business. See h 
easily you can learn t 
fascinating, big pay p 
fession at home in y< 
spare time. Learn w 
we have done for otr 
and what we stand re 
to do for you. Dc 
put it off until tomorrow — write us today. Ev^ 
hour lost keeps you that much farther from s 
cess. Mail the coupon at once. ^ \ 

National Salesmen's Training Associative 
Dept. 50i Chicago, r 

National Salesmen's Training Associati 
Dept. 50, Chicago, 111. 

Please send me, without any obligation on my p 
your free Book, "A Knight of the Grip," and 
information about the N. S. T. A. system of Sa 



manship training and Employment Service. Al? 
list showing lines of business with openings 
salesmen. 



%* 



l- 



Name 

Street 



City State. 



00 FOR A SINGLE 
" DRAWING 



Think of it! Leading illustrators and commercial artists are freauently paid $2S0. $5*0, 
$l,00n and more for single illustrations or designs— and their -work is eagerly sought. 

Everyone may not aehieve such remarkable success — but the opportunities before you now 
in this splendid profession have never been excelled. Commercial artists- — both men and 
women— who have developed their ability through proper training readily earn $50, $75, $100, 
$15o a week and up. 

Millions Paid Yearly for Commercial Art 

The demand for high-class commercial art is growing by leaps and bounds. Thousands* 
of advertisers, periodicals and publishers buy millions of dollars' worth of designs and illus- 
trations every year. Good commercial art is vital to modern business — and artists who can 
produce it e&rn extraordinary incomes. 

Develop a High-Salaried Ability 
Through Federal Training 

If you like to draw, learn in your spare time through the Federal home-study method-'-a 
proven result-getter by the success of hundreds of Federal students. The course is fascina- 
ting, easy to learn and apply, and endorsed by leading illustrating companies, designers and 
commercial artists as America's Foremost Course in Commercial Designing. 

Send Today for "Your Future" 

a 56-page book beautifully illustrated in colors, showing re- 
markable work by Federal Students, telling of their successes, and 
of opportunities in this field that will open your eyes. Why 
hesitate? If you would succeed, every day, every hour is pre- 
cious to you. G°t this book — 
send the coupon NOW without 
obligating yourself in any way. 



SU- 



IT 



3S1ERV 




FREE 
Book Coupon 

Federal School 
of Com'! Des., 



1311 Federal School 
Bldg., Minneapolis. 

Gentlemen: Please 
send me "Your 
Future." 



.vamc 



(Write your address in margin.) 



It Pays to Read 




THE READING OF LAW has brought swift, sure success to thousands of 
men who without the benefit of this specialized knowledge would probably 
never have progressed beyond ordinary achievement. A practical working 
knowledge of LA^V is a short cut to personal power in every walk of life. 



LAW 



is a factor of prime importance 
in every business.. To-day's con- 
ditions, involving a mass of sta- 
tutes, decisions, - rulings — changes from old prece- 
dents — new interpretations of commercial law — all 
make the legal expert of vital importance, a posi- 
tive necessity in every large "business house. Never 
before were prospects so bright for men who can 
answer the puzzling legal questions which come 
up daily in business. Important positions carry- 
ing executive responsibilities with large salaries 
are always seeking legal experts. 



LAW 



training often leads to ft big 
executive position, because it en- 
ables a man to dictate policies 
that are If pally sound— to make quick, correct de- 
cisions on intricate points, puzzling , to the un- 
trained man. Every large corporation has a well 
equipped legal department, and smaller concerns 
have their retained legal advisers. The presidents 
of many corporations (for example: Pullman Co., 
American Sugar Refining Co., National Biscuit Co., 
etc.) are law-trained men. 



LAW 



is a stepping stone to personal, 
prestige and social standing. The 
successful practising lawyer, or 
law-equipped business man, has open to him a 
prosperous career in a dignified, influential pro- 
fession. No other profession opens up greater op- 
portunities for rapid and profitable advancement. 
And never before has it been so easy to acquire a 
thoro law training of university grade as now. 



University Course by Mail 

l«aSalle Extension University's faculty of legal ex- 
perts will train you thoroly in every phase of law. 
You will get instruction in the same subjects taught 
at leading resident universities. You will have text 
books, lectures, quizzes, illustrative cases, exami- 
nations, etc., prepared by leading law professors. 
You will be directed at every step, with every point 
clearly explained. Graduate with a degree of LL. B'. 
All this training can be had at home — in spare time 
only. No need to leave your present position. Mem- 
bership also includes general consulting privileges 
with all departments of the university — a service not 
offered by any other institution. 

Convenient Tuition Terms 

The LaSalle course and this direct personal in- 
struction and business consulting service is offered 
at a cost within reach of even the man of small 
income. Decide now to be a law-trained man. Get 
above the ranks where the pay is small and com- 
petition intense — increase your income by increas- 
ing your mental capacity. 

WRITE — Just mail the coupon and we will send 
full information about the LaSalle Home Study 
course in Law and about our Free Consulting Ser- 
vice. We will also send you a copy of our famous 
book, ''Ten Years' Promotion in One" — which tells 
how men with the aid of LaSalle training have 
gained in one year promotion which men without 
this training have not realized in ten. Send for 
your copy now. 



— _ _ _ _ t— -INQUIRY COUPON^ *«. ta- „ 

LaSalle Extension University, Dept. 5316-L, Chicago, 111. 

"The Largest Business Training Institution in the World." 

■^.Ulioiit cost or obligation to mo, please send me full infor- 
mation al>out your Home Study Course in L:iw and your Free 
Consulting- Service: also particulans of your easy-payment plan 
and if>. copy of your book, "Ten Years' Promotion in One." 




K 



ame 



Present Position Address 



Learn By This 
New Quick Method 



Salary $2,500 to $10,000 and More a Year 

Get into this new big-pay field now! Millions of dollars are being 
wasted annually through inefficiency in rating, routing and classifying 
shipments. These losses must be stopped! One thousand Railroad, 
500,000 Industrial Concerns and scores of Commercial Clubs need men 
skilled in the technical knowledge of Interstate Commerce, Railway 
Traffic and Traffic Management work. 

Men trained in this important work earn large 
salaries because they can save their employers many 
times the amount of their salaries. The traffic di- 
rector of a Detroit concern earns $19,500 a year — a 
Cleveland man receives $24,000. Every man cannot 
equal these brilliant successes, but numberless traffic 
jobs pay $2,500 to $10,000 a year. Why don't you 
qualify for one of these big jobs? 

Learn at Home in Your Spare Time. 

You can quickly master the secrets of traffic work 
through this marvellous new Experience Method of 
Training. You will be amazed at your quick progress 
in learning every angle of this fascinating work by 
this wonderful method. You don't take a moment's 
time from your present work. A few months of 
daily spare-time study will quickly fit you for a good 
traffic job. After you have qualified we assist you 
to secure a well-paid position. 



Making 
Good 

Salary Increased 
$25 Per Week. 

Few yeans ago 
a rate clerk; now 
assistant traffic 
manager. — A. H. 
Eichmeier. 75(30 
Kreiger Ave. 

From $l,TOO to 
$3,000 a Year. 

Ten years on 
telegraph wire, 
with no fuiture. 
Owe all of suc- 
cess to Associa- 
tion and its 
training 1 ." — C. H. 
Wa n a m a k e r, 
LocLi, iN. J. 




Write Quick for Free Book. 

Let us send you this great traffic book. It will show you how na- 
tionally known traffic experts will teach you this great game. It will 
how you how other A. C. A. men are making a success in the traffic 
profession. Firtd out how you, too, can fit yourself to occupy a position 
of prestige and Importance — one that will bring you financial indepen- 
dence. Do not delay. Don't let any one or anything stand in your way 
in getting this great book and full details of this wonderful training sys- 
tem. Write to-day. Address 

AMERICAN COMMERCE ASSOCIATION 



Dept. 45- W. 4043 Drcxel Boulevard, 



8 



Chicago, 111. 




Ever Get Fired? 

Every newspaper in the country is full of stories about men oemg 
thrown out of work. We are facing a period of depression » ni ^ ™ a , n > k 
say will lead to "soup kitchens and bread lines" Already in ^ *°^: d 
State 125.000 people are idle. "At the present Tate." says the Dail> -News Kecora. 
'there will <ixm he two workers for pafth job." 

Tens of Thousands Out oi Work-More Being Laid Oil Daily 

Xow is the time to get a job that hard times don't affect-working : for Uncle Sam 
in any of the numerous branches of the Civil Service. According to Federal i.aw you 
cannot be fired or laid off for any reason. 

Let Me Train You for a Job With Uncle Sam 

.so you can pass .successfully. Even college graduates fail in these e **!™f ^ Govern- 
they do not know how to answer the particular kind, of Questions askea oy xne 
mem. For eight years I was a Civil Service Secretary-Examiner^ so 1 am pern a p» i 
qualified marl in! the country to coach you. T GUARANTEE to coack you until you 
succeed in GETTING A POSITION. 

$1,600 to $2,300 a Year 

AND YOU GET IT 

No Strikes — No Layoffs — No Lockouts. 

Positions in the Government service pay as high as $3,000 to 
510,000 a year! Hours are easy — eight or less a day. Vacation every 
year with full pay,- work at home or travel, or work in Washington 
or at Panama Canal. 







Get 



Free Book 



If you are an American citizen IS years old or more you are eligible 
to a Government Civil Service Position. If you have a common or- 
dinary 4th grade education as a foundation I want you to nave a 
copy of my splendid fully illustrated book, telling you how to 

6ecure it. Send in the coupon to-day or just a postal card. 

Find out now just how I can help you to land a steady, good- 
paying position with the U. S. Government, in the Railway J£ 
Mail, Post Office. Rural Carrier, Departmental. Internal „©' 
Revenue, Immigration, Custom House or Postmaster Ser- 
vices. Mail the coupon ot a postal to-day. Address: 



PATTERSON 
CIVIL SERVICE 
SCHOOL 

Arthur R. Patterson, 

President 
172 Wlsner Building, 
Rochester, N. Y. 



PATTERSON CIVIL SERVICE SCHOOL 

Arthur B. Patterson, Principal 

Dept. 172 Wisner Building 

Rochester, N. Y. 9 




Please send me your 
free book about Govern- 
ment positions. 



Name £ 



Address. 



State 




;urpees 
Seeds 

Grow 

Burpee's Annual is the Leading 
American Seed Catalog. It fully 
describes the Burpee Quality Seeds 
with a hundred of the finest vegetables 
and flowers illustrated in the colors of 
Nature, 

If you are interested in farming or gar- 
dening Burpee's Annual will be mailed 
to you free. 

Write for your copy of the Annual to- 
day. Just tear out the coupon and fill 
in your name below. Or if you prefer 
just send us a post-card. Burpee's 
Annual is Free. 

W. ATLEE BURPEE CO. 

Seed Growers, Philadelphia (35) 

Gentlemen : Please send me a free copy of Burpee's Annual. 



NAME 

R. D. or STREET 



POST OFFICE STATE 

10 




Y©m wise Michelin 
°"~f Shaped Tdbes 

■and know they are best 




Try 




ichelin C©rds 

they are just as good 



Michelin Tire Company, Milltowii, N. J. 



i 



I 



11 



At thirty-five he was hack again at a 
job: a cog in a big machine. 




At thirty-three he was the head of a 
promising little business of his own. 

Will you be 



one of the 38.2% ? 



FIVE years ago a man of 
thirty took his savings, 
and the savings of some 
of his friends, and embarked 
in business for himself. He 
was honest, industrious and 
attractive; there seemed to be 
every reason why he should 
succeed. 

To-day, at thirty-five, he is 
filling a departmental position 
in a big concern — a position 
no better than the one he left 
five years ago. 

What happened to his busi- 
ness that promised so much? 
Fraud? No. Lack of capital ? 
Not primarily. Neglect? Not 
at all. 

The trouble was with the 
training of the man. He was 
an expert salesman, but he knew 
absolutely nothing of the other 
phases of business. 



The Failures the Institute 
Could Prevent 

He could sell goods but he was 
wholly ignorant of factory and of- 
fice organization and control. Costs 
and accounting were a foreign lan- 
guage to him; transportation, ad- 
vertising, corporation finance — he 
made mistakes in every one of them, 
and each mistake cost him money. 

He belonged to the 38.2% of busi- 
ness failures whom Bradstreet 
groups under the tragic head, "In- 
competence." 

It is these failures — and those due 
from "inexperience" and lack of 
capital (which is merely anotner 
word for bad judgment) — that the 
Alexander Hamilton Institute can 
prevent. 

For its Modern Business Course 
and Service is designed to round 
out a man, not to make him a bet- 
ter specialist in the single depart- 
ment he already knows but to give 
him a working knowledge of all 
other departments. 

Canadian address, C. P« R. Bldg., Toronto; 



12 



Copyright, 1921. 



Here Are the Reasons Why 
Men Fail 

A3 Reported by Bradstreet 

Cause 

" incompetence 38.2% 

' inexperience 5,6 

Lack of Capital • 30.3 

Unwise Credits 1.3 

Fraud 7.0 

Failures of others 1.7 

Extravagance 1.1 

Neglect 1.7 

Competition 1.1 

Specific conditions 11.3 

Speculation .7 

Total 100.0% 



"These are the needless failures 

that a well rounded business 

training would prevent, 

Lack oi' training in the funda- 
mental which underlie ail business 
makes men incompetent; leaves 
them ignorant of the experience 
of others; rates them as poor risks 
for capital; blinds them to the 
ordinary safeguards of credit ex- 
tension; and exposes them to all 
the frauds which prey on business 
ignorance. 



That is why so large a proportion 
of the thousands of Institute men 
have stepped from mere positions 
into businesses of their own and 
have achieved unusual success. 

Will you work all your life 
in a routine job? 

Von may never have thought of 
it in this way, but you are paying 
for the training of the Alexander 
Hamilton Institute whether you ac- 
cept it or not. 

If you do accept it, the cost is a 
little investment in money and time. 
But who can figure what the cost 
of indecision and delay may be? 

Suppose to-morrow an opportu- 
nity comes in. your present organi- 
zation for a trained and self-confi- 
dent man to step up into the class 
of executives? Or suppose some day 
you, with your savings and experi- 
ence, start a business of your own. 

Most men look forward to such a 
day— the day they will be made ex- 
ecutives or go into business for 
themselves. It is the beginning of 
real independence. Will you be 
equipped when that day comes? 

"Forging Ahead in Business'* 

The Institute has helped thou- 
sands of men .to shorten their path 

Australian address, ',2 Hunter St., Sydney. 



to independence. It makes no spe- 
cial argument; it asks only for an 
opportunity to lay the full facts be- 
fore thoughtful men for their con- 
sideration and decision. The facts 
are gathered into a book of 120 
pages entitled ''Forging Ahead in 
Business." 

It explains the Modern Business 
Course and Service in full, and tells 
just what it lias done for other men 
in positions similar to yours. Any 
thoughtful man may have a copy by 
mail on request, and without obli- 
gation. For your convenience we 
attach a coupon and suggest that 
you fill it in now. 

Alexander Hamilton Institute 

298 Astor Place New York City 



Send me "Foi'ging- Ajhead in 
Business,"- which I may keep 
without obligation. 



Nanip 

Print Here 

Business / 
Address 

Business 

Position 




mder Hamilton Institute. 



13 



The Winner of the World's First Prize foi Best Course in 




extends to the public an opportunity to secure the result of 20 
years' service as one of the world's leading penmen^ in a mas- 
terful series of 

LESSONS BY CORRESPONDENCE 

Under His Personal Direction 

The Ransomerian System of Pennmanship was awarded the 
fLrst priz3 for best course of lessons in a contest open to the 
world. It has been adopted as a standard by iboards ot 
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Many of the ablest teachers of penmanship in America are 
products of Ransomerian training. Those who are gradu- 
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are being placed in the highest positions as Instructors in 
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Let This Great Teacher and Penman Train You 

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The ability of Mr. Ransom as a teacher has been proven 
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The Champion Prize Win- 
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A letter, a postal or the 
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1222-91 Oak Street 



Kansas City, Mo. 



C. W. RANSOM 

1222-91 Oak Street, Kansas City. Mo. 

Send one of your Favorite Pens and copy of the Ransomerian Journal. 

Name 

Address 



I 






A 



ore Earning Power 
on the Farm 



When von buy a farm im- 
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Write for free folders describing 
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John Deere Full Line 

Binders, Grain and 

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Planters 
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Alfalfa Riding 

Walk'ng Two-Row 
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Spring Tooth 
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15 



#» 



fvJ: - .-.mi' 

EVERY WEEK- 

.v. :FOO«irMfc?- 

- x.vj ! ( •*";&?>• 
NATIONS 

mmm 

■Maaiaa 




WORLD'S, 

liHi 

IN.A NUKMCU. 



i lum jutOAitY z>. mirtn rovrwrrer at wMtutrcroH. o c 



TWENTY-NINTH YEAR 



WASHINGTON, D. C, JANUARY 7, 1922. 



NUMBER 1462. 



Played Hob with Our Old Friend the Geography 



jihij. 1 .!.;;.. 



^xtai 



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It! order 
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valuable * ^ at old- 5 _ pr on 



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ALSAC«-ll 

= RAISC1 



let P e0 
selves ho* 

tbe Jw ^ 

national 



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trial ZT^- t0 P 1est in new 
does no*- » ,i to invest 

saysV.eis^ sbeeng o inS 



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.« 29 yeaTS. 
^ eaT !T„! Tjvnted 



the entire 



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One 

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NEW El 

Revised 

P»EP*PEC>*A^ 

by PathfindeJ 

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Pathf^der 6 5 m mor e v?ou 

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16 




PATENT-SENSE 



5fcBook/*r 
INVENTORS— 

MANUFACTURERS 




SIXTH EDITION 



A VALUABLE HAND-BOOK 

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ESTABLISHED 1869 



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17 




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18 




i 




Our Catalogue 

84 W 

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19 



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Richard A. Oldham 

Mr. Oldham was telegraph operator for»the 
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HAYWOOD TIRE & EQUIPMENT CO. jr bSF*^ : l£!5S "Bk"^ 

^ xt • ants antl ful1 particulars on y< 

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JT details of your FitEB school of t 

r repairing 

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20 



Effective Work Demands 



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Modern Equipment 

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21 



»» 



Gentlemen: Send specimen of 
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This Man Is 
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Lei Him Help 
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He Will Give You a 
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Enlarge Your Stock of Words — 
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and limited authority. 

22 



Grenviile Klets^'s system is altogether different from old- time methods. There 
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Intensely interesting and practical system immediate results are'.' guaranteed. 

His Course Will Awaken and Develop 
Latent Powers and Ambitions 






> 



It not only gives one that command of words and knowledge of men and 
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THE LATE JOHN BURROUGHS 

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)l 



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Publishers of the Famous 
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4-360 Fourth Avenue, New York City. 

23 



FREE-: 



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FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY, 

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Gentlemen: — Send me free of charge by mall 
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26 



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these days — why don't you "get in the game"? 



F 



Hi: • 

fill 

ird Tf 
MM 
MM 

PI 



■nil 
Incec 



•v 

Pi 

■k 




<«er Job ! 



Mi 

>)(■!; 



to Boost Your Pay! 

and Hal fan Hour a Day. 



It 



HI 



:■ 



I 



FREE! 

With every set Is included 
— F R E E — a Membership 
in this Society, including 
consulting: privileges, Stand- 
ard Tests and Free Em- 
ployment service. This 
Consulting Membership reg- 
ularly sells for $12.00. 



Here's your chance to get — at a bargain 
price — a set of pay-raising books that will fit 
you for a bigger, better job. Yes, and you 
may pay the bargain price at the rate of only 
75 cents a week. This is a special offer. Act 
on it at once! The rising cost of paper and 
binding materials won't permit us to continue 
it indefinitely. 

w 

No matter what your occupation, one of the 

sets listed below is bound to suit your needs. 
They are written dn easily-understood language by recognized authorities, and 
contain thousands of photographs, full-page plates, diagrams, etc., that make 
difficult ipoints as simple as A-B-C. Handsomely and durably bound in. half 
morocco or flexible 'bindings and stamped in gold. 

Shipped for 7 Days' Free Trial 

We'll gladly send any set of book3 to you for seven days' free examination, 
shipping charges collect. Examine them carefully — use them at your work for 
in entire week. If, at the end of that time, you feel they aren't worth many 
imes what we ask, send them back at our expense. If you keep them, pay the 
specially reduced prices on the easy terms explained below. 

Practical Home Study Books 

Steam and Gas Engineering, 7 volumes, 3300 
pages, 2500 pictures?. Was $52.50 Now $29.80 

Law and Practice (with reading course), 13 
volumes, (000 pages, illustrated. Was 
$90.00 Now 

Telephony and Telegraphy, 4 volumes, 1728 
pages, 2 00 pictures. Was $30.00 Now 

Sanitation, Heating, Ventilating, 4 volumes, 
1454 pages, 1400 pictures. Was $30.00. Now 

Accountancy and Business Management, 7 
volumts, 2700 pages, 1000 picture* "Was 
$52.50 Now 

Drawing, 4 v lumes, 1578 pages, 1000 pic- 
tures, blueprints. &c. Was $30.00.. Now 



Carpentry and Contracting, 5 volumes, 2138 

pages, 1000 pictures. Was $37.50 Now $24.80 

Vm\ Engineering, 9 v lumts, 3900 pag.s, 

3000 pictures. Was $67.50 Now 

Ire Prevention and Insurance, 4 volumes, 
1500 pages, 600 pictures. Was $30.00 

Now 
% volumes. 3000 
Was $60. 00.. Now. 
6 volumes. 2600 
Was $45.00.. .Now 
6 volum.s, 2300 
Was $45. 00... Now 



Electrical Engineering, 

pages, 2500 pictures. 
Xutomobile Engineering, 

pages. 2000 pictures. 
Machine Shop Practice, 

pages. 25C0 pictures, 
"mployment Management and Safety Engi 

neerinp, 7 volumes, 1800 pages, 540 pi - 

hires. Was $52.50 Now 



39.80 



19.80 
34.80 
24.80 
24.80 



49.80 

19.80 
18.80 

29.80 



29.80 



19.80 



Only 75c a Week 

Not only can you buy these books at a 
ock-bottom price, but we offer them 
to you on the easiest of monthly payments. 

1 after seven days' examination, you de- 

de to keep the set vou have selected, 
nply send us $2.80 and then $3 a montli 
til the present low price has been paid. 

ave you ever heard of a more generous 
ffer? 

Don't wait. This means money in your 
jocket i'f you act now. Remember, you 
ake no chances whatever — it costs noth- 
ne to inspect and vou ar© not oblisred to 
teep the books if you do not care to buy. 
rhi.s offer is open to every man livintr 
within the boundaries of the U. S. and 
2anada. Mail the coupon now — before 
rou turn the oaere! 

AMERICAN ' TECHNICAL SOCIETY 

)ept. X-8100. Chicago, U. S. A. 

29 




SPECIAL DISCOUNT COUPON 



AMERICAN TECHNICAL SOCIETY, 
Dept. X-8100, Chicago, U. S. A. 

Please send toe set of 

for 7 DAYS' examination, shipping charges 
collect. I will examine the books thoroughly, 
and, if satisfied, will send $2.». within 7 days 
and $3 each month until I have paid th sp 

cial price of If I decide not 

to keep the books I will return them at your 
expense within 7 days. Title not to pass t< 
me until the set is fully paid for. 

Name 

Address 

Inference 



Are You Ready? 

Some day, perhaps to-morrow, a great opportunity is 
coming to you, Something is going to happen which will 
make you wish you had a better business education. This 
better business education can be acquired with the least 
expenditure of time, effort, and money at 

The New York Institute 
of Business Administration 



ACCOUNTING COURSES— 

Theory and Practice of Accounting. 

Principles of Accounting, I and II. 

Accounting Practice. 

Cost Accounting. 

Auditing. 

Advanced Accounting Problems. 

Accounting Systems. 

C. P. A. Accounting Treraration. 

STUDIES IN COMMERCE— 

Traffic Management. 

Economic Principles. 

Rusiness Organization and Metkods. 

Advertising. Its Principles and Operations. 

Advertising Cop v. 

Salesmanship. 



STUDIES IN BUSINESS LAW— 

Business Law. I and II. 
C P. A. Law 'Preparation. 

STUDIES IN FINANCE— 

Business Finance. 

Money and Credit. 

Foreign Exchange. 

Principles of Investment. 

Statistical (Methods. 

Analysis of Corporation Reports. 

SECRETARIAL STUDIES— 

Shorthand, I and II. 

Typewriting. 



1. 

2. 

3. 
4. 
5. 



8. 



9. 



Why Institute Courses Are Most Practical 

All Institute courses are of university giade. and university length. 
All members of the faculty are or have been successful teachers in 
schools and universities. 

Courses may be pursued in your own home or in our classrooms. 
Correspondence courses may be begun at any time. 
There is no time limit to the completion of any course; certificates 
and diplomas are granted only when the pupil has satisfactorily com- 
pleted the prescribed work. 

Our faculty approaches all work from a strictly commercial view- 
point, thereby avoiding the dangers of too much theory. 
Our Department of Vocational Guidance is at the service of all 
prospective students. 

We assist you in securing a position after you have received your 
diploma. 

The Institute is able to offer all the advantages which accrue from 
its ideal location in the financial and business center of the world. 

Send tor Complete Catalogue 



n<pt. Tt\A. 22 



New York Institute of 
Business Administration 




20 West 45th Street 
New York City 




Makes 
Your Mind 




The average mind re- 
sembles a scrap pile. 



NOT 
A Pile 




The Dickson Trained 

mind is as well ordered 

S3 a cross-indexed file, 



"S your mind a scrap pile 

withy a lot of unindexed facts? 
* When you want to remember a 
ame, place or date, must you grope 
vain to locate the information? 
ummoned to give facts and 
gures — does your mind be- 
>me a blank? When called 
ion to speak — do you seek 
ildly to collect your thoughts 
-utt er a few commonplace 

remarks 
sit down- 
iated? 



filled of , lts kmd - Thoroughly trains the memory. De- 
velops concentration— overcomes self-consciousness, 
bashfulness— enables you to address an audience 
intelligently without notes. 



Dickson Memory Training 
Has Helped Thousands 




Perfect Your 

Memory and 

Command What 

Salary You Will 



— ami" 
— humil- 
Without 
Memory, all the 
knowledge in the 
world becomes 
worthless. "Stop 
F orgetting" 
makes your mind 
a file — not a pile. 

I Can Make 
Your Mind as 
Systematic and 

, henry DICKSON, Forget-Proof as 
authority on Mem- % j i j 

Training and Principal a Card Index 



Fill out and mail coupon or postal 
for statements from students who 
had poor memories and developed 
them to perfection— and men with 
good memories, who made them bet- 
ter. Give me 10 minutes daily, and 
I will make your mind a classified 
index from which you can instantly 
select facts, figures, names, faces. 



Special Offer on 

"How to Speak 

in Public" 

This de luxe, handsome- 
ly illustrated, $3 book 
free to everyone who en- 
rolls. Will train you to 
think on your feet — ex- 
press yourself clearly, 
convincingly, whether 

talking to one person or 
a thousand. 

Get My Book on 
"How to Remember" 

Send your name and 
address on coupon or 
postal. I will also send 
ycu a free copy of my 
unique copyrighted Mem- 
ory Test. 




trect 
it! 



ickson Memory School, pfe — master of 

ramifications — instead of a victim of 

disordered details. My course of 

mory Training perfected by 20 years' 

:rience, 

recog- 

*1 as 

m -• 

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PROF. HENRY DICKSON, Principal, 
Dickson School of Memory, 
1041 Chicago Ave., Dept. 620, Evanston, III. 

Send me your Free Book, "How to Remember," 
als particulars how to ohtain a free copy of 
Dickson's **How to Speak in Public," also 
Memory Test free. 

Name 

Street 

City State ! 



In the Worlds 



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HIGH SCHOOL COURSE 

IN TWO TEARS 



yOU &DI BADUT if you lack High School training. You can- 

„ „^ ^, Z?^-? ^^n^nimm not atta * n socia l or business prominence. 

M A MR SIC ELPPb m ^ ou are Darrec ^ ^ rom a successful business 

■■— ^whb^b w« «■ ht liv career, from the leading professions, from 

well-paid civil service jobs, from teaching and college entrance. In fact, employers 
in practically all worthwhile positions demand High School training. Thar/s the 
way you are handicapped if you lack this vital training. But you can remove this 
obstacle to your success. The American School Course meets every requirement. 

FIT YOURSELF FOR A BIG FUTURE 

This Course will broaden your mind, and make you keen, alert and capable. It is complete, sim # 
plified. and gives you the same training as a resident school will. Lessons are written specially 
for home study and competent instructors guide and coach you from start to finish. It absolutely 
gives you the knowledge that now stands as a barrier between you and desirable positions. 

ICS BE Most people idle away fifty hours a week. Probably you do, too. 

* m ^ m ■■*■» Use only one-rifth of that time for studying and you can easily 

If Oil 12 £ dMLy remove y° ur present handicap within two years. The question of 
■■^^^■^w ^r«*»^ your success hinges on whether or not you will devote a part of 
your spare time to this home study course of High School training. 

TD&ININ & There is onl ? AMERICAN SCHOOL OF CORRESPONDENCE 

Zl 32mWm Ua W cne known wa * /fmV De P*- G » 119r ' CHICAGO 

PECIDES PAT to increase your | ^a,| I l| j, , ,| || | || , | |l 

earning power — only one way to get the tj D^^^^ — r -*— >--■ — i -jgy^^^ 

position you want and the pay you want. ^^^r Explain how I can qualify ( ImLji 

You must train. The difference between „. vo *°. r i he P° sition checked. 

».r . t - n . • ...-High School Graduate ....Steam Engineer 

♦13 ana $oU a weeK IS ....General Education Course Draftsman and Designer 

measured only by train Common School Branches Lawyer 

, . „ Am . — fclectncal Engineer ..._Busines3 Manager 

ing— knowing HOW. — Elec.Light& Power Supt. ....Certified Pub. AccountanC 

Let US assist you to ac» • — Hydroelectric Engineer ....Accountant and Auditor 

quire the knowledge you —Telephone Engineer ....Bookkeeper 

need Our trainini? dop<i .--Telegraph Engineer ....Stenographer 

™f ; „ fotf LI Kf „«5? —Wireless Operator ....Fire I nsarance Expert 

not interfere with your ....Architect Sanitary Engineer 

present work. Try ten ....Building Contractor ....Master Pldmlfcr 

lessons in any Course at ....Civil Engineer t .... Heating & Vent. Engineer 

Our expense. Check Structural Engineer ....Automobile Engineer 

and mail the coupon for ^^tL^fJS --.Automobile RepaTrariu 

full particulars and Free Sh ° P Sa P er,ntenden t .-Airplane Mechanic 

» llet >n- Name .„„. 

Address „.,. 



t y YOlff MOXEY X 

/BACK If YOU ARE^ 

IOTSAUSRED AFTER 

\COMPLETItiG TEN, 



33 



"$12,000.00 

— and every 
penny of it 
made from 
Crispettes! 
I started out 
with nothing 
little over 
year ago." 

—Ira Shook 



MACHINE 




"$700.00 

ahead at 
have on 
been maki 
and sellii 
Crispett 
two week 
A good o 
world aft 
all." 

-Kell 



v5y§ m 



TRA SHOOK, of Flint, is taking 
i. in dimes right and left. Actual- 
ly did amazing business of $375.75 
in one day! My CRISPETTE ma- 
chine does the trick! Makes those 
wonderful, toothsome, delicious 
confections that sell by the thou- 
sands. People everywhere— boys 
and girls, men and women— simply can't 
get enough. CRISPETTE men making 
fortune. Gibbs writes: "Sold $50.00 first 
night"! Erwin's little boy makes $35.00 
to $50.00 every Saturday afternoon. 
Meixner reports sensational record of 

?!600.00 business in one dayl Master's 
etter says: "Sold $40.00 in one hour!" 

Big Money in Crispettes 

There is money— lots of it— for 
those who make and sell CRISP- 
ETTES. It's an easy, pleasant and fascin- 
ating business. Experience not necessary. 
You can start with very little capital. I 
furnish everything— secret formula, ma- 
chine, accessories, supplies, raw mater- 
ials, equipment etc. It's a proposition 
you can easily handle. Amazing succes- 
ses made everywhere— in cities, towns 
and villages. CRISPETTE eating habit 

f rows and sticks wherever introduced, 
plendid chances for phenomenal suc- 
cess in every section of the country. 



$1,000.00 Month Possible 

You are successful from very start 
No slow building up process. 
Trade grows by leaps and bounds. 

Some men tell direct to public; 
others wholesale to stores. All 
reap glorious financial harvest. 

Crowded streets, movie throngs, 
packed bazaars and surging masses 
mean big money for CRISPETTE men. 
Raw materials are plentiful and cheap. 
CRISPETTE profits enormous. Don't do 
another thing until you have fully inves- 
tigated this wonderful opportunity* 

I Start You in Business 

Write me. Get my help. Begin 
making more money at once. 
Others are traveling on easy street. 
You can too! Send for my illus- 
trated book of facts. Contains en- 
thusiastic letters from men and 
women who have succeeded quick- 
ly. Tells how to start. Explains 
most successful methods. Gives 
all information needed. It's FREE 
for the esking. Get quick action. Ad- 
dress letter personally to H. W. Eakins. 
General Manager. 



Long Eakins Co., 259 High St., Springfield. Ohio 



34 



DETROIT 

The Auto Center is the 

logical Place 



i 



Training for 
Haadand, " 

,Hand 



I 



A .future 
out of the or- 
dinary is offered 
in the automobile 
business. There are now nine 
and one- half million automobiles 
in actual use in this country alone, 
besides the hundreds of thousands of 
tractors. Think of the business opportunities ! 
that meane 9,500,000 motors and electrical 
systems to keep up, 9,500,000 batteries to repair 
or replace. 45,000,000 tires to repair or replace; 
Splendid opportunities for TRAINED men. More com- 
petent men are needed, more garages must be started to 
take care of the increased repair work. Battery shops, 
welding shops, tire repair shops, electric service stations, are 
needed in every section of the country. There are plenty 1 of men 
for the low paid jobs, but never enough for the well paid jobs. 

Learn by Factory Endorsed Methods 



iTKIEAnOFTHEAUTOIIlOSTlY 




KtToSlES ***■«** FACTORIES 



What We Teach 

■Autos, trucks, tractors, stationary en- 
gines, farm lighting- systems, tire repairing, 
■welding and brazing, ibattery repairing, 
machine shop work. Actual practice on 
the best equipment teaches thoroughly and 
systematic-ally. 

Start Any Time 

No need to waste more time. Students 
enter classes every day. -Come to Detroit 
now, or write for catalog givinig full in- 
formation. 

Learn by Doing 





vq.ZELlER. 



Learn by Our Fac- 
tory and Dealer En- 
dorsed Methods 

Packard Motor Car Co. says: 
"We have no hesitancy in 
recommending the M. S. A. 
S. in every particular." 
Cadillac Motor Car Co. 
*ays: "We believe you have 
the best and most complete 
school in the country." 
International Harvester Co. 
says: "We will gladly co- 
operate with you through 
our 90 branches." 

Ask Us for Names of Graduates Near You 

Our graduates succeed. Ask us for names of men near you— perhaps pharM 
right in your town— who have taken the M. S. A. S courses. They ... ," 
will be glad to tell you what practical training did for them, time 

Write Today for New 18S-Page Catalog 1 
Our New 188-page Catalog tells in detail all about the courses at the 

M. S. A. S. Over one hundred new pictures of class work and equip- ^ ~ \J sy . 4?- v*.—„ 

ment are shown. Each course is described and letters from the grad- ,* U t^%o*^ v 

uates tell what they have been able to do after taking the train- S oj^'^x Is. iP <S ^ 

ing. There are nearly fifty letters from the big auto and tractor ^ C* ^rx^^o <£ >* *C> 



Money 

Back Guarantee president. 

We guarantee to qualify 
you for a position as repair 
man. demonstrator, auto 
electrician, garage man, au- 
tomobile dealer, tractor me- 
chanic and operator, chauf- 
feur or farm lighting expert 
or refund your money. A 
similar guarantee is 
made with all courses, 
Each course in- ^- 
eludes Life Mem- f "^^ > 
bership with priv-X^ O •$■* ^ 
Uege of our ser-^^ -A. hS^v^sP^ 



vice without 



factories and dealers stating their approval of our methods. 

Michigan State Auto School 

A. G. Zeller, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. 
11 Auto Building, 3729 Woodward Avenue 

Detroit, Michigan, U. S. A. 





"v^^ 









& 



& 






<F 






■*** 



Portable 

Electric Lantern 




Gives -^powerful light. Furnished 
with two dry batteries. Light 
weight. Very handy around the 
home, farm or camp. £J CA 

PRICE V*«wv 



Guaranteed 

Electric Irons 




The iron with the hotpoint, cool 
handle and attached stand. Heat- 
ing element guaranteed for ten 
years. Highly polished nickel fin- 
ish. Furnished complete with eight 
feet cord and attachment plug. 

3 lb. Iron, $6.25 

5 and 6 lb. Iron, $6.95 




Unquestionably 

The Best 

Electric 
Clothes Washer 



on the Market 

Made in Galvanized Iron, 

painted Battleship Grey, 

or Polished Copper. 



ELECTRIC 



Iron 



$175 

• $200 



ALPHA ELECTRIC CO., 151-155 W. 30th St., New York City 

36 



TRADEMARKS 
COPYRIGHTS 



Special Offer— Free Opinionasto Patentable Nature! 

Before disclosing an invention the inventor should write for our blank 
form "Evidence of Conception." This should be signed and witnessed 
and if returned to us together with model or sketch and description of 
the invention, we will give our opinion as to its patentable nature. 

Our Three Books Mailed FREE to Inventors 

OUR ILLUSTRATED GUIDE BOOK 
HOW TO OBTAIN A PATENT 

Contains full instructions regarding Patents, Trade-Marks, Foreign 
Patents. Our Methods, Terms, and It Mechanicol M-. vements illus- 
trated and described. Articles on Patent Practice and Procedure, and 
Law Points for inventors. 

OUR TRADE MARK BOOK 

Shows the value and necessity of trade-mark protection and gives 
information regarding unfair competition. 

OUR FOREIGN PATENT BOOK 

We have direct agencies in all the principal foreign countries and 
secure foreign patents in the shortest possible time and at the lowest 
cost. Write for our illustrated Guide Book on Foreign Patents, sent 
free to any address. 



r 




n. 



!J'i 



SPECIALIZATION— OUR STAFF 

The field of invention is so vast that it is impossible for any one 
man to become an expert in all the different classes of invention. Only 
those practically skiUed in the class to which the invention relates 
are capable of rendering efficient service. For this reason Victor J. 
Evans & Co.. employ a. number of patent lawyers and me- 
chanical experts who have been selected for their special knowledge 
and ability in certain lines of invention. Each case is placed in 
charge of experts in the classes to which the invention relates. 

THE VALUE OF YOUR PATENT 

will depend much upon the skill and care with which your case is 
prepared and prosecuted in the United States Patent Office. This 
work will receive the benefit of skill and experience acquired by a 
long and successful practice. We spare neither time n r pains to 
secure the broadest possible patents that the inventions will warrant. 
That every case intrusted to us receives our best efforts, and that our 
work is done consistently, skilfully and thoroughly is evidenced by 
the many unsolicited letters (f commendation that we receive con- 
stantly from our clients. We will furnish upon request lists of clients 
from any State in the Union for whom we have secured patentf. 

Our New York, Philade'phia, Pittsburgh, Chicago ard San Francisco Of Ices 

Owing to the growth of our business we have established for the benefit of our clients Branch 
Offices in New York City, Philadelphia, Pa.. Pittsburgh, Pa., Chicago, 111., and San Francisco. 
Cal. These branch offices being located in these large commercial cities, together with our Main 
Office located near U. S. Patent Office in Washington, enables us to more promptly handle the 
business of our clients, particularly as the branch offices are in constant touch with the Main 
Office and fully equipped to handle patent business in all its branches. 

Highest References — Prompt Attention — Reasonable Terms 

.FREE COUROiNU-------*- >->,.»» 

VICTOR J. EVANS & CO., Patent Attorneys 

NEW YORK OFFICES PHILADELPHIA OFFICES PITTSBURGH OFFICES 
1007 Woofworth Bldg. 135 S. Broad Street 514 Empire Bldg. 

Chicago Offices** 1114 Tacoma Bldg. San Francisco Offices: Hobart Bldg. 

MAIN OFFICES: 776 9TH STREET, WASHINGTON, D. C. 
Gentlemen: Please send me FREE OF CHARGE your books as described above. 

»Jame Address 




can STAMMERING 9 

BE CORRECTED • 

For Twenty-seven years the Lewis School has been conducted in 
Detroit. Many thousands of pupils have come under the instruction of 
its Faculty; as a result the country is literally dotted with graduates who 
are now enjoying freedom of Speech. 

AMERICA'S PIONEER SCHOOL. 

"We originated the school plan for the correction of Stammering and 
Stuttering and have corrected the speech of the man at the head of every 
prominent school for Stammerers in America. In other words, our 
graduates are now conducting schools in several other cities. 

NATURAL METHODS. 

Because our Advanced Scientific Methods are natural and based 
upon nature's laws for speech control, they are indorsed by University 
Presidents and other prominent educators. These methods have been the 
basis for every successful correction accomplished in recent years. 

STUDY AT HOME— IF YOU CHOOSE. 

There are laws for speech control, and these laws can be studied 
and mastered at home. Any enterprising person with normal intelligence 
can take the principles of speech production as taught by the Lewis 
Standard Course and work speech control out for Himself right in his 
own home. 

. HUNDREDS HAVE DONE IT! 

Parents of young children who stammer should investigate this. 
Write to-day for information about our Resident School and our Stan- 
dard Course for Home Study. Do it now. 






'lab 
clip c 

mill 
ncit 

sin I 

I eve: 

or, 

ins- 
erts 

fori 



tatter 



THE LEWIS SCHOOL FOR STAMMERERS 

73 Adelaide Street, Detroit, Mich., U. S. A. 

America's Pioneer School* 

38 









Intakes Blka moment ! to°ma^CT^^^W !S Syour choice, sign your name, 
clip out anfi&nail this coupon. Yet that simple act has started more than 
o million menl^d women toward success. 

In city, town anl^g&nintry all over the world, meri~are living contented 
es in happy, prosperoc^Jiornes — because they clipped this coupon, 
[n every line of business an%§industry, in shops, stores, offices, factories, in mines 
d on railroads, men are hollkjg important^ positions and receiving splendid 
aries — because they clipped this^^pon. 

Klerks have become sales, advertisin||&md business managers, mechanics have be- 
ne foremen, superintendents and engftWyrs, carpenters have become architects 
d contractors, men and boys have_risen !%>m lathing to places of responsibility 
>ecause they clipped this coupon, 
fou have seen it in almost every magazine^^llli^ve looked at for years. And 
ile you have been passing it by, more than tenf^till&sand men and women each 
nth have been making it the first stepping stone to reai success in life. 
Vill you still turn away from Opportunity?, Can you still go on, putting in you* 
ts at the same grind, getting the 
le pay envelope with the same in- 
icient sum, when such a little thing 
be the means of changing your 



Die life? 

fou can have the position you want 
Hthe work you like best, a salary 
'|t will give you and your family 
home, the comforts, the little lux- 
;s you -would like them to have, 
matter what your age, your occu- 
ion, your education, or your means 
ou can do it! 
DC ill we ask is the chance to prove it. 
J it's fair, isn't it? Then mark and 
1 this coupon. There's no obli- 
ion and not a penny of cost. It's 
|tle thing that takes but a moment, 
it's the most important thing you 
do today. Do it.no wj 



— — — tear out here 

International Correspondence Schools 

BOX 4389-B, SCRANTON, PA. 

Without cost or obligation, please explain how I can 
qualify for the position or in the subject before which 
I have marked an X in the list below: 



i,A. 



□ ADVERTISING 

□ Salesman 

□ Commercial Law 
D BUSINESS 

DCert. Pub. Accountant 

□ Bookkeeper 

□ Stenographer 

□ ILLUSTRATOR 

□ Show-card Writer 

□ Civil Service 
□ TEACHER 

D Common Sch'l Subjects 

□ MECHANICAL ENG'R. 

□ Mechanical Draftsman 

□ CHEMIST 



□ ELECTRICAL ENG'R 

□ Electrician 

□ Electric Cars 

□ Telegraph Engineer 

□ Practical Telephony 

□ Railroader 

□ ARCHITECT 

□ Contractor and Builder 

□ CIVIL ENGINEER 

□ Surveying and Mapping 

□ STEAM ENGINEER 

□ MIXING ENGINEER 

□ AGRICULTURE 

□ Poultry Raising 

□ AUTOMOBILES 



Name — 

Street 
and No. 

City- 



-State-- 



39 



CARNES ARMS 



GOLD MEDAL, (Highest 
Award) Queen Mary's Con- 
valescent Auxiliary Hospi- 
tal Association Exhibit, 
London. Enc. July* 1915. 

GOLD MEDAL (Highest 
Award) Bristol Home Life 
Economy Exhibition* Bris- 
tol, Eng., 1918. 







GOLD MEDAL (High< 
Award) Pan-xna-Paci 
International Expositit 
San Francisco. Cal.. a 
Panama-California Expo 
tion, San Diego. Cal.. 193 






do these: things 




FOR 





m Ar 



World-wide recognition of the usefulness of the Carnes Arm is shown by the J 
that wo have sold them in every State, territory and dependency of the U. S. A. i 
twenty-one foreign countries. 

It is THE Artificial Arm that you do work with, without the assistance of Ho 
and accessories. You use the lingers, bend the wrist and elbow, grasp articles, ca 
articles, write, use telephones* run automobile, plow, shovel, hoe, pitch hay, h 
corn, run sewing machine, crochet, do fancy work, etc. 

The Carnes Arm may be made to fit any amputation, from the loss of only a I 
of the band to the entire loss of the shoulder. 

Catalog B 18, showing men and women with various amputations, using the a 
sent on request. Full instructions for taking cast and measurements for sending 
orders by mail in catalog. 

Carnes Artificial Limb Company 

HOME OFFICE and FACTORY: 904 East 12th St.. Kansas City. Mo. 



. 



NEW YORK OFFICE: 

KOI Centurian Bldg., 1182 Broadway. 
CHICAGO OFFICE: 

G20 New York Life Bide. La Salle 

and Mouroo Streets. 
PITTSBURGH OFFICE: 

1302 Arrott Bldg., Wood & Fourth Sts. 
PORTLAND OFFICE: 

827 y 2 Buxton Ave. 

Cable Address; 
40 



LONDON OFFICE: 

Care of Queen Mary's Convales< 
Auxiliary Hospital, Roehampton, I 
don. England. 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA. OFFICE: 
142 Hay nes Street. 

CLEVELAND, OHIO, OFFICE: 
6214 Lexington Avenue. 

"CARNARM" 



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Hire 
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Easier toEarn*1000aMonth 

Than*18aWeek 

How Chas. L Berry Discovered the Secret of Big Money 



IT is a whole lot easier to earn $1,000 a 
month than $18 a week- I know be- 
cause I used to earn $13 a week, and 
now I am making - $1,000 a month. 

I have earned as high as $2,140 in one 
month. And it was all so amazingly 
easy! I do not work half as hard for 
$1,000 a month as I did for $18 a week. 
My hours are short — I am independent — 
f travel — meet big men — and I enjoy 
every minute of my work. 

In fact, I do not understand why any 
ambitious man should work for small 
pay when big earnings are within such 
easy reach. For what I have done any 
cne can do. 

$1,000 the First Month 

I started as a farmhand, making 
about $60 a month. A case of sunstroke 
forced me to quit. Then a job in a vari- 
ety store at $18 a week. Probably I 
would have gone on indefinitely work- 
ing for small pay if I hadn't discovered 
that the big money is in the selling end 
of business and any man of normal in- 
telligence and ambition can quickly be- 
come a Master Salesman. 

Heretofore it was thought tfnat a man 
must be a "born" Salesman. But now 
the wonderful opportunity to achieve 
quiok and big success is thrown open to 
every one through the National Sales- 
men's Training Association. This is an 
organization of torp-notch Salesmen and 
Sales (Managers formed just for the pur- 
pose of -fitting men to become Master 
Salesmen. 

I owe my success to the day I wrote for 
particulars of their system of Sal e&mansihip 
Training and Free Employment Service. 
The answer I received absolutely astounded 
me — it was nothing short of a revelation. 
I read how hundreds of men after slaving 1 
for years at small pay suddenly stepped to 



magnificent earnings. "Warren Hartle of 
4 4 25 N. Robey St., Chicago, for example, 
after ten years in the railway mail service 
earning $900 to $1,600 a year, became a 
Master Salesman and made $1,000 in 
th : rty d'ays. George "W. K earns of Okla- 
homa City earned $524 in two weeks. He 
had previously been earning $60 a month. 
And C. W. Campbell of Greensburg, Pa., 
$1,5 6 2 in thirty days. 

Startling Proof Sent Free 

In short, the PROOF was so overwhelm- 
ing that I accepted the offer of the N". S. T. 
A. to make me a Master Salesman. It just 
required some of mv spare hours at home. 
Almost ibefore I knew it I found myself 
ready to accept a position as Salesman 
with a big company to which the N. S. T. 
A. recommended me. My first month in 
this position netted me $1,000. 

That is why I suggest that if you are ambitious 
to take your place in the ranks of the big money- 
makers, write to the N. S. T. A. Entirely free. 
you will receive a wonderful book on Salesmanship, 
and amazing proof that no matter what you are 
doing now you can quickly become a Master Sales- 
man in your spare time at home. You will rend 
how others are to-day earning five, ten and fifteen 
times as much money as they had ever earned be- 
fore. Just mail the coupon. There is no cost or 
obligation. Address National Salesmen's Training 
Association. Dept. 50-A, Chicago, EL 

National Salesmen's Training Association, 
Dept. 50-A, Chicago, III. 

Please send me your Free Salesmanship Book 
and Free Proof you can make me a Star Salesman. 
Also tell me how the Free Employment Service of 
the N. S. T. A. will help me to a Selling position 
and send list of business lines with openings for 
Salesmen. 



Name 



Address 



41 



City State. 



Pitmanic Shorthan 

practically the only system, and the standard used for VERBATIM REPORTING 
throughout the English Speaking World for nearly 80 years; used by reporters in 
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Court Experts in every State in the Union;, the high rate of speed necessary for 
such positions formerly required many yearns of practice; with the modern Lusk 

'■'■& ? && Method every stenographer now, in a few 
months, can take even faster than the 
swiftest speaker can articulate. 



. V-.' 'in '•••***. • ««*ir- 
•. mwxrmAtrt »**»*«**♦)»: 

r. 5&V' : 

" tCf -'■{ ■ i » 




M««n MtMUMMM 



»Konr>iA»t »«Mi* »OOK 



: :k m*k:- 



• if -i» 






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new 1922 400 Word-a-Minute 

LUSK SHORTHAND! 

Pitmanic now Marvelously and Scientifically 
Improved bv tbe Lusk Standardized lumersal 
Called "Standardized Universal" because tht 
Standard Pitman alphabet is used, and th* 
expedients and shortcuts are used by 999! 
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Greatest Improvement made in 40 years it 
phrasing and arrangement of text-books. 
Twice as rapid as the Swiftest Pitmanic 
four times as rapid as the Swiftest Non- 
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A Lusk writer can record almost any sen- 
tence in the English language. twice while s 
writer of the Swiftest Pitmanic is recording 
it once. Or FOUR TIMES while the Swiftest 
Non-Pitman writer is recording it ONCE. 

Lusk Stenographers can pass any Civil feer- 
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terrific speed, command twice or thrice th< 
salary of ordinary stenographers. 

Ordinary Shorthand Systems enable only tw< 
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With 'tone Lusk Method, every stenographei 
can take over 200 Words-Minute on tech- 
nical matter. 

Beginners' Courses 

By the arrangement of these wonderful text books, beginners knowing absolutely 
nothing abjut shorthand are required to commence the dictation of letters at 100- 
words- minute in the briefest reporting style, after five lessons. By tlhe marvelous 
Simplification of Pitmanic Shorthand, onlv one-third of the time is now required to 
obtain double the speed. 

Post-graduate Courses for Stenographers. Pitman, Graham, Munson and all Pit- 
manic Writers are trained by the Lusk text-books to take 200 to 300 words-minute;| 
400 actually possible. 

Books for Self-Instruction on sale. Mail and personal courses for both beginners andj 
advanced writers of any Standard System. 

Stenographers unaware of the great improvement made in Shorthand 'the past yearj 
send for Demonstration and Specimens gratis. 

Lusk Institute Corporation 

Department E 229 W. 42 St., Selwyn Theatre BIdg., N.Y.I 

42 



'-r*-!M&: 



MASTER YOUR MEMORY! 



Regardless of how poorly or how well 
it serves you now, you can direct your 
memory to tifte accomplishment of most 
amazing- and practical feats. You can 
give it phenomenal power! You can 
develop it scientifically, yet with aston- 
ishing ea$e, to instantly yield at your 
command, its almost boundless 
Treasures of knowledge and fact, 

In your memory, you have a mighty 
force of which you are now utilizing 
I. ut an insignificant part. All of your 
life you have been storing in your mind 
an inconceivably vast array of facts. 
Everything you have seen, read, or 



heard, hae made its impression .there. 
Through William Berol's remarkable 
system you can call upon your memory 
to give you vital information to suir 
every occasion — to win arguments, to 
guide you in business undertakings, to 
give you quotations from the works or 
the greatest poets and authors which 
you have read for use in making yom 
conversation more brilliant. In fact, 
■through the Berol method, you may de- 
velop a metal prowess that will astound 
you — that will carry you irrestibly into 
those higher levels of achievement to- 
ward which you are now bending your 
efforts. 



William Berol Has 
The World 9 s Most Marvellous Memory 



He can instantly give the 
population of any place 
in America over 5,000. 

He can give without hesita- 
tion every important in- 
cident and date in the 
world's history. 




He can give the dates of 
birth and death of the 
great men of history. 

He has 300,000 facts and 
figures stored away in 
his brain, ready for in- 
stant use. 



His System Is Quickly Learned and Easily Applied 

Mr. Berol'e amazing mental efficiency is solely the result of his own simple, 
practical (method— >the sarnie -method he uses to teach you. He does <not fostejr 
.fads or fancies. You have no laborious "tables" to learn by rote. His method is 
scientifically sound, based on the demonstrable laws of -psychology. Any person 
of normal mind can easily understand and apply it. 

Mr. Berol has perfected his system to such a degree that he can impart it to 
you quickly, thoroughly, and easily by mail. You can learn it in the comfort of 
your own home, an your spare time, and choose your moments of study. It will 
prevent mind-wandering, strengthen powers of observation and concentration. 
and develop wi 1-power. Use it and you will be able to recall names, faces, rates, 
telephone and book numbers. You can remember the salient facts in a book or 
anything else you read, after one reading. You can instantly recollect important 
business and professional facts or 



memoranda. You can become a clear 
thinker and in public speaking retain a 
firm -grasp on what you desire to say. 

Proof Unquestionable 

"Your system is the finest and most 
resultful that (I (have ever studied, and 
I have subscribed for and studied quite 
a few."— (Carl Johnson, ,St. Paul, Minn. 

"I regard your [method of <memory 
training as excellent. If properly fol- 
lowed, it will produce remarkaMe im- 
provement in all ^students."— Dr. V. P. 
-Mcintosh, U. (S. Public Health Service, 
Portland, Me. 

-*New ideas are developed ..Facts of 
usefulness buried years ago are now 
realized. "--Dr. Fred J. (Sperling* Wilkes- 
Barre, Pa. 



Further' Particulars FREE 

Merely nil in and mail the coupon -be- 
low. Send it NOW. 



Funk & Wagnalis Company, { 

Dept. 50S, 354-360 Fourth Avenue. | 
-\*e^- York City. j 

Send me by mtail, -without cost or obli- ( 
g-ation, full particulars of tftte Berol } 
Mail -Course in Memory Training ;m>l I 
Mental Efficiency. I 



Name 



L 



Street ^ No ♦ 









.._♦ 



43 




DO YOU KNOW THAT 

Smith's Regents 
Review Books 

PUBLISHED BY 

W. HAZLETON SMITH 

have been introduced into thousands of Schools throughout 
the United States and Canada? 

Do You Know that they are recognized and endorsed by the 
leading Schools in New York City and elsewhere as being the 
best for Review Work and to Prepare for Examinations? 

Question Books, each subject, 40 cents 
Answer Books, each subject, 40 cents 



SUBJECTS 



Arithmetic 

Commercial Arithmetic 
Geography 

Commercial Geography 
Physical Geography 
Elementary English 
English Grammar 
United States History 
American History 
Ancient History 
English History 
Modern History 



Physiology 

Spelling 

Algebra 

Advanced Algebra 

Intermediate Algebra 

Geometry 

Solid Geometry 

Civil Government 

Commercial Law 

Elementary Representation 

Elementary Bookkeeping 



IV 

Or, 



SEND FOR CATALOG 

44 



u: 




SUBJECTS 

Psychology and Principles 
fc of Education 
History of Education 
Physics 
Biology 
Botany 
Chemistry 
Zoology 

1st Year English 
2nd Year English 
3rd Year English 



CONTINUED 

4th Year English 
1st 2 Years' Spanish 
1st Year French 
2nd Year French 
3rd Year French 
1st Year German 
2nd Year German 
3rd Year German 
1st Year Latin 
2nd Year Latin 
3rd Year Latin 



6 or more copies, 12% discount. One doz. or more copies, 25 c c discount 

Order a copy of PALMER'S MENTAL ARITHMETIC. A 
wonder in its line. Price 30 cents. 



PUBLISHED BY 

W. HAZLETON SMITH 

117 SENECA STREET, Desk W, BUFFALO, N. Y. 



45 



Hotv to 
Figure Margin 

MARGINAL trading makes it pos- 
sible for the small investor to 
control nearly four times as much stock 
as his original capital would permit. 

AVAIL yourself of the advantages 
of marginal trading and increase 
your profits. 

OUR booklet "How to Figure 
Margin" covers this subject 
thoroughly in a clear and interesting 
manner and should be in the hands of 
every trader. 

A copy will be sent free upon 
request for Booklet WA-4 

Edwin E. Kohn & Co. 

Members Consolidated Stock Exchange of New York 

SECURITIES 
55 Broadway, New York 

Philadelphia, Easton, Pottsville, 
Trenton, Wilmington, Pittsburgh 

DIRECT PRIVATE WIRES CONNECTING OFFICES 



46 






HELP 
WANTED 

$135 to $200 Month 

The United States Government continually wants thousands of Railway 
Mail Clerks, Clerks at Washington, D. C, City Mail Carriers, City Post Of- 
fice Clerks, Customs, InternaliRevenue Clerks and Clerks at Panama Canal. 

MEN — WOMEN — GIRLS 

OVER 17 




Railway Mail Clerks Have Pleasant Work— Traveling Continually 

U. S. Government positions are all Life Positions. Ammm m hmm h h»b 
Summer vacations with full pay are allowed. Promo- + [FRANKLIN INSTITUTE 
tion to Big Paid positions is very rapid. The posi- + Dept. A 275 

tion is not affected by poor times, strikes, wars, # Rochester. N. Y. 

panics or the whims of some petty boss. + Kindly send me without any obli- 

~ Jw gation whatever on my part, and en- 

Country residents and city residents standi the .# tirely free of charge, (l) A mil ae- 
same chance for appointment— common edu- .# , scription of the position checked below ; 
cation is sufficient. Pull is not required. > ™ ^^^ c^^^^S^S^rkn^t 

■trr -4. j . J?* Positions and How to Get Them;" (4) A list 
Write US to-day for schedules showing Jr of U. S. Government johs now open; (5) Direc- 
dates and places of the coming- ex- , # tions telling me how to get free coaching for the 
aminations in your locality Don't /& positions checked; (6) Schedules showing dates 
delay. Every day you delay les- V aild pla * of coming examinations in my locality, 
sens your chances of immediate * Railway Mail Clerls (91,600 to 2,300) 



appointment. 

WE COACH 
MANY 

CANDIDATES 
FREE 



X Postoffice Clerk 

(Ss — — Postoffice Carrier 

mt Rural Mail Carrier 

V^ Bookkeeper 

^* — Customs Positions 

At Internal Revenue 

Ar — ~ Stenoerapher 

<F Clerk in the Departments at 

W Washington or at Panama Canal 



<91,40O to 1.800) 
(91,400 to 1,800) 
(91 10O to 2,360) 
<!l,340 to 2,0OO) 
(*l,10O to 2,000) 
<ftl,100 to 2,O00> 
(91.500 to 2,200) 

(91,340 to 1,800) 



/ 



Name , 



4f Address A. 275 

# Use This Couoon Before You Mislay it— WRITE PLAINLY 

47 




&J.SWE.E.NEY 

PRtSlOENT 



Get Jobs Like These 

MEN WANTED 

Young Men Mechanically Inclined, 
Get Into the Automobile Business Now 
— ana Make Real Money! ... 

Sweeney trained men are in demand every 
where at good wages, $50.00 A WEEK— 
AND MORE- — from garages, tire shops 
welding concerns, auto repair shops, etc 
In the last six months farm products hav< 
all gone down but avios still kept running am 
no trained mechanic had to hunt for a job 
Top wages are paid but Sweeney Trainee 
Men are wanted. Here's the proof: 

Hundreds of Openings for Men 

South Dakota wires: "Will pay most any price for good man. Send him rigb 

away." Neck City, Mo., says: "Put us in touch with a first class repair man 

AMRtr Excellent opening." Indiana says: "Want one more Sweeney man for m 

;' a ' new garage. Steady work at good prices." Kansas appeals: "Send ma: 

\JRADV wil0 understands Ford Car from A to Z. Will pay top wages." Missis 

sippi wires: "Want a post graduate mechanic. Will pay all he 

worth. Wire my expense." Florida calls: "Want head mechanic 

Will pay $50 a week. Let me hear by return mail." Thousand! o 

Sweeney graduates now owning their own business in various part: 

of the country naturally favor Sweeney trained 

men. Sweeney loyalty is wonderful. Our daily 

mail is conclusive proof that the trained man 

with a SWEENEY diploma can secure jobs 

like these at .<50 a week and more. Simply 

send name to-day, a post card will do. for 

full information. 



/ Will Pay Your 

Railway Fare to 

Kansas City 

Come to tihe world's larg- 
est and best trade school 
at no more expense than 
if it were located in your 
home itown, for I am re- 
bating fares froim any 
point in the TJ. S. to the 
Sweeney School. N'o ad- 
vance in tuition, no ex- 
tras — just a fait', square 
rebate. No matter wher^ 
you live this brimgs the 
Sweeney 'Million Dollar 
School to your doo<rs. 




Send 

Coupon 

Right 

Now! 



LEARN A 

SCHOOL OF AUTO- 
882 SWEENEY BLDG, 



43 




intiulo QTractorBusinoss 

E.J.Su)QotiQy 



POME TO THE SWEENEY SCHOOL OF AUTO, 

^" / Tractor and Aviation Mechanics if you really wish to be 
a trained Expert and to work on the most modern machinery. 
The World's Largest and Most Completely Equipped Trade 
Schools. 



Learn By Doing 



The Sweeney man is taught seven 

different trades. No extras. No 

books to buy. We teach by doing 

the actual work. Lteam in eight 

weeks. You cannot get the Sweeney 

System of Practical Experience 

anywhere else. Tihe system that 

trained over 5,000 'men for Uncle 

Sam during the -war and that has 

turned out an army of over 46,000 

graduates. You can hardly go any 

place in the world without bumping 

into a Sweeney man holding down 

some (mechanical job, ready to greet 

a fellow Sweeney graduate. 

ni\fin I w 111 gladly send my 72-page illustrated catalog 

U. WW lj L FKEE. Also a free copy of Sweeney School News, 

■* W\ f r a most interesting monthly school paper published 

JL /L\MmiMmJl here. You will enjoy them. Bead the worth 

while stories of men like yourself, who came 
to Sweeney's and found success. Read how Prank Powell 
and Harry Wilson built up a $20,000 business in about 
two years after graduating. Read how Elbert A. Pence 
built up a $25,000 yearly garage business at Clearmont, 
Mo. These stories and many more are told by the 
Sweeney students. Also I want you to learn how 
my students enjoy themselves after work in the 
swimming pool, the club and reading room, etc. 
Send coupon right now. 



The First Step --Send for 
My Big Free Catalog 



Don't put it off one minute — Take the 
first step toward getting into a busi- 
ness you like — a business that to-day 
stands at the head of all American 
industries. The Automobile business 
is growing by .leaps and bounds. The 
demand for men — Experts — trained 
mechanics, grows each day as the busi- 
ness expands. STOP — THINK — In 
justice to younsellif are you doing the 
right thing to delay longer? — think 
what it would mean to you to spend 
8 SHORT WEElKS at this magnificent 
school — then go out ready and capable 
to fill positions open to Sweeney 
Trained Men. 



>Cfe 



'^ 



^ 



H 
X 

o 

o 

G 

o 
2 



^ 



3G 



EMORY J. SWEENEY, Pres. 



TRADE, 



■s-^ 






*» 



V A 






COUPON 



TRACTOR-AVIATION 
KANSAS CITY, MO. 



Emory J. Sweeney. President. 
88 2 Sweeney Bldg., Kansas 
City. Mo. 
Send me free youir 72 -page 
catalogue and Sweeney School 
News and teltl me of the op- 
portunities in the auto and 
tractor business. 



49 



NAME . . , 
ADDRESS 



1 Guarantee Agents Profits 

CET MELLINGER'SEBK 



BW AEW TIRE 





and Earn* 5.000 a year 1 . 

I have tire salesmen all over the country whose money 
making records would surprise you. 

Lf you are looking for real profits and quick, easy sailes, 
simply send mo your name to-day. I will make you a 
proposition that is sure fire. My startling prices and tinside 
facts and figures ought to he in your hands now. v 

$1,436 in 3 Months! 
My agents sell tires by the phenomenally successful new 
Mellinger Plan. I have sold as much as $13,000 worth in 
one order to a single agent. I will start you in business. 
You need make NO INVESTMENT. Without you risking 
one cent I will guarantee your profits. I can refer you to 
hundreds of prosperous agents. Mr. Tweedie. of Maine 
sells $1,436 in three months! Booth of Ohio says: "Have sold 33 tires since 1 
started." It's easy because you sell Setter Tires for LESS Money, and my 
plan can't be duplicated. 

"I watch the tires On my friend's cars and when they need a new one I 
get the order. In this manner I have sold twenty-one tire»s since taking the 
^agency." E. Roeschlein, Brazil, Ind. , 

"Here is another order for fourteen tires. I am going to advertise in the 
papers. I have sold dZ tires since I started," W. W. Booth, Wellston, O. 

Better Tires for Less Money. 
The foundation rock of ray agent's success is that they sell better tires 
for Jess money. S.000 miles Guarantee Bond behind Mellinger Extra Ply Tires. 
10,000 miles guarantee behind Mellinger Cord Tires. Think of buying this 
splendid Cord Tire for less than the old fabrdc tire cost! Examine these tire»3 
yourself — see these amazing vahies before you invest one cent. The exclusive 
tread on Mellinger tires is protected by Patent No. 58612. This gives 
a special value and talking point. 

I Set Tires Free! 

Tkrow your old tires away and ride on brand new Mellinger Extra Ply or Cord Tires, 
that I will give you for a little of your time and good will. 

ACT QUICK. Hemember that I appoint only one exclusive agent in each 
locality. And I guarantee your profits. Send your name to-dav for Wholesale §g\ 
Prices and my confidential offer. Get my free book. Sample sections furnished. 

Get These Facts Quick! 

Do you know what auto tires really cost? How to get jobber and dealer dis- 
counts off present reduced prices? How my NEW PLAN has made a phenomenal 
success in all parts of the country? Every auto owner, whether he wants to go 
into the tire agency business or not, should have my startling facts and figures 
and inside prices. Rubber has dropped from 60o to 15c. Cotton dropped 50c a 
pound. Get my real wholesale prices! No obligation — just send name for Free 
Book. 

I GIVE YOU Ir J0U are makhl s less than $5,000 a 

**-»*» *-• * w vear W ite me quick. I want exclusive 

EXCLUSIVE AGENCY agents— aU or part time. You take no 

w *^ *"■ •"■*-» *-* 1 '^' * -risk — carry no expensive stock — need no 

experience! I can refer you to' hundreds who answered my ad. and have built 

up a fine business ol their own. 

SU method is to get behind you and put you on to all successful selling 
plans and methods. You don't tie up a lot of money. You haven't any waste 
motion. I refer customers to you. 1 make it easy for you to build up a perma- 
nent business on values so big that competitors are knocked sky high. Don't 
delay— don't give somebody else your territory. Write me a post card to-day 
for free books. 

B. L. MELLINGER, Pres. 



MELLINGER TIRE & RUBBER COMPANY 



1080 Oak Street, 



50 



Kansas City, Mo. 




l; 



*> 8 



*--> 



yy 



.1 

unfa 



Drawing 






Easily Learned 
at home 



Become An Artist 

If you have ever wanted to become an artist here is the oppor- 
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Wonderful New Method *« H t° Htt% *& £°»&™ 

This amazingly isimple method moments each day is all that is neces- 

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Illustrating, Designing or Cartoon- 

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studying — it's actually fascinating! ArtlSl FREll 

In a few weeks you should be draw- •"■ 

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UT J ~ J« ~C Tv^mail OUTFIT 'OFFER to a limited number 

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A *.*;«*<» TMo^rUrl is yours absolutely FREE! Send for 

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now^-tSday^Mag^zine^and news- Jhe WaShlHgtOIl SchOOl Of All, IllC. 

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54 




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58 




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RIGHT , 

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60 



How to Speak and Write 
Masterly English 

The Art of Making Language Power WIN for 
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Your English in Fifteen Minutes a Day 






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DO you write and speak correctly or do errors 
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I grammar, expression, and grammatical usage. 
And the wonderful thing about Mr. Cody's 
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65 Searle Building, Rochester, N. Y. 

SHERWiTTcOdTsCHOOL OF ENGLISH 

65 Searle Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

Please send me your new Free Book HOW to 
Speak and Write Masterly English." 



SHERWIN CODY 



Name 

Address 

Dity state - 



61 



Why 



l Ti° ^ hole months I planned for my 
wedding- day. It was to be an elaborate 
church affair, with arches, bridesmaids 
and sweet little flower-girls. Bob 
wanted a simple ceremonv— but J in- 
sisted on a church wedding. 

"We are only married once, you 
know," I laughed. "And oh, Bob," I 
whispered, nestling closer, "it will be 
the happiest day of my life." 

Oayly I planned for that happy day 
find proudly I fondled the shimmering 
iolds of my wedding gown. There were 
flowers to be ordered, music to be se- 
lected and cards to be sent. Each mo- 
ment was crowded with anticipations 
Oh if I could have only known then the 
dark cloud that overshadowed mv han- 
piness! 

At last the glorious day of my mar- 
riage arrived. The excitement fanned 
the spark of my happiness into glowing- 
and I thrilled with a joy that I had 
"ever known bef °re- My wedding dav! 
The happiest dav of my life! I -just 
knew that I would remember it forever. 

A Day I Will Remember 
Forever 

How can I descril*' to you the beauty of the 
church scene as I found it when I arrived? Huge 

f™™ th S ° f •( ° WerS swun * ta graceful fragrance 
from the ceiling to wall. Each pew boasted its 
cluster of lilies, and the altar wis a mass of 
many-hued blossoms. The bridesmaids ™ ^heir 

t n h^. W, r?*i Wh i, te E0W ? 1S ' Scemed almost unreal and 
he little flower-girls looked like tiny fairies as 
they scattered flowers along the carpeted aisle It 
was superb! I firmly believed that there waS 
nothing left in all the world to wish for The 
?E iS M re ° ei Tf d the cue ' and with a low, deep 

%s?£zj*£z* nlta of the triumphant Wed 

Perhaps it was the beauty of the scene Per- 
vr'haps r S Js hC mf' ainS ^^e VedduT maS. 
anv SftP t W f i my ov 5"' h t lmi,1B happiness. At 
any .me. the days of rehearsal and planning 
van .shed in a blur of happy forgetfulness. and be - 
awful hiunrle? ^A.L™ 3 „ d ° ing ' * "ad' made an 

SS XS" 1 rreparati0 « and *F& * 

One ' Little Mistake— and My 
Joy Is Ended 

Some one giggled, I noticed that the clergy- 
man raised his brows ever so slightlv. The sud- 
den realization of the terrible blunder I was mak- 
ing caused a pang of regret that I had not road 

I?' Jffi Wh< n - a,,0, . lt ,hp blunders to be avoided 
at wedding ceremonies. A hot blush of hum ilia 
Ion surged over me— and with crimson face and 
trembling lip i began the march all over again 
It all happened so suddenly. in a moment if 

2V r -.i ^ ut t,iat ,,lu,lder ,iad spohd mv 
wedding day! Every one had noticed tt- they 



the Ceremony 



V 



couldn't help noticing it. All my rehear? t- 
ing had been in vain, and the event ths 
1 had hoped would.be the crowning glor 
of my life proved <£ miserable failure. 

Of course all my friends told me how prettv 
looked, and the guests proclaimed mv wedding 
tremendous success. But deep down- 'in mv hea 
1 knew that they did not. mean it— thev coidd ni 
mean jt. I had broken one of the fundament; 
laws of wedding etiquette and they would nev< 
forget it. After the ceremonv that evening 
cried as though my heart would break— and ir 
eidentally, 1 reproached myself for not knowk 
better. 

I Buy a Book of Etiquette 

After the wedding there were cards of thanks an 

fof, i 0me . cards t0 be J* nt - The wedding breat 1 
fast had to be arranged and our honeymoon tri ,„• 
planned I determined to avoid any further blun fi 
ders and so I sent for the famous -'Book t 
Etiquette." 

Bob and I had always prided ourselves on bein 
cultured and well-bred. We had always believe 
niat we followed the conventions of society to tli 
highest letter of its law. But, oh, the seriou 
breaches of etiquette we were making almost ever 
day! 

+3H' af ! er n rea ^ 0ld ? fi ™ Pages I diseovere , 
that I actually did not know how to introduc 5 
people correctly! I didn't know whether to say 

™£; M r0Wn ,i meet Wli Smith: or Miss SmiU 
meet Mrs. Brown. I didn't know whether to sa" 

Rnhht tk l S xZ Mr i BlaTlk £ °J Mr ' Blank - this / 
oobbV. I didn t know whether it were proper fo 

me to shake hands with a gentleman upon be 
ing introduced to him, and whether it were prope 
tor me to stand or remain seated. I discovered 
in* t\ J? t0 ^ able t0 establish an immediat 
and friendly understanding between two peopl 
who have never met before, to make conversatior 
flow smoothly and pleasantly, is an art in itself 
i-very day people judge us by the way we mak, 
and acknowledge introductions. 



10 



Blunders in Etiquette at the 
Dance 

the B ° Dance Ced %™£*<P*% a .° aUed l^uette * 
iae ijance. Why dear," he exclaimed, «' 

?nrt M « » new ^ 0W t0 dis P° s e of my dancing partnei 
S ™ n t0 y°a without appearing rude!— anc 
nere its all explained so simply." We read th< 

ThP Pt £ t0 , Sether ' Bob and *' and we found of. 

polite S r y t t0 8Sk a l8dy t0 danCe and th( 

route and courteous way for her to refuse it. 
•HW ?h ° Ut - h0w t0 avoid that awkward moment 
leave Iht 1 m n S1C 4 CCas . es and the sentleman must 
leave the lady to return to his original partner 

Jfri e to en rtn dl f f C0V f red , the correct thin * *» a young 
g.ri to do jf she is not asked to dance. 

Et'3ette*'" T ind -i n 7 a] il a t le aid in our ' B °o^ oi 
to do »h.» fn aid t0 B , ob - " R lells us ^st what 
wear at^l? t ti™« ai ''A W i iat u t0 write and what t0 
s!e nn fnii mes> As i d tnere aro two chapters, r 
dress /X r ,r C0lmtrtes lh at tell all about tips, 
rovalfv S"i/ ards ' correspondence, addressing, 
p£h it ««« dd » ssin »* clergJ ' abroad - ^' hT - l00k - 
Sane, F, f,nf S ^ 0Ut the dinner etiquette in 
chain r ; g ll ,nd Germany. And see, here is a 
chapter on wedding etiquette—the very mistake I 



1(1 



In 



62 



:: 
-■■ 
I 
: 



nade if pointed out! Oh, Bob, if I had 
mly had this -wonderful book, I never 
W>uld have made that blunder!" 

My Advice to Young Men 
and Women 

The world is a harsh judge. To 
>e admitted to society, to enjoy 
.he company of brilliant minds, 
tnd to win admiration and resflp.act 
or one's self, it is essential for the 
voman to cultivate charm, and for 
:he man to be 'polished," impressive. 
\.nd only .by following the laws '»f 
?tiquette is it possible for the 
woman to be chartming and the A\ 
nan to be what the world loves [ 
:o call a gentleman. 

I would rather- lose a thousand dol- , 
lars than live through that awfui ,]| 
noment of my wedding 
igain. Even now, when 
I think of it, I blush. Anl 
so, my advice to young 
nen and women who de- 
sire to be cultured rather 
han coairse, who desire to 
impress by their delicacy 
>f taste and breeding, is 
—"send for the splendid 
wo-volume set of the 
Book of Etiquette.' " 

•Send for it that you 
nay know the correct thing 
o wear at the dinner 
ind ithe correct thing to 
wear at the bail. Send 
Cor it that you may know 
just what to do and *ay 
when you overturn a cup 
of coffee on your hostess' 
table linen. Send for it 
that you may know the 
proper way to remove 
fruit stones from your 
mouth, the cultured way 
to use <a finger bowl and 
the correct way to use 
napkins. Send for it, in 
short, that you may he 
always, at all times, cul- 
tured, well-bred and refined; that you may do and 
say and write and wear only what is in the Met of 
form end utterly in accord with the art of etiquette. 

"Book of Etiquette" 

In Two Comprehensive Volumes 

Sent FREE for Five Days 

The "Book of Etiquette" is excellent in 
qwality, comprehensive in proportions, 
rich in illustrations. It comes to you as 
a guide, a revelation toward better eti- 
quette. It dispels lingering doubts, cor- 
rects (blunders, teaches you the rig-ht thing 
to do. 

Eor a short time only the'complete two- 
volume set of the "Book of Etiquette" Is 
being orffered at th(j special price of $3.50. 
Don't wait until yonr wedding, your party, 
your dinner is Mpoiled by a blundei. 
Don't delay — send for your set NOW 
before you fonget. 

The coupon below entitles you to a 5 
days' FREE examination of the two- 
volume set of the "Book of Etiquette." At 
the end of that time if you decide that 
you want to keep it, simply send us $3.50 
in full payment — and <tihe set is yours. 
Or if you are not delighted return the 

63 




''Before I realized what I 

was doing, I had started 

the wedding march with 

an awful blunder in etiquette." 

books to us and you won't be out a cent. 

Send for your set to-day! Surprise your 
friends with your knowledge of the -cor- 
rect thing to do, say, write and wear at 
all times. Just mail the coupon — don't 
send any money. Nelson Doublertay, Inc., 
Dept. 832 2, Oyster Bay, New York. 

{ ' 

[ NELSON DOUBLEDAY, Inc. 

Dept. 8322, Oyster Bay, New York 

Gentlemen: 

Without money in advance or obligation on 

J my part send me the Two Volume set of the 

1 "Book of Etiquette." Within 5 days I will either 

return the books or send you $3.50 in full pay- 

Iment. It is understood that I am not obliged 
to keep the books if I am not delighted with 
[ them. 

I Name 

(Please write plainly) 

[ Address 

I 

II Cheek this square if y<ru want these books 

with tin beautiful full leather binding at 
S5.U0 with 5 days' examination privilege. 



# 



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setting. Money refunded 
if your dealer can du- 
plicate it for less 
than $70. Our 
price 



$50 




Vz Carat, $73.00 

This genuine Vz carat 
diamond is of fine bril- 
liancy and perfectly cut. 
Mounted in Tiffany 
Btyle. 14k. solid gold 
spiting. Aloney refunded 
if your dealer can du- 
plicate it for less than 
$100. Our price *7«> 
direct to you.... *r § ° 



t Carat, $111.00 



3', 



This % carat genuine 
diamond of great bril- 
liancy and perfectly 
cut. 14k. solid gold 
setting. Money re- 
funded if your jeweler 
can duplicate it for 
less than $135. <"1H 
Our price 4»*** 




1 Carat, $145.00 

This genuine one carat 
diamond is of fine bril- 
liancy and perfectly cut. 
Mounted in Tiffany 
style, 14k. solid gold 
setting. Money refunded 
if your dealer can du- 
plicate it for less than 
$200. Our price $145 




Men's Octagon Dia- 
mond Rine:. Perfectly 
cut blue-white diamond, 
mounted in men's style 
14-k. solid gold; plain 
octagon ring, very <tQ7C 
effective setting. *P«>« O 
Money refunded If this 
ring can be duplicated 
elsewhere for less than 
$500. 




Ladies' All Platinum 
Diamond Ring, $vJ}).> 

Perfectly cut blue-white 
diamond in solid plat- 
inum ring, in the newest 
pierced and lace patteru 
effect. 



MONET 

REFUNDED 

IF NOT 

ENTIRELY 
SATISFIED. 

We refer you 

as to our 

reliability 

to any bank 

or newspaper 

In Boston. 



direct to you.. 

if desired, rings will be sent on approval to any 
BANK or any EXPRESS COMPANY with privilege 
of examination. Our diamond guarantee for full 
value for all time goes with every purchase. 

Write To-day for This Valuable Book 

BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED 

"HOW TO BUY DIAMONDS" 

This catalog tells how to judge, select and buy dia- 
monds. Tells how they are mined, cut and marketed. 
It is considered an authority on the subject and shows 
weights, sizes and prices of- diamonds, $10 to $20,000. 
Send your name and address for free copy. 

JASON WEILER & SONS 

355A WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON 5, MASS. 

64 




Write 
for a 
copy 
to-day 
Free 



i 



Wanted at 
$1,000 a Month 




Can You Fill This Job? 



w 



We are being called upon constantly to 
commend applicants who have been ex- 
lined and coac&ied by us- in sipecial and 
aeral executive work. 

)ur success in training men and women 
important executive positions has 
en us a nation-wide reputation for de- 
oping employes for positions paying 
,500 to $10,000 a year and up. 

"he practical value of our service has 
?n tested by men holding responsible 
sitions with practically every large cor- 
•ation in this country, including Armour 
Comupany, American Telephone & Tele- 
,ph Company, the United £tates Steel 



Corporation, -the Standard Oil Company, 
the Ford Motor Company, Swift & Com- 
pany, etc. 

A short period of preliminary training 
by mail, under the personal direction of 
LaSalle experts, has been sufficient to vn-« 
crease the earning power of thousands of 
men from 100% to 0%. 

It will cost you nothing to investigate. 
Mark and mail the coupon below, indicat- 
ing the kind of position for wihich you 
would like to qualify. We will send full 
particulars, also a free copy of "Ten 
Years' Promotion m One," a book that 
has been an inspiration to nearly 300,000 
ambitious men. Send for your copy now. 



% 



$ 



INQUIRY COUPON- 
SALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY Dept. 5316-R, CHICAGO, ILL. 

The Largest Business Training Institution in the World 

ase send me catalog and full information regarding the course and service T have marked with an X 
ow. Also a copy of your booklet, "Ten Years' Promotion in One," all without obligation to me. 

Business Management: Training U ] Commercial Law [] Modern Foremanship: Training 

ror Official, Managerial, Sales [ j Industrial Management Effi- in the direction \nd handling 

ind Executive positions. ciency: Training for Produc- of industrial forces — for Execu- 

Higher Accountancy: Training tion Managers, Department tives. Managers, Superinten- 

for positions as Auditor, Comp- Heads and all those desiring dents. Contractors, Foremen, 

-roller. Certified Public Ac- training in the 48 factors of Sub-foremen, etc. 

•ountant. Cost Accountant, etc. efficiency. j. -, Personne | ant j Employment 

Traffic Management - Foreign f 3 ?" s,n f ^ ^ettf "Wrding^ Train- Management: Training for Em- 

«nd Domestic: Training for j?* + ,r^ e },! ^zS^^t plovers. Employment Managers, 

.ositions as Railroad and In- deat MaU&ges Directo % and Executives , T naustr ial Engin- 

lustrial Traffic Manager, etc. ™'w4 ni , writing peis 

lailway Accounting and Station _ positions. m . [ ] Expert Bookkeeping: Training 

flanagement: Training for Rail- [] Banking and Finance: Tram- for position as Head Book- 

7av Auditors, Comptrollers. Ac- ing for Executive positions in keeper. 

:ountants, Clerks, Station Banks and Financial Institu- j- ■] Business English: Training for 

Igents, Members of Railway tions. Business Correspondents and 

Sid Public Utilities Commis- [ ] C. P. A. Coaching for Ad- rj opy writers. 
ons, etc. 

aw: Training for Bar; LL.B. 
|>egree. examinations. 



vanoed Accountants: Prepares r rrvmm p rria i c n anish 
for State Board and Institute t } Commercial Spanisti 

] Effective Speaking 



Position Address 

65 



ABE AN EXPERT 
CC0UNTAN1 

Are You Earning $1 00 a Week? 



Higher accountancy has be- 
come one of the best paid bus- 
iness professions of to-day. 
Trained accountants are earning 
from $3,000 to $10,000 a year — 
some Certified Public Account- 
ants are earning much larger in- 
comes. Those having no book- 
keeping or accounting experi- 
ence can be trained from the 
ground up under our practical 
methods of instruction. 

The urgent need of business to-day- 
is for high salaried executives, man- 
agers and departmental specialists. 
Under the LaSalle Problem Method 
you can get at home by correspond- 
ence under expert guidance training 
which parallels actual business prac- 
tice. The university's large staff of 



1,500 people includes 450 busm 
authorities, educators and assistai 
ready at all times to give pron 
counsel and advice to enrolled me 
bers. This broad and valuable c 
suiting service with all departme 
not only aids you in preparing 
the bigger job but will help you m; 
good on the job when you get it. 
similar service is not obtainable fr 
any other educational institution. 

Let us send you full informat 
and book of remarkable records 
advancement made by LaSalle trai 
men; also our interesting inspiratk ■ 
book, "Ten Years' Promotion in Oil 
Tuition fees are moderate and cci 
all charges, including texts. Con\| 
ient monthly terms can be arranj 
Money refunded if dissatisfied u 
completion of course. Thousands 
LaSalle students have doubled fi 
salaries in less than a year. Find 
what LaSaHe Training can do for j 
Mail the coupon now. 



LaSALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY, DajL 531SH, Chicago 

The Largest Business Training Institution in the World 

Please send me catalog and full information regarding- the course 
and serviae I have marked with an X below. Also a copy of your 
book, "Ten Years' Promotion in One," all without obligation to me. 

[1 HifftlPr ArPrtlintanrV ] Training ' for positions as Auditors, Comptrollers, 
j mgiici Mbbuuiiiailbj j certified Public Accountants. Cost Accountants, etc. 

Other LaSalle Training Courses 

LaSalle is the largest business training Institution in the world. It offers 
training for every important business need. If more interested in any of these courses, check hen 

[ 1 Bookkeeping 
[ 1 Law, Bar, LL. B. Dei) 
[ 1 Commercial^panish 
[ ] Effective Speaking. 
[ 1 Business English 

[ 1 Coaching for C. P. A\ 

Institute Examin;! 




1 Business Management 

1 Business 'Letter Writing 

1 Commercial Law 

1 Banking and Finance 

1 Personnel and Emplo3Tnent 
Management. 



[ 1 Traffic Management— For- 
eign and Domestic 

[ 1 Railway Accounting and 

• Station Management. 

[ 1 Modern Foremanship • 

[ 1 Industrial Management Ef- 
ficiency 



Name 



Present Position Address 

66 



I MANAGE 



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'in 
m 

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mei 

? 
ma 

it 

:n 

lal 

:ds 
rail 

:io 
0] 

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■i 

3(l! 

B 

id 



■•* 



Can You 



a Business? 



2 



St 



"•; 



"A great executive!" 

Time and again you've heard that 
phrase, but have you ever analyzed it? 

Have you ever figured out why one 
man can swing a managerial job at a 
salary reckoned in five figures, while 
another fellow — you, perhaps, who 
started even with him — must peg away 
at a low- pay job? 

You have doubtless 'noticed that the 
General Manager of the big concern 
is rarely a "genius" at any one par- 
ticular branch of his business. He 
is able to direct others, to be sure — 
•but then, practically any one with 
ordinary sense and ability and cour- 
age can do that — provided he has the 
knowledge on which to base decisions. 

No! The secret of tlhe General (Man- 
ager's rise to business power is not 
brilliant salesmanship or shrewd buy- 
ing' or wizardry at finance. He swings 
the big job because he has a sound 
working knowledge of all the factors 
that control his business. He has 
simply acquired that broader under- 
standing of business principles and 
practice which is behind nine-tenths 
of all the "executive ability" in the 
world. 

Master Management by the 
"Problem Method" 

Why not resolve to-day to master 
this modern science of business man- 
agement? There's a big job at big 
pay actually searching for every man 
who can do the work! 



Thousands of ambitious men, thru 
the LaiSalle 'iBrolblem Method," have 
quickfly doubled, tripled and even 
quadrupled tlheir salaries — and as a 
result are to-day in private offices of 
their own — with MANAGER in big 
letters on the door. 

In the quiet of your own home, with- 
out losing an hour from work or a 
dollar of pay, you, too, can learn to 
handle the big problems of business, 
under the direction of men themselves 
conspicuously successful in business. 
By the LaiSalle "[Problem Method" 
you will work out, under their guid- 
ance, actual problems lifted bodily 
,Xrom business life. You can learn to 
do by doing. It is fascinating, prac- 
tical work — and it leads swiftly and 
directly to the big-pay jobs. 

The LaSalle course in Business 
Management gives in this interesting 
way the methods of authorities in 
[Personal Efficiency, Business Psy- 
chology, Business Law, Economics, 
Organization, Employment, Banking 
and Finance, Investment, Advertising 
and Selling, Credits and Collections, 
Traffic, Accounting and every other 
essential subject which should be in- 
cluded in a broad, executive training. 

Send to-day for full information re- 
garding the La Salle course in Busi- 
ness Management. Also your free 
copy of "Mastering the Knack of 
[Management" — and of that inspiring 
book, "Ten Years' Promotion in One." 
The coupon will bring afl this without 
obligation. Mark and mail it NOW. 



'INQUIRY COUPON- 
LaSALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY- 
The Largest Business Training Institution in the World 

Dept. 5316-A, Chicago, 111. 

Please send me full information regarding the 'LaSalle 
course in BUSINESS MANAGEMENT, together with details of 
your -'Problem Method" of training for official, managerial, 
sale." and executive positions. Also particulars of your easy- 
payment plan and free copy of book, "Mastering the Knack 
of Management." 







Name 



Present Position Address , 

67 



Big Salaries for 

PRODUCTION MANAGERS 

Why Not Get in Line? 



"More work — better work — less waste!" 

Industry is literally combing the country for men 
who know bow to (pick the most efficient workers 
for the job, bow to train tbem, how to organize 
production so that the work will move smoothly 
and swiftly to completion. 

Methods in the more progressive shops have been 
vastly improved within the last few years. The 
old-time rule-of-thumb foreman is no longer sure 
of his job. A science of modern foremanship has 
been developed' — based on the tried and proved ex- 
perience of the most practical production men in, 
the country. 

Great strides have been taken irL the scientific 
selection of men — and in the effective co-operation 
of management and labor. A science of personnel 
management has been developed. Big concerns, 
under competent Managers of Personnel, are analyz- 



ing the fitness of individuals for particular tasks, 
supervising their training, organizing and conduct- 
ing employee organizations, and in general seeing 
to it that a smooth-working "labor-policy" is in 
effective operation. ' 

"Scientific Management" has been reduced tc 
laws and principles which must be wisely applied 
to every department of production — by every busi- 
ness which hopes to survive in this new era oJ 
intense competition. 

A new science of industrial management has comt 
out of this. Training has beea. devised which re- 
duces to simplest terms the basic principles o: 
organization, investigation, re-use, planning, budget- 
ing, measurement, standard conditions, standarc 
supply, standard operations, standard personnel 
scheduling, routing, dispatching, incentive and co 
operation. 



Train by the "Problem Method" 



Are you aiming at a bigger job in Production? 

Then you absolutely need a sound working knowl- 
edge of the scientific methods now in use in the 
most successful manufacturing institutions in the 
United States. These methods have been worked 
out clearly and simply. All the deadwood has 
been eliminated. You can master these methods 
by the famous La .Salle "Problem Method" in your 
spare time, in the quiet of your own home, with- 
out losing an hour from work or a dollar of pay. 
You can train and qualify for a managerial posi- 
tion, it's easy, because the methods set forth in 
the three La Salle courses named below are practi- 
cal. You can immediately apply them in your 
work — with results that count and count big. It's 
the surest and quickest way to boost your pay. 

La Salle courses are authoritative. The La' Salle 



course in modern foremanship and production meth 
ods, for example, is under the personal directipi 
of Mr. Hugo IMemer. During his career Mr 
Diemer has had charge of production at the Good 
man Manufacturing Co., Chicago, has been Super 
intendent of the National Motor Vehicle Compan; 
of Indianapolis, and head of the Industrial De 
partment, Pennsylvania State College; during tin 
war he was Commanding Officer of the TJ. S. Car 
tridge Company of Lowell and on the staff of th< 
Commanding Officer of the Bethlehem Steel Works 
and for a year and a half was Personnel Superin 
tendent of the Winchester Repeating Arms Company 
Find out about this training. Get in line for om 
of the big production jobs. The coupon will brim 
you full information, also particulars of our easy 
payment plan. Check and mail the coupon now. 



'INQUIRY COUPON 

LA SALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY, Dept. 5316M, Chicago, 111. 

The Largest Business Training Institution in the World 

Without cost or obligation on my part, please send me information regarding your Home-Studjl 
Training in the course I have checked below — also full particulars of your easy payment plan: 

■ — ; Industrial Management Efficiency. 

; — ' Personnel and Employment Management. 

7 — . Modern Foremanship and Production Methods. 



Name 



Present Position 



Address 



68 



can earn 



wm mil 



PER MONTH 



Are you one- of those fellows who is Interested In mechanics? Then 
make yourself a success. You have an opportunity now— that is. if 
you act promptly. Send to-day for our big. new. free book, "Making 
You Master of the Auto." This bock Is full of valuable information 
and pictures and tells how you may develop yourself mechanically at 
the Milwaukee Motor School and qualify for big money as an Auto 
and Tractor expert. IT TELLS WHY OUR GRADUATES ARE 
SOUGHT AND GIVEN GOOD POSITIONS. It shows how you your- 
self can become a practical expert through our inexpensive, thorough 
course of practical training. 



SEND FOR OUR 
NEW BIG 

FREE 

BOOK AND 
SPECIAL OFFER 

NOW 



cisy To Learn 



Mr. 



you want to learn this trade so thoroughly that you 
not fail to succeed? Then the Milwaukee Motor School, 
h its unsurpassed, new equipment, enlarged modern accom- 
iations, is the school for you. Here you take Autos and 
ctors to pieces — make repairs and adjustments on all types 
ENGINES, TRANSMISSIONS, CARBURETORS, DIFFER. 
TIALS, &c. Ycu learn thoroughly by doing this practical 
k yourself. Our efficient instructors tell you what to do 
carefully explain why. OUR ELECTRICAL DEPART- 
NT IS ONE OF THE FINEST IN THE COUNTRY. You 
>me expert on all makes of 
VRTING, LIGHTING and IGNI- Write 
N SYSTEMS. You can easily 
n to really master all the dif- to Us 
nt types of Gasoline Engines, 
o Tractors quickly at this school. I At Once 



AUTOS 

TRUCKS 

TRACT0R5 
At this 



i 



LWAUKEE MOTOR SCHOOL, Dept. 1422, 
551 Downer Av., Milwaukee, Wis. 



In the center 
of the fastest 
groioing automotive 
and tractor district 
of the country. 



This 
is the 
school that 
has earned na- 
tion-wide repu ta - 
tion for thorough, 
ning 





TOOLS FREE ' 



To every man who enrolls now we 
Ki\c a complete set of best tools. 
(These tools are not loaned, but are 
given free, and you tane tnem home 
When you lea\e the school. ACT NOW. 



MAIL THIS COUPON NOW. 

MILWAUKEE MOTOR SCHOOL, Dept. 1422. 
551-557 Downer Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Please send me, all prepaid, without obligation on 
my part, your illustrated book, ••Making You Master 
of the Auto," and full particulars on how I can 
get into the Auto, Tractor and Gas Engine Business. 



Name 
Addi 'ss 



Howl Made $1150 in 
Eleven Months 

•Right in My Own Home 



My spare-time earnings mad 
home. We plan to pay the 
how simple it is to turn 
By Mrs. Franlc Unger 

WHEN we were first married 
my husband and I used to 
make a little game of pay- 
ing the household bills. Every Sat- 
urday afternoon, as regular as clock- 
work, I got out the bills, and he pro- 
Zed hfs check book, and settled up 
with everybody We nsed to ca», , 
"wiping- the slate clean. ^<* 
those days there was always plenty 
of cash to meet the bills, and maybe 
enough left over for a couple of 
theatre- tickets or a little outing. 

Then bv and by we began to notice 
that somehow there wasn't any sur- 
plus. Prices were increasing and my 
husband began to look grave as he 
drew the checks. I too was worried. 
Our expenses were steadily increas- 
ing My husband's wages were hardly 
enough to meet the household ac- 
counts, to say nothing of clothing. 
And so things ran along for months 
with us pinching and skimping and 
trying desperately to break even. 

I began wondering what I could 

do to help. Surely there must be 

something. To go out and work was 

impossible, because I had a four 

months' old baby to care for. 

How COULD I Make Money? 



There was just one thing for me, 
I must find some sort of home work 
that would pay good wages. What 
could I do? 



e the first payment on our 
rest the same way. Read 
spare hours into dollars. 

I began looking in the magaz 
and newspapers for some sort ot j 
ing home work. I used to get migl 
discouraged in my search, for not 
came of it. 

Then, one day I opened the p; 

to look for work, as usual. Anc 

one of the pages this headline cai 

my eve: "How I Make Money F 

at' Home." Of course I start* 

read and soon I was real excitec 

was about a woman whose hus 

got a small salary— hardly enoiigl 

them to live on, with everythir 

expensive. She wanted to make 

money just as badly as I did. Bi 

had two little children, so she coi 

do any paying work unless she 

find something to do at home 

was my situation exactly. 

Then it went on to tell how at la 
did find profitable home work— -n 
socks on a hand knitting ' ™f*™ 
how the company paid her 101 r 
them and furnished (replacement yf 
IS'lot of standard stocks she s. 
The name of the firm was the 
Knttte, Hosiery Company, and the. 
docated @A Buffalo, N. X. 

I wrote >a letter to the company, 
for their free information In just 
days I had .a reply telling me an 
the machine, and the details « 
home work proposition. And ,tnen 
more enthusiastic than ever. 

Mv husband was doubtful about i 
finally he said: -'Your judgment is 
mStv food? if you reaflly toeaieve 5| 
make money within Auto-Knitteh 
send and get one. 

How I Started 

And that is exactly what I did 
the order just as fast as I could 
nretty soon my knitter, arrived. 
Ihmk now how simple it was to^ 
run my Auto -Knitter when ■! sa 
and went at it with tne Instructio 
as my guide. If I had done th 
cLefully When 1 first received r 
chine I should have made a perf^ 
much quicker than I did. 
makes everything so clear. 






ii 



70 



I submitted the first faultless sock I made to the Auto- *- 
Knitter .Hosiery Company. They said lit was fine and they f^J 
would buy all I cou'ld make like it. I was as happy as a 
lark! At last I had a way to make money without leaving 
my home and baby. 

Well, I started to work then in real 
earnest, putting in every minute I could 
spare from my housework. The first 
week I made only one dozen pairs, but 
he next week I made two dozen, and 
went on increasing until I could make 
welve dozen pairs a week hi my spare 
ime. And all the while checks from the 
.uto-Knitter Hosiery Company kept com- 
ig in for each lot of standard socks 1 
mt them. I think the pay for this home 
rork is wonderful. I love my work more 
ach week. And the beauty of it is that 

don't have to keep regular hours. I 
an knit whenever 1 have a few mo- 
lents to spare, besides taking care of 
ry baby and doing the housework. 



My socks have 
lways been 
leerfully accept - 
I and paid fov/~~~ 
■ the company, 
cent a few that If 

could easily 
ake over. 1 
re knit over 
)00 pairs of 
>n's socks. Sev 
\\ hundred 
irs were sold 

my friends. 
nen T soil one 
x in a family it 
't long befora 

of the men- 
r l- 



lit 

R 

ed 
isl 




Made Over 7,000 Pairs 



Mrs. Frank Unger. 



ks buy from 
) to six pairs 



/ love my work m'ore each 
week," says Mrs. Unger. 
ell them at $1.00 a pair, realizing a nice profit, 
have had my machine eleven months, and 1 have 
de in all $1,150.00 out of the socks I have knit 
h it. With this money we have made the first 
ment on our home, and plan to pay the rest 
the same way. In addition, I have made my 
rinal investment for machine and yarn, 
ust imagine what it has meant to us to have 
re than .$100.00 "extra" money coming in each 
rth! And now we are realizing the dream of a 
time — a little cottage of our own. Our Auto- 
tter has made it possible. To those who want 
make extra money at home in their spare time 
neartily recommend the Auto-Knitter. There 
vothing like it. 

Mrs. Frank Unger, New York. 

^ow You, Too, Can Make 
Money at Home 

j'e asked Mrs. Unger to tell you, in her very 
words, her experiences with the Auto-Knitter, 

use we wanted you to know what can actually 
1 accomplished at home with spare-time work. 
3 insight and judgment enabled her to size up 

Auto-Knitter offer quickly and decide promptly. 

A everyone makes as much with the Auto- 

. 3 ter as Mrs. Unger because not everyone devotes 

-Jnueh time and energy to the work, but women 

icre are solving the "extra money" problem 

lis way without leaving their homes. Men, too, 

making money with the knitter in spare time. 

• shouldn't you do likewise? 
■rhaps you haven't even as much spare time as 

Unger. It may be that you can devote only 

T moments at a time to the work. But, as 

Unger points out. you can pick up the work 

• time, knit as -long as you wish, and leave 
machine when it, is necessary to do something 
■ Auto -Knit ting will pay you directly in pro- 

on to the time you spend at it. 

.»arly and briefly here is our proposition: The 
Knitter Hosiery Company enters into an agree- 
to buy all the standard socks you knit on the 
Jtnittef, and send in to them, paying a 



71 



The home the Auto- 
Knitter is paying for. 

fixed guaranteed price. 
Checks will be seat 
promptly for each lot. 
Replacement yarn is also 
furnished for every ship- 
ment you send in. Thus 
you have yarn to work 
up into more socks. 

Previous experience hi 
hand-knitting is not 
necessary. Inexperienced 
persons can learn to turn 
out standard "01d€ 
Tyme" wool socks, witr 
the aid of the Auto- 
Knitter. And the ma- 
chine operates many 
times faster than even 
the most skilled hand- 
knitter. 

The Auto-Knitter monies to you witli a sock al- 
ready started in it Then, too, there's a complete 
instruction book that makes everything plain. And 
as you operate the machine you are earning in 
to buy pretty things to wear, new furnishings for 
the hom< — and whatever else you may be needing. 

Write To-Day for Our Liberal 
Wage Offer 

Of course you want to know more about the 
wonderful little machine that helped Mrs. Frank 
Unger make her dreams come true; the machine 
that has done so much for other women. 

Send right, away for the company's free literature 
and read the experiences of other Auto-Knitter 
owners. Find out about the pleasant and profitable 
money-making opportunity offered you. 

Remember what Mrs. Unger said just a few short 
months ago — "At any rate I can't lose anything by 
finding out what they have to offer!" She lost no 
time in getting the facts. You are in her position 
to-day. Will you follow her example? « 

Just write vour name and address in the space 
below. THE AUTO-KXITTER HOSIERY CO., 
IXC. DEPARTMENT 6322-M, G30-C32 GENESEE 
STREET, BUFFALO. N. Y. 



The Auto- Knitter Hosiery Co., Inc. 

Department 6322-M, 630-632 Genesee Street, 
Buffalo, New York. 

Send me full particulars about Making Money at 
Home with the Auto-Knitter. I enclose 2 cents 
postage to cover cost of mailing prospectus, etc. 
It is understood that this does not obligate mo 
in any way. 



XAME 

(Phase write plainly.) 

ADDPESS 

CITY STATE 

World Almanac, 1922. 



A Few of the Many 

"WEST" Aids to Sanitation 

Quality and Efficiency Guaranteed 
A%| THE CLEANSING DISINFECTANT. 

%grJnB For all Mopping, Scrubbing and Cleaning 

LIQUID SOAP— Dispensed in the West Tilting Dis 

penser or by the West Soaparatu: 

Gravity Battery System, especially 
designed for use where a larg< 
number of people must be supplied 
Safe and economical. 

PAPER TOWELS — In the Sanitary Westowl Cabinet 

Individual, Sanitary, Economic 

and Modern. 

We also maintain a special department, unde 
trained supervision, for exterminating insects and fum 
gating after disease. Work done quietly and ef ficientl 
by approved and safe methods. 

WEST DISINFECTING COMPANY 

411 FIFTH AVENUE : : NEW YORK, N. Y. 

Telephone Murray Hill 3760 



I 



Branches in Principal Cities 

72 



<o; 




T. 



<* BICYCLES 

12 Months to Pay 

f you do not find it convenient 
) pay cash, you can secure possession 
ad use of your "Ranger" bicycle at 
nee and pay for it in twelve small 
lonthly payments. Our thousands of 
ask Customers buy at rock bottom, 
ctory-to-rider costs. The Easy Pay- 
ent prices are only slightly more to 
■ver added clerical work. Because 
m aredealing direct with the Makers 
e cash and Easy Payment prices are 
xiurally lower than you can obtain 
sewhere. 

irect from Factory to You 

e make 44 styles, sizes and colors of 

JS ingersin our own new model factory. 

, d sell you direct. Our Mail Order 

ilV partment is caring for the needs of 

' lhons of riders in all parts of the 

, gantry. We have been established in 

icago 29 years and operate three 

ge factories, There is a style and 

e to fit every taste and any pocket 

>k You can 't equal the bicycles or 

:es anywhere. Men, Women. Boys and 

s everywhere ARE SAVING TIME 

I money, and graining health and recrea- 

I on famous Ranger Bicycles. Millions 
nding to and from work, visiting inter- 
ng places and enjoying the great out- 
rs on swift, sturdy Mead bicycles. 

• electric lamps, horns, parts, 

II 6S« r ^P air3 > and equipment of all 
" kinds: built-up wheels with 

Jter-brake, ready to put in your old 
'£ ' .^yery thing for bicycles and in 
bicycle line, ready for at-once delivery, 
actory prices. 

1 our pride to fill an order for 50 cents 

"m of sundries as promptly andaccur- 

V as we do an order for a bicycle. If it 

led in or on a bicycle, you will find it 

the ng-ht price— in the Ranger catalog. 

der Agents Wanted 

de and exhibit the Ranger Model you 
Jr. Boys in all parts of the country 
s big money as our agents. 

ind No Money 

:pupon or postal and ask us to send you 
'ig, Free Ranger Catalog (the Bicycle 
-clopedia of America), with complete 
esale pnees and terms. 

|**-i.rTLLr COMPANY 

't. M 146, Chicago, U. S. A. 



■I 



net 

lica 



d 



;.u 






Days' Free Trial 

You run no risk when you buy a Ranger— the best 
known-as well as the best bicycle ever built Truly the 
Aristocrat of Cycledom-we guarantee it absolutely to 
£?«& 1*%* We Se V U 01 ? , the s <iuare-deal plan - use it a 
S^sVyou a%1nT SatlS ^ y ° U ^^ the trial does 
Delivered Free. Select the bicycle you want and terms that 
SEi:? ou ~ cas . h * ea V: Payments. Save all m iddlemen 's 
profit. We give the biggest value in the U S 



Ranger 

Electric 

Lighted 

Motorbike 

Model 




44 styles, colors and 
sizes in the famous 
Ranger line — Road- 
sters, Juniors, Racers, 
Arch Frame models; 
Girls' and Ladies' 
models, too. A Ranger 
bicycle to suit every 
taste and any pocket- 
book. Why ride imi- 
tations? 



■"Cut out this Coupon ■ 

MEAD CYCLE CO., 

Dept. M 146, Chicago, U. S. 



A. 



Gentlemen-Send me (free) the big, new Mead 
Ranger Catalog. Send special Factory-to-Rider 
wholesale prices and full particulars of the 30 
days free trial and Fasy Payment terms. 

Name 



P. O. Box, P. 
or Street No. 



F.D. 



Town 



State 



1Z 



I 
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I 

I 
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mm/mm 




Th< 



Jersey City Printing Co. 



160 Maple Street 
Jersey City, N. J, 



Equipped for Large Edition Printing 
CATALOGS, DIRECTORIES, PAMPHLETS 




mm 



74 




Make Your' 

Bike A Motorcycle! 

Reach the end of your trip fresh and rested instead of too 

fagged out to enjoy your visit. Enjoy the pure air, the beautiful scenery, 
as you ride along intead of pumping away tread-mill fashion on your old- 
style bike. By using the SHAW MOTOR ATTACHMENT you can easily 
change your bicycle into a speedy, easy-running, light-weight motorcycle. 

Low In Price— Fits Any Bike! 



The Shaw Attachment 



The Shaw Motor Attachment is very low in price. 

Your old bicycle equipped with the Shaw Attachment will repre- 
sent a bier saving over any motorcycle of equal speed and depend- 
ability. Anyone who can use an ordinary wrench and a screw 
driver can fit the Shaw Attachment to any single or double bar 
bicycle in SO minutest 

will take you up 
the steep hills and 
through sandy and muddy roads. Its pulling power will surprise 
you, its speed amaze you. It sets the pace for others to follow. 
Every part is made of highest grade materials. The Shaw At- 
tachment consists of the famous Shaw Super-Motor. 2Vz H.P. all 
finished, assembled and tested, ready to be clamped to any bi- 
cycle frame. Motor is sturdily built, air cooled,_ of the 4-cycle 
type. High tension magneto and automatic lubrication. Chain 
drive and free engine clutch enables it to be 
started gradually. Under full control of the 
operator at all times. Control is simple, de- 
pendable and safe. 



The Shaw 
Motorbicycle 

We also manufacture 
the SHA W Motorbi- 
cycle; a light-weight, 
super-power machine 
with chain drive and 
clutch. Dependable 
and economical. More 
miles per gallon of gas 
than the heavier ma- 
chines. A popular low- 
priced light-weight 
motorcycle. 



Write tot Ftee Book! S e ™S 

you a copy of our booklet fully describing and illus- 
trating the Shaw Motor Attachment and Shaw Super 
Motorbicycle. Join the happy family of Shaw owners 
and you will always be a Shaw enthusiast. Motor- 
cycling is the greatest sport in the world. Write us 
today. Use tl.e Coupon—nil it in and mail it NOW 
and receive by return mail full information, prices, etc 

Shaw Manufacturing Co. 

Dept. YV-22 Galesburg, Kansas 



r ™ ~MML 'tODa" """ "J 

I Shaw Manufacturing Company 
Dent YV-22. GalMhiiwi. Knn. 



Dept W-22, Galesburg, Kan. 

Send me your Free Book "Convert Your 
Bike into a Motorcycle," giving full par- 
ticulars about the Shaw Attachment, and 
also complete information about the Shaw 
Motorbicycle. 



I 
I 
I 

I 
I 

■ State | 



I 
I 

I 

| Street or R.F.D. 
State 



Name. 
P.O. . 



75 



<** 



Corset Comfort 
Guaranteed ! { 



THIS CORSET SENT ON TRIAL 

Thousands of women suffer needlessly because 
of the lack of proper abdominal support in their 
corsets. There is no need now to suffer, to have 
ill health, to become resigned to the loss of a nat- 
urally beautiful, figure, for without tight lacing you 
can have better health, perfect corset-comfort and 
a more beautiful figure by simply wearing the 
wonderful 

M. & K. UPLIFT CORSET 

This ie nature's own way for the correction of 
ills and bettering health. By means of its scien- 
tific construction and its patented Up- Lift belt it 
gently exerte a' strong, inward aii# upward pres- 
sure, supporting the abdomen in its natural posi- 
tion. It stays in place. No slipping up or down. 
Avoids crowding sensation and often gives imme- 
diate and permanent relief. Stops headaches, 
backaches, bearing-down pains, tired feeling, 
fatigue and prevents rupture. 

Reduces Stout Figures 

Supports the slender. Once you wear the M. & 
K. Up-Lift you will wear no other. Doctors endorse 
and prescribe it. Dressmakers praise it because 
of its style imparting features. 

17 DC IT A mm » a «t«1 Corset sent- on approval and trial without money 
fKLL Approval risk 0r obligation. 

Write or Mail Coupon for Trial Offer 

Your name and address bring complete illustration, description of alll 

models for any figure and expert, confidential advice. No obligation tcj 

buy when you write. Get all facts about trial offer,, which! 

assumes all, responsibility for your satisfaction. Address! 







% 



Made in all sizes. 

Front and Back 

Lace Models for 

All Figures. 



., ^^ <me personally. [\he coupon or post card will do. 

rnrr coupon % ^ * 

F SSS.Mffl?*_V. KATHERINE KELLOGG 



M. & K. CORSET COMPANY. ^^ 
300 Kellogg Bldg., Jackson, Mich. ^^ 
Please send without obligation your ^ 
folder describing M, & K. lip-Lift 
Corsets and particulars of your free trial 
free approval plan. 



Name. 



« M. & K. CORSET COMPANY! 



Address. 



300 Kellogg Building 
JACKSON, MICH. 



76 



^ 



mgj^ 





M , -. 


IIP 




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i£ 




LEARN DRESS DESIGNING 



Eric 1*21 
FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, Rochester, N. Y. 

GENTLEMEN: Your course is the ideal one for the amateur dressmaker who wants 
to become a real one. 

I have two children and do my own housework. During my spare time, averaging 
about 3 or 4 hours a day about 4 days a week, I have been making dresses for my friends. 

I have sewed a lot for slender women, because I was sure of a fitting, but was 
afraid to attempt anything over a 36. Just two weeks after receiving the model patterns, 
which accompanied the first lessons of your course, a stout lady, size 44 bust, insisted 
that I design and make a velour suit dress for her. 

To make a long story short, when the dress was finished, I had spent 2o hours on 
it, 6 of which was on the embroidery, done in two shades. I wanted to discourage her 
coming back, so I charged her $25'. She was surprised and said she never expected It 
to be less than $35.00. 

Since taking this course I have been charging $1 per hour and have all the work I 
can do for several months. 

Following your instructions last week, I designed and draped a black charmeuse 
dress, trimmed in jet. Thanks to the instructions, it was a beautiful thing and a 
perfect fit. 

Before enrolling with you, during spare times I made $75.00 in four months; since 
enrolling I have made $85.00 in two months. Respectfully yours, 

STUDENT NO. 70885. 



tor 






my girl or woman, 15 or over, can easily learn Dress Designing and Making 
uring spare moments at home 

IN TEN WEEKS 
Expert Dress Designers Earn From $50 to $200 a Week 

everal thousand women have taken this course and now design and make 
leir own gowns. They have three dresses for the money formerly paid for one. 

lany Start Parlors in Their Own Hom es / Cu ; ;„; " M " ai ; ; 
HUNDREDS of WOMEN, GIRLS / FRANKLIN INSTITUTE 

ARE LEARNING MILLINERY BY MAIL 



A 



iEE SAMPLE LESSONS 
nd the coupon — to-day sure — for 
'.EE SAMPLE LESSONS. To 
>rrow may be too late. 



Dept. A695, 
Rochester, N. Y. 

Send me AT ONCE free sample lessons 
from, the Home Study Course here checked. 
[ J DRESS DESIGNING 
] MILLINERY 



Name 



Address 
77 



Training for Authorship 

How to write, what to write, and where to sell. 

Cultivate your mind. Envelop your BteW tfg* 
Master the art of self-expression. Make yqui spare tin* 
profitable. Turn your ideas into dollars,. Tnn ',,. 

Courses in Short-Story Writing. Versification Journal 
[am Play Wrrting Photoplay Writing, etc.. taught pet - 
sonally'by Dr. J. Berg Esenweir i for g^gg" ?**££ 
Lippincott's Magazine, and a Staff of "teiaiy «££ 
Constructive criticism. Frank, honest, helpful aavice. 
Real Teaching. 

n«P nnnil has received over $5,000 for stories and 
article? writTen mostly in spare ^^^^VJ^'re 
hn rails it. Another pupil received over *1,000 before 
nnmnletimr her first course. Another, a busy wife 
SnSher is averaging over $75 a week from 
photoplay writing alone. 
There is no other institution or agency doing so much for ^tew 
Dr. Esenwein There u n° d oxn | he unive rsities recognize this for oyer one hundred 

* ♦!„ TPnTiVh faculties' of' higher institutions are studying in our Lrterarj 
ggJrSeS Tbe edfot SSe.it. for" they are constantly recommendm^our courses. 
—T"' M . a i rp h „ writer's Library, descriptive booklet free. We also publish 
Th/Writtr"?^ My, an indispensable magazine for literary workers, sam- 
ple copy 25c. Besides our teaching service, we offer a manu- 
script ""^i^.^^lhustrated catalogue free. 

Please address 

The Home Correspondence School 

Dept, 99, Springfield, Mass. 

Established 18 9 7 Incorporated 1 90 * 




YOURFreeSuit 

Take this fine Made-to- 

Measure Suit and don't 

pay us one cent for it 

We want vou to tret one 
af our high class suits. 
absolutely free, so 
you can show it to 
your friends. It will 
be a big advertise- 
ment fnr us. If you 
have a little spare time, 
vou oan easily make 
from 

^3 5 10^5 EvIryWeek 

and besides tlhat be 'the 
best dressed man in 
your town. It's an op- 
portunity you cannot 
afford to overlook. Don't 
delay a minute. 
WRITE FOR Tins Blti 
OFFER AT ONCE— 
Drop us a line or send us your name on 
a postal card and we widfl sand you, 
absolutely free, our wonderful style 
book, containing dozens of samples and 
fashion plates to choose from Wnc 
Now. Everything sent X tihjti ana 

Postage Prepaid. 

The Progress Tailoring Co., Dept 500, Chicago 




DEAF 

Hear clearly and 
distinctly with a 

Little Gem 
Ear Phone 

Simplest and smallest 
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Awarded the Gold Medal a| 
the Panama-Pacific Expositio i 

Our latest improvement, the Gem S 
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in any assemblage, at any distanc 
Try our Auto Ear Massage; used to 
head noises and improve hearing. 
advice without charge. 

Call or write for lool-let. 

GEM EAR PHONE CO., II 



S06-A Marhridge Bids:., 17 W. • 34l| 
B'way, N. Y. C Phone Fitz Roy 



78 



Gregg Shorthand Leads 




Gregg Shorthand is now taught in seven out of every eight 
high schools offering shorthand instruction in the United States. 

Why Gregg Shorthand Excels 

Gregg Shorthand is easy to learn; it is the simplest of all the 
practical systems. You can begin to USE it after studying a few 
lessons. It does away with position and shading; it is written, vowels 
and all, with light chartfcters. 

Easy to Write Easy to Read 

Best for Speed and Accuracy 

The Gregg System Has Been Adopted by 



at 



The United States Army. 

The United States Navy. 

Y. M. C. A. Extension 
Schools. 

The Knights of Columbus Schools. 



90% of the Private Commercial 
Schools. 

87% of the Public High Schools. 

Over 300 Colleges, Universities 
and Normal Schools. 



To be able to write Gregg Shorthand is an accomplishment of 
lifelong benefit— it will prove an invaluable asset in whatever pro- 
fession or business you enter. INSIST ON GETTING GREGG. 

The Gregg Publishing Company 



few York 



Chicago 



Boston 



79 



San Francisco 



London 



BE INDEPENDENT 



JOIN THE 

Jlecca College 
Chiropractic 

and earn the title of "Doctor of Chiro- 
practic." Day and evening classes now 
forming for men and women who want 
to get out of the rut into bigger things 
and are capable of entering this envi- 
able profession. Chiropractic opens 
up an unlimited field to progressive 
persons, offering them independence, 
pleasant work and unequalled oppor- 
tunity for profit. Why don't YOU 
become a Doctor of Chiropractic? If 
you possess intelligence, a clean-cut 
appearance and a desire to help your 
fellow men you can train NOW for 
quick results under 

F. W. COLLINS, M. D., D. 0, D. C, Ph. C. 

one of the leading exponents and 
teachers of Chiropractic in America. 
Thousands of successful practitioners- 
owe their knowledge and skill to him. 
He founded the Mecca College, one of 
the most popular institutions in the 
countrv, where YOU can learn the 
Collins Svstem of Painless Adjust- 
ment and the Science of Iridology 
(Diagnosis from the Eye). Heie YOL 
can quickly, and at surprisingly low 
cost, secure the necessary training for 
A\\e most advantageous profession of 
the day. This is YOUR OPPOR- 
TUNITY! 

Write for Booklet "W" 

143 Roseville Avenue 

Newark, New Jersey 

Why Go Further Than 
Newark for Best Results? 



WATER 

By Water Power 

FIRST COST ONLY COST 



NO FUEL NO LABOB 

Absolutely Guaranteed 

35 Years in Business 

Manufacturing Exclusively 

RIFE 

Hydraulic 

RAMS 




' All Sizes for Every Purpose 
RIFE ENGINE CO MP AN 
Dept. E. 90 West Street. New \c 



Tel. Stuyvesant 767 

Nearly Hums 

Artificial Legs and Arms 





Our PATENTED B - 
BEARING, lateral rr 
ankle joints artificial 
perfectlyMuplicate the h 
movements, yielding ii 
directions. They are 
LIGHTEST yet the 
DURABLE. Our limb* 
also the most COMF 
ABLE, as the chafing 
irritation is entirely elimi 

We also manufacture the lates 
proved arms suitable for all occup; 
Write or phone for actual demonst 
or catalogue. 

The New York Artificial Liml 

27 Union Square, West ,New Yor 



80 



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168 YEARS 

MAKING GOOD 

PAINT 



To: 




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PAINTS 
VARNISHES 

STAINS 
ENAMELS 
BRUSHES 

Artists' Materials 



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levoe&RaynoldsCo. 



rye. 



ew York 



Chicago 



HOW 

do you shelve your 
Loose Leaf Records? 

In Bundles? 
In Bookform? 

Any office boy can do the 
latter by using the 

"F-B" Loose 
Leaf Holder 



^-"' J ■•*.^W*-*fi*&-^*^, 




Pat. May 13. 1913. 



Practical and low priced. 

Adjustable to fit any size 
of paper. 

Independent of the location 
of punchholes. 

$3.50 per dozen 

F. B. Manufacturing Co. 

1228)^2 Intervale Avenue 
New York 

Branch: 180 N. Market St., Chicago 



IV- 



81 



New Discovery Take 
Off Flesh Almos 
"While You Wait" 

A pound a day the very first week without medicine, special foe 
starving or exercise. Results in 48 Hours! 

A 



I 



starving 

T last a simple .secret has been 

discovered by a great food 

specialist which enables you to 

eat a pound a day off your weight 

with perfect ease. In fact, you will 

enjoy your meals as 

never before. 

Scores of men and 
w omen who have 
tried strenuous diets, 
medicine and violent 
exercising without re- 
sults have found this 
new scientific way a 
revelation. A pound 
or more a day from 
the very start is not 
too much to look for, 
and with each pound 
you lose you will note 
a corresponding in- 
crease in energy and 
general health. 

Women so stout 
they could never 
wear light colors or 
attractive stjies with- 
out being conspicuous 
marvel at the change 
that has enabled them 
to wear the most 
vividly colored and 
flu ffily-st vied clothes. 
Men who used to puff 
when thev walked the 
least bit 'quickly— men 
who were rapidly be- 
coming inactive and 
sluggish — unable to 
enjoy outdoor exercise 
or pleasures, find their 
youthful energy re- 
turning— to their sur- 
prise :>nd delight. 



How the Secret Works 

The whole thing about this wondt 
new way to reduce, which makes lo 
fles'h a pleasure mstead of a task, 
simple system of food combination 
covered 'by Eugene Christian. 

iSome of us eat 



Read What Others Say 

Lost 28 Pounds in 30 Days. 

"I found your instructions easy to 
follow and your method delightful. 
In 30 days I lost 28 pounds— S 
pounds the very first week. My 
general health has been greatly bene- 
fited. 

(Signed) Earl A. Kettel. 
E25 W. 39th St., New York City." 

Reduces 74 Pounds. 

"I weighed 240 pounds up until 
the time I sent for your remarkable 
booklets. When I followed your 
method I lost 10 pounds the first 
week and was soon down to 166 
pounds (74 pqunds reduction). Now 
I can even rim upstairs. I never 
felt better in my life. And I no-v 
have a fine complexion, whereas I 
used to be bothered with pimples. 
(Signed) Mrs. Mary Denneny, 
62 West 9th St., Bayonne, N. J." 

Loses 36 Pounds. 

"Before I adopted your method of 
Weight Control 1 weighed 190 pounds. 
I reduced to 154 pounds in a few 
weeks and am still reducing. I feel, 
better than I ever did before. Be- 
fore reducing 1 was always tired. 
Now 1 can -walk 6 miles and feel 
no ill effect. My complexion has 
wonderfully improved also. 

(Signed) (Miss) Anna Queenan, 

&570A Vernon Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Above are just a few of the hun- 
dreds of letters on file in our office. 
Nearly every letter we receive first 
mint ions the Quick reduction of 
weight and then states that this re- 
duction is accompanied by better 
health and improved complexion. 
This new discovery is the safe, 
auick. easv, natural way to reduce. 



.i 






82 



that is almost imrr 
ately converted 
muscle, bone and 
sue. Others eat |k 
that is quickly 
verted into usele^ 
In this latter cas 
muscles, fbones 
tissue are robbe 
just so much nutr 
and strength. Tl 
whv fat people 
but lHtle resist 
and succumib fir. 
case of illness. 

Eugene Christia 

famous IFood Sp< i 

ist, while engag* 

one of his exte 

food experiments 

covered the p< 

cure for the "d: 

of cJbesity,"as h< 

at. H$ found 

.merely my foXUt 

certain little n; k 

laws food is com \i 

into essential 

and muscle, Whil 

enough fat is sto 

to .provide the i 

sary body heat. 1 

with his discovei 

what it would 

to thousands oi 

and women, Chi 

lias incorporate 

ibis valuable inf|ft 

tion in the form 

tie easy- to -foil a 

sons under the 

Of "Weight Coi 

the Basis of H< 

which is offer 

free trial. 



t- 
a 
a 
l 



>.i 



1 4 

a 

he 



] 
a 

I 







If 

.:■■ 

■ 

::m 
I 

1 

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ill! 



11 



■ 



There are no fads in this course, no 
^starving, no medicines, no exercises — 
nothing but pure common sense, practical 
help that will do just what we say — take 
off flesh almost "while you wait." Eat 
nany of the delicious foods you may have 
been denying yourself, observing, of 
course, the one vital rule. Do pretty 
much as you please, give up all bitter 
self-denia.ls and exercises — just follow 
the directions outlined 'in Christian's 
wonderful course, and watch your 
superfluous weight vanish. 

Nothing Like It Before 

You never tried anything like this new 
method of Eugene Christian's before. 
It's entirely different. Instead o>f starr- 
ing you, it shows you how to eat off 
weight — a pound of it a day! No trouble, 
no fuss, no self-denial. All so simple 
that you'll be delighted — and amazed. 

Here's what Christian's course in 
"Weight Control will do for you : First 
it will bring down your weight to nor- 
mal, to what it should naturally be. 
Then it will make your flesh firm and 
solid. It will bring a new glow to your 
cheek, a new sparkle to your 
eyes, a new spring to your step. 
It will give you charm, grace, 
attractiveness. And all naturally, 
mind you ! Nothing harmful. 

We want you to .prove it 
yourself. We want you to see 
results, to see your, own un- 
necessary flesh vanish. We 
want you to see why all 
starving, medicines " and 
strenuous exercises are un- 
necessary — why this new 
discovery gets right down to the real 
reason for your stoutness and removes 
it by natural methods. 

No Money in Advance 

Just put your name and address on 
the coupon below. Don't send any 
i money. The coupon alone will bring 
Eugene Christian's complete course to 
your door, where $1.97 (plus postage) 
to the postman will make it your prop- 
erty. If more convenient you may re- 
mit with coupon, but this is not 
necessary. 

As soon as the course arrives weigh 
vourself. Then glance through the les- 
ions carefully and read the startling 
revelations regarding weight, food and 
lealth. Now put the course to the test, 
fry the first lesson. Weigh yourself in 
i day or two again and notice the won- , 
lerful result. Still, you've taken no 
nedicmes, put yourself to no hardships, 
one practically nothing you would not 
Jrdinarily have done. It's wonderful — 
nd you'll have to admit it yourself. 
Mail the coupon NOW. You (be the 
3le judge. If you do not see a marked 
nprovement in 5 days return the course 
► us and your money will be immedi- 
tely refunded. But mail the coupon 
«s very (minute, 'before you forget. 
:irely you cannot let so positive an op- 
>rtunity to reduce to normal weight 
iss by unheeded. 

83 



The shad oic 

of her 
former self— 
result of 

the ii< w 
discovery .' 




Remember, no money — just the 
coupon. As we shall receive an 
avalanche of orders for this re- 
markable course, it w T ill he wise to send 
your order at. once. Some w r ill have to 
be disappointed. Don't w r ait to lose 
weight, but mail the coupon NOW and 
protfit immediately 'by Eugene Chris- 
tian's wonderful discovery. 

The course will be sent in a plain 
container. 

Corrective Eating Society, Inc. 

Dept. W-I3822,43West 16th St., New York City 



CORRECTIVE EATING SOCIETY, Inc. 
Dept. W- 1 3822, 43 West 16th St., New York City 

You may send me, in plain container, 
Eugene Christian's Course, •'Weight Con- 
trol — the Basis of Health," in 12 lessons. 
I will .pay the postman only $1.97 (plus 
postag-e) in full payment on arrival. If I 
am not satisfied with i;t I have the privi- 
lege of returning the course to you within 
5 days. It is. of course, understood that 
you are to refund my money if I return 
the course. 



Name 



Street 



(Please Write Plainly) 



City 



State 



Price outside United States $2.1 5, cash 
with order. 



FOUNDED 1SSS 



NEW YORK PREPARATORY 



NEW YORK SCHOOL 

72 PARK AVENUE 

(bet, 38th and 39th Streets) 

Chartered by the Regents of New York State, 



SCHOOL 



BROOKLYN SCHOOL 

Cor, Franklin & Jefferson Am. 

(Two blocks from Fulton St.) 
Over 25,000 Graduates 



SATE ONE OR MORE YEARS IN PREPARATION FOR 

COLLEGE AND REGENTS 

West Point and Annapolis. * 

Enter at Any Time - Laboratories - Day and Evening Sessions 

Inquire for catalog, and "Success in Regents' and College Entrance Examinations." 




WONDERFUL NEW DEVICE 



easily guides your hand and corrects your writing in few days. 
Big improvement in three hours. No failures. 

To every person wishing to become an Expert Penman, a Com- 
plete Outline will be mailed FREE. Just write. 
C. J. 02MENT, Distributor, Dept. 84, St. Louis, Mo. 



Miss Laura Writer, Oakwood, writes: 
"It is certainly a wonderful inven 
tion — a benediction to civilization, 
have practiced just a short time an 
note a great change in form and speec 
1 wish everyone coidd grasp such a 
opportunity." 



If 1U ML gn Your Home * KEiIj 

By the Oldest and Most Reliable School of 
Music in America — Established 1895 

Piano, Or&an, Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Etc 



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y o U can Mad ttUtut Wit tftu auitf&j 

Befinners or advanced players. One lesson weekly. 
Illustrations make everything plain. Only expense 
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How Would You Like to Earn 

$83 a Day? 

The true story of J. F. James, the shipping clerk who became president of a 
great manufacturing company. What was the secret of his success? 

By Richard W. Samson 



THE other day I spent a 
few precious hours with 
Mr. J. F. James, Presi- 
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Fifteen years ago he was 
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As Mike Murphy, the famous 
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J. F. JAMES 

Just 40 years old and 
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through my International 
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S PAN I S H— F R E N C H— IT ALI AN 



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Do You Like to Draw? 

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14 Yrs. of Exam, in Geology, with Ans. 
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90 



ty/jctt's the Matter W/tk 

You Mr. Bookkeeper? 



Twos I book-keepers KNOW THAT OPPORTUNITY AWAITS TOF/M 
IN ACCOUNTANCY. Are you indifferent to study? Do you think that 
accountancy is too difficult to master? Don't you want to climb higher? 
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Every Bookkeeper Can Easily Be An 
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Many bookkeepers have increased their salary 
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are but two letters from thousands of our success- 
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"I was receiving a satary of ?110 per month. The 
last position I held paid me a salary of j:jO0 per 
month as Chief Accountant in charge of 110 men." 
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"Since i began your course mv salary advanced 
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What They Have Done You Can Do 

Just as these successful men studied in their own 
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The Universal Business Institute was organized in 1904 and aas 
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Send for This FREE Book 
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No bookkeeper can afford to miss reading 
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1050 Pullman Building New York 

91 



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Eicht Professions 

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Universal Business Institute 

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An Easy, Fascinating 
Way to Learn 

SURVEYING 

AT 



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' Surveying- pays big- salaries. It takes 
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INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS 
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Without cost or obligation, please send me full in- 
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'■}(■> 
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How You Can Have 
Prettier Dresses at Half the Cost 



By Marjorie La Mar 



•5H 



I WANT to tell you about a new and 
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t substantial savings to women and girls 
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-> 



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You say that you cannot sew a stitch 
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'he way to get it is easy. 



cm 



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93 



Send for Handsome Booklet 

It costs you nothing to find out all 
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full story of this great school that is 
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1 TEAR OUT HERE — — r-r r-s =s 

WOMAN'S INSTITUTE 
Dept. 7022, Scranton, Penna. 

Without cost or obligation, please send 
me one of your booklets and tell me 
how I can learn the subject which I 
have marked below: 

O Home Dressmaking ] Millinery 

□ Professional Dressmaking □ Cooking 

Name s 

(Please specify whether Mrs. or Miss) 

Street 

Address 

City State 



"DON'T SHOUT 55 




"I hear you. I can hear now as well as anybody. 
'How?' With THE MORLEY PHONE. I've a pair in 
my ears now, but they are invisible. I would not know 
] had them in, myself, only that I bear all right. 
"The Morley Phone for the 



DEAF 



is to the ears what glasses are to the eyes. Invisible, 
comfortable, weightless and harmless. Anyone 
can adjust it." Over one hundred thousand 'Sold. 

Write for booklet and testimonials. 

THE MORLEY CO., Dept. 762, 26 Sooth 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



DONT LOSE YOUR RIGHTS TO PATENT. PROTECTION 

Before disclosing your invention to any one, send for blank form 

"EVIDENCE OF CONCEPTION" 



7/ 




to be signed and witnessed. Form and information concerning patents free. 

LANCASTER & ALLWINE 

109 Ouray Building Washington, D. C. 

(Originators of the form "Evidence of Conception.") 




DON'T SEND ME ONE CENT— just let 
me prove it to you, as I have done for over 
72,500 others in the last six months. I claim 
that "FAIRYFOOT" is the only successful 
cure for bunions ever made and I want you 
to let me send it to you FREE, entirely at my 
expense. I don't care how many so-called 
cures, or shields or pads you ever tried 
without success, I don't care how disgusted 
you feel with them all — you have not tried 
my cure and I have such absolute confidence 
in it that I AM GOfNG TO SEND YOU 
THIS TREATMENT ABSOLUTELY FREE. 
It is a wonderful yet simple home treatment, 
which relieves you almost instantly of all 
pain; it removes the cause of the bunion 
and thus the ugly deformity disappears — all 
this while you are wearing tighter shoes than 

ever. I know it will 

do all this and I 

want you to send for 

"Fairyfoot" FREE bit- 

L caus<' i know you will 

t bin tell all your 

friends about it just as 

those 72.50U others are 

doing now. Just send w 

your name and address _ § 

and "Fairyfoot will be 

sent promptly. FOOT 

REMEDY CO.. 2207 

Millard Ave., Dept. 

144, Chicago. 





ARE YOU RUPTURED 

"'The only truss which will hold your ruptt 
completely is our new, patented, Sanitary TRUS 
The same can be worn day ai 
night with great comfort, I 
matter how large your ruptu 
may be, we will guarantee to he- 
it. We have cured thousands 
people with our truss and t 
same is recommended by the be 
doctors of this country. In < 
dering our truss please state me* 
urement around your body o\ 
the hip; also state right, left or double. Pri< 
single. $8.00. double, $12,00. including postage 

WILLIAM M. EISEN CO. 




II 



Department 
412 Eiffhih Ave. 



No. 3. 

New York Cillfi.. 



TnUSt 



MINERAL 1 

HEAVER 




Booklet 

Free 

NEGLECT 



COMPOUNI 



WILL RUIN YOUR HORSE 



% 



Tele 



<fc1 9£ ROY Guaranteed to Give Satl 
yo.*.o DKJSk faction or Money RefundV 

$1 10 BoX Sufncient f° r ordinary cast! 

* Price includes war tax, Postps[ 

on receipt of price. Send to-day for descript| 
booklet. Agents wanted. Sold on its merits. 

MINEPAL HEAVE REMEDY CO. 
600 Fourth Avenue, Pittsburgh, II 



94 



OVER luO,000 IN USE. SUPERIOR SINCE 1904. OTHER MODFXS. 



[Mostly sold by reeommen- 
[dation. For personal desk 
or general office. It 
ekeeks mental calcula- 
tions. Handsome morocco 
case free. Buy thru your | 
stationer. Write for 10- 
day trial offer. . W. A. 
Gancher, A. A. M. Co.. 
148Duane st.. N. T. City. 



Agents Wanted 



lAddinfe Machine 



a b eases 






UOLDMONEYBOUGHTANDSOLD 




HIGHEST prices paid for old coins. Keep ALL old Money. 
$2 to $500 EACH paid for hundreds of coins dated before 
1895. Semd TEN cents for our New Illustrated Coin Value 
Book, size 4x6, showing prices we GUARANTEE to pay. Get 
posted at once, it may mean many dollars to you. 

We have a fine line of Gold, Silver and Copper coins for 
sale. If you wistfi to Buy or Sell send for our books. 

C. F. CLARKE & CO. 

Box 143 Le Roy, N. Y. 




SELLS FARMS 



M AGENCY 

WRITE YOUR REQUIREMENTS 
TRENTON, IM. J. 



New York Camera Exchange 

J. H. ANDREWS, Proprietor 

Our Business 

Yrmr Rucin mc to know where y° u can SAVE MONEY, get what you 
1UU1 "UWHC5S need in the Photographic Supply line at LOWEST 
prices. We save you from 10 to 50 per cent, on prices of other dealers on NEW 
GOODS. Send 2 -cent stamp for Bargain List, and mention "World Almanac." 

Telephone 2387 Beekman, Dept. A. HI FULTON STREET 



is buying, selling and exchanging 
Cameras and Lenses. 





REDDING & CO. 
MASONIC BOOKS AND GOODS 

Regalia, Jewels, Badges, Pins, Charms and Lodge Supplies. 



Send for Catalogue W. 

95 



200 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK 



NAME 



If You Have an Invention and Desire 
to Learn How to Secure a Patent 

Send for our Guide Book, HOW TO GET A PATENT, sent 

Free on request. Tells our terms, 

methods, etc. Send model or sketch 

and description of your invention and 

we will give our opinion as to 

its pat- 
en table 
nature. 

RANDOLPH & CO. 

Dept. 45, Washington, D. C. 




STREET 



CITY. STATE 




Be Your Own Boss 

Earn $8 to $15 a Day 

Sharpening 

Razor Blades 

with a 

Hyfield 

Complete 

Sharpening 

Machine 

which puts a keen cut- 
lint;' e> JifO on any make 
Safety Razor blade I L2 
at one 4 Line in 5 
minutes). 

EAST AND SIMPLE TO OPERATE 

•k Razors, Barbers' >Scissars. Sheare, 
Knives, etc. 

II VOl WANT TO START A PROFIT- 
ABLE BUSINESS OF VOl K OWN 
SEND FOR OUR PLAN. 

HYFIELD MFG. CO. 

21 Walker Street, N. Y. 





MAJOR'S CEMENT 

Unexcelled for repairing china, glassware, earthen- 
ware, furniture, meerschaum, vases, books, for tip- 
ping billiard cues, etc. Keep it handy. The] 
reliable cement, famous since 1876. Major's Run- 
ner and Leather Cements are good— give full | 
satisfaction. 

All three kinds — 20c. per bottle. At dealers or| 
write us. 



MAJOR MANUFACTURING CO., New York 



96 



i 



Making Drawings like these 




Drawing Outfit Furnished FREE 



You need no artistic talent or "pull." In a^few months with our help you 
can be alongside the best of them, earning enough money to live on and to 
lay some aside. — Here's how. 



I^earn Mechanical Drawing" 

That, means Big Money for you. Shorter Hours, 
Quick Promotion. The real opportunities for success 
in Mechanical Drawing today are big as compared 
with other fields. Mechanical Drawing or Drafting 
is specialized knowledge. It is power to succeed. 

Bier Salaries 

$35 to $55 a week is only a beginning. $100 a week 
and up is within youF grasp as a practical 
Mechanical Draftsman. 

Quick Promotion 

You can climb up and up in salary and position — 
from Draftsman to Chief Draftsman — to Chief En- 
gineer—to Production Manager — and so on up. 
You can also make big money on the side in your 
spare time, in addition to your regular salary. Then, 
when the opportunity comes, you can go into busi- 
ness for yourself, as many others have done. 

Permanent Employment 

You won't have to stand*around looking for a job. 
Properly trained draftsmen are always in demand. 
Railroads, Manufacturing Plants, Electrical Works, 
Engineering and Construction Houses and United 
States Government Departments always need trained 
draftsmen. Even when men in other lines of work 
are without positions, the draftsman is usually on 
the job at good pay. 

Get the Fight Training 

"Columbia" training is simple and sure, yet corn- 



Drafting 

Outfit 
Free 




♦ 



plete and practical. By Roy C. Claflin's improved 
"Columbia" method of practical. Mechanical Draw- 
ing you can become a master Mechanical Drafts- 
man in a few months of pleasant, easy home study, 
under Mr. Claflin's personal supervision. No 
troublesome, fancy theories — no difficult mathematics 
to master — just the plain, commonsense brass tacks 
of Drafting. And after that, if you want it, vou 
receive free training in a specialized branch of 
drafting through your choice of one of our post- 1 
graduate courses. 

"Columbia" Draftsmen Are in Demand 

Afle largest concerns in the countrv, including the 
United States Government, employ Columbia trained 
draftsmen. Openings for draftsmen in Government 
Departments carry starting salaries ranging from 
$o.20 to $15.04 per day — and it is generally recog- 
nized that salaries outside of government service 
are still higher. 

FREE BOOK 

Send in tfeis coupon today. Immediately upon 
receipt of it we will send you our illustrated book, 
"Your Future in Drafting." It tells you all about 
our new method of teaching Mechanical Drawing 
and gives full details of our offer. 

SPECIAL OFFER TO THOSE WHO REPLY 
PROMPTLY. GET STARTED NOW. 

COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF DRAFTING 

ROY C. CLAFLIN, Pres. * 
Dept. 1562, 14th and T Sts., N. W., 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 

SEND THIS FREE O0UP0! 



I Columbia School of Drafting, 
J Dept. 1562, 14th land T Sts., N. W., 
Washington, D. C. 

Without obUgation to me, please eater my name for 
a subscription to "The Compass" and send me your 
illustrated book on Drafting, telling how I can 
secure our complete home study course and your 
help in securing a position as draftsman. 



FR F F VVe give you free " - 
** 1 - ,1 - , fessional drawing outfit of six- 



this pro- 

^k\. ■ t ■ ■ f ess ion al drawing ( 
leen pieces, and eleven piece set of highest 
|:rade drafting instruments in plush lined case. 

?he entire outfit is yours to keep. 



Name. . . 
I Address 



Age. 



City State. 



97 



SUPPLY 



1462 3d >\v>©. 



(NewYork Cify 



COMPANY 

' SI3 9^ Ave, 



UNIVERSAL Electric Home Needs 

FULL LINE OF ELECTRIC APPLIANCES AND SUPPLIES AT CUT PRICES. 




PERCOLATOR. Five- 
cup nickeled percolator 
for small family, or 
after-dinner service or 
demi-tasse, $19.50. 




TOASTER. Artistic 
Colonial desijm of 
sturdy construc- 
tion. Toasts two 
slices at one time, 
$5.00 up. 

HOTPOINT 
IRON 

Famed for its 
hot point, cool 
handle and at- 
tached stand, 
3. 5 or 6 -lb. 
size. 





$5.98 



COFFEE URN SET 
No. E9166044 Capacity 6 Tups. 
No. E9169044 Capacity 9 Cups. 

Urn Separately. 
No. E91G6 Capacity (i Cups. 
No. E91C9 Capacity 9 Cups. 

$37.00 



CrTtEING IRON. IndispensabL 
device for milady's dressing 
table. May be converted int< 
electrically heated comb for dry 
ing the hair, $3.98 up. 

VACUUM 
CLEANER 

Made of steel, 
lair ■ cooled 
■motor, self' 
■adjusting 
tionar y 
brush, rub- 
ber tired 
r o 1 1 e r s . 
Light weight 
— effici e n t 
and e <• o - 
ncmieal. 



$25.00 up 





■ 

Blackheads — Acne Eruptions 

Now Are Easily Removed at Home at a Small Cost ! 

Banish those unsightly blemishes easily and quickly by using 
"CLjEAR-TONE" — a simple home treatment that has cured chronic 
cases of long years' standing. Use like toilet water. Leaves the 
skin clear, smooth and without a blemish. Has made many friends 
with both men and women. Elegant for men after shaving. If you 
have Pimples, Blackheads, Acne Eruptions on the face or body, En- 
larged Pores, Oily or Shiny Skin— never mind how bad — "CLEAR- 
TONE" has cured the worst cases I ever saw. FREE — simply send 
name to-day for FREE Booklet, A CLEAR-TONE SKIN," telling 
how I cured myself after being afflicted for lfi years. And I know 
every embarrassment one has to endure with a bad complexion. 
$1,000.00 Cold Cash says I can clear your skin of the above blemishes. 

E. S. GIVENS 100 Chemical Building KANSAS CITY, MO. 



98 









Is 



: 
I 





FREE TRIAL 

of Any Conn Band or 
Orchestra Instrument 

-TIT AVE a saxophone, cornet, trombone, 
J. A clarinet, flute — any instrument you 

oose — sent to your home for trial without the 
slightest obligation to you. Built by exclusive 
processes, Conn instruments are known as the 
easiest of all to play. Used in all the great con- 

•t bands and symphony orchestras. Endorsed 
the most famous conductors, including John 

ilip Sousa, Kryl, Conway, Innes, Creatore, 

•ector of the U. S. Marine Band and scores of 
others. 

This Free Book Tells Secrets of Success 

Win popularity, pleasure and extra income pi 
in band or orchestra. Sousa tells you, in this t 
secrets of his success; how you can develop your 
musical "bump"; how to choose the proper instru- 
ment; how to practice for quickest mastery. Sem 
coupon to-day for your copy and details of free 
trial offer of any instrument. 

All Exclusive Conn Features at No Greater Cost 
A Guarantee Bond With Every Conn 
Highest Honors at World's Expositions 





tRA DE MARK REC| ST E( , t() 

176ConnBldg. Elkhart Ind. 

Agencies in all large cities 
New York Conn Co. 233- 5 7 W. 47 * St, 

World's Largest Manufacturers of High Grade 
Band and Orchestra Instruments. 

"■■""■"■""■■■■"■■'lin TTTTTI 





C. G. CONN, Ltd., 

176 Conn Building, Elkhart, Indiana. 

Gentlemen: Please send my copy of 
"Success in Music and How to Win It" 
and details of free trial offer of any in- 
strument. (.Mention instrument.) 

Name 



Street or Rural Route, 

City, State 

County 

Instrument 



99 



YOU HAVE A BEAUTIFUL FACE 

BUT YOUR NOSE ? 




BEFORE 



AFTER 




I 



N THIS "DAY and AGE attention to your ap- i welfare! Upon the impression rou constantly! 



pearanoe is an absolute necessity if you expect 
to make the most out of life. Not only should 
you wish to appear as attractive as possible, 
for your own self-satisfaction, which is alone 
well worth your efforts, but you will find the 
world in general judging you greatly, if not 
wholly, by your "looks," therefore, it pays to 
"look your best" at all times. Permit no one to 



make rests the failure or success of your life. 
Which is to be your ultimate destinv? My latest 
Nose-Shaper, "TRADOS MODEL 25", U. S. 
Patent, with six adjustable pressure regulators 
and made of light polished metal, corrects now 
ill-shaped noses without operation. Quickly, safe- 
ly and permanently. Diseased cases excepted. 
Does not interfere with one's work, being worn at 
night. '.' 



see you looking otherwise; it will injure your 
Write today for free booklet, which tells you how to correct ill -shaped noses 

without cost if not satisfactory. 

M. TRILETY, Face Specialist, 1574 Ackerman BIdg., Binghamton, N. Y. 

Also For Rale at Riker-Hepeman, Liyycit's, and other First Class Drug Stores. 



t W/////////////^^^^^ 



f 

! 



s 



PATENTS 



i 



F YOU HAVE AN INVEN- 
TION which you wish to 
patent you can write fully and 
freely to Munn & Co. for ad- 
vice in regard to the best way 
of obtaining protection. Please 
send sketches or a model of 
your invention and a description 
of the device, explaining its 



All communications are strictly 
confidential. Our vast practice, 
extending over a period of sev- v 
enty years, enables us in many 
cases to advise in regard to pat- 
entability without any expense 
to the client. Our Hand-Book 
3n Patents is sent free on request. 
This explains our methods, terms, 
etc., in regard to Patents, Trade 
Marks, Foreign Patents, etc. 



operation. . 

SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN Contains Patent Office Notes, Decisions of 
Interest to Inventors — and Particulars of Recently Patented Inventions 



MUNN & CO. 



SOLICITORS 

OF PATENTS 

601 Woolworth Bldg., NEW YORK Tower BIdg., CHICAGO, ILL. 

Scientific American Bldg., WASHINGTON, D. C. 

Hobart Bldg., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



100 



t Easy* Fascinating 
Way to Learn 

RAFTING 

AT HO*. E 





JETTING offers exceptional oppor- 
nities today not only because it 
good salaries, but because it is 
rst step towards success in Me- 
cal or Structural Engineering or 
tecture. 



)rafting hard to learn? Not if you 
1 out it in the right way. 

M 30 years the International Corre- 
I ence Schools have been giving 
just the training they need for 
5S in Drafting and more than 300 
subjects. 

! the I. C. S. help you, too. Choose 
ork you like best in the coupon, 
mark and mail it. This doesn't 
ite you in the least but it will 
you information that will start 
>n a successful career. This is 
hance. Don't let it slip by again. 



and mail this coupon now. 
TEAR OUT HERE 



2RNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS 

Box 4391-B, Scranton, Penna. 

ie ; )ut cost or obligation, please send me com- 
i formation about the subject which I have 
! below: 



FTING 
TOOXING 
OMOBILES 
MISTRY 



D SURVEYING 



D ADVERTISING 
O SALESMANSHIP 
D ELECTRICITY 
□ ACCOUNTING 



.State — 



Showing Partial Section of Pennsylvania 

Map. 

BLUM'S 

Commercial Travelers' 
Maps, Atlas & Wall Maps 

give you all definite information regard- 
ing a business trip: — 



CMain'R.R. lines shown heavy, vis. 
Branch R. R. lines are light, vis- 
Interurban Trolleys are dotted- - 



Location of business towns, vis: 
(notice difference in style of type) 

PHILADELPHIA, 
POTTSTOWN 

Quakertown 



over 2i5,000 
over 5,000 
over 1,000 



Distances from town to town. 

Population and classification of towns ; 
commercial hotels, including .plans and 
prices thereof. Many other features are 
given wnich are of interest to sales- 
managers and traveling men. 

We omit all eye-confusing details in 
which you are not interested, and the 
map is in black and white only. 

Pocket form (Individual States) $ .25 

Atlas form (United States) 20.00 

Atlas form (lacquered) 40.40 

Pocket form (United States) 2.50 up 

Desk form (United States).... 5.00 up 
Wall form (United States) . . . .50.00 up 

Send for Catalog B. 

BLUM MAP CO. 

5 West 29th St., New York City 



101 





It 



MONEY SAVING 



Complete Lighting Outfit, & J4* 

FOR HOUSE WITH 9 ROOMS AND PORCH 

FREE ON REQUEST. Handsome catalogue showing above ooitifit and a cot 
line of other artistic and up-to-date -designs. Visit our showrooms if po 

ROBIN LIGHTING FIXTURES COMPANY, &™i? e ? k 



it 



M 



(£<&& 



I Teach by Mail 

CAN make a 
good penman 

of you at your 

home during 

spare time, no matter 

where you iive or how 

poorly you now write. 

Beautifully Illustrated Book 

"How to Become 
a Good Penman" 

and specimens PRFF ' 
of penmanship * iYljiJ> 
(Your name elegantly written on a 
'•arc! if you enclose stamp for 
postage). 'WHITE TODAY. Address 

F. W. TAMBLYN 

407 Ridge Bldg.. ^ 

Kansas City, Mo., U. S- A. 



FOR SALE 

Accurate 
Mailing Lis 

Ask for our General I 
List, showing over 3 
classified lists — e v < 
classification. This is a 
uable price list for ; 
files if you don't ne< 
mailing list now. 

A. E. WILLIAMS, iv| 

list Department, 

166 W. Adams Str| 
CHICAGO 

Established 1SSO. 
Capital Invested $50,000.1 



B: 



102 




I 



How \ 

ee~ ^ 



Ripe 

m 

August 



WGH ESTER 




ten Bears First Year Planted 



.1 



I 



Usually the Second Year 
eaks Records the Third Year 



£ 403 Perfect Peaches on 
= Four- Year-Old Tree 



;e 



I 3: 



Tr. C. E. fttrawtoridgp. Lima, O., writes 

Eg. 25, 1920. as follows: -'On April 10. 
6, l set out one of your new Rochester 
n-.h trees. This year we have picked ex- 
ly 403 large peaches from this one tree. 
ny people have seen this tree, and can 
dlv believe their own eyes." 
EES planted in Spring, 1919, bore 150 
200 peaches past summer. 

Rochester is greatest money 
ikirxg- peach in the world." — 
1%ifewe>i£ by large orchardist. 

riginated in Eochester. tree is a strong 

ight grower, has stood sixteen degrees 

iw zero <and produced a full crop, while 

Elberta and Crawford, under the same 

ditions in the same orchard, produced no 

:soms and consequently no fruit. 

-Vflir. C. M. Thomas, 215 W. 40th St., 

annah, Ga., purchased a Rochester Peath 

li 4 i us last February and picked the first 

, ,t in July. 

• ••ice, Medium size, 8-4 feet. $1.00 each; 
-.pp per 1J. Extra size. 1-6 feet, $1.50 each; 
- tv 00 per 12. 

We are lieadqtiarters for genuine 
JRochester Peach. 

J WTALOGUE — For descriptions and 
"oes of a complete list of Glen- 
id products, send for a copy of 
' 1922 catalogue of Dependable 
es and Plants — it's free. 

iN BROS., Inc., Glen wood Nursery, 
i)0 Main St., E. Rochester, N. Y. 



btr 



For Swollen Veins 



AbsorbineJ 

THE ANTISEPTIC LINIMENT 



laCAwSfMOft ' 



IT was not. known to us that 
Absorbine, Jr., would relieve 
swollen veins until a few years 
ago. Then we did not find this 
out for ourselves. The discovery 
was made by an old gentleman 
who 'had suffered with swollen 
veins for nearly fifty years. He 
had made many unsuccessful ef- 
forts to get relief and finally tried 
Absorbine, Jr., knowing- its value 
in reducing swellings, aohes, pains 
and soreness. Absorbine, Jr., re- 
lieved him. He told us that after 
he had applied Absorbine, Jr., reg- 
ularly for a few weeks his legs 
were smooth as when he was a 
boy and all the pain and soreness 
had ceased. Thousands have since 
used thisantiseptic liniment for this 
purpose with remarkaibly g-ood re- 
sults. Absorbine, Jr., is made of 
oils and extracts from pure herbs, 
and when ru'bbed upon the skin is 
quickly taken up (albsorbed) bv 
the pores; the blood circulation in 
surrounding parts is thereby 
stimulated and healing helped. 

Absorbine, Jr., leaves no 
residue, the odor is pleas- 
ing and the immediate ef- 
fect soothing and cooling. 
Though absolutely 
harmless to human tis- 
sues, Absorbine, Jr., is a 
powerful germicide, being 
very valuable in cleansing 
cuts, scratches, burns 
and other skin breaks 
liable to infection. 

$1.25 a bottle 
at druggists or 
postpaid. 

A Liberal Trial 
Bottle wl " De sent 

to your ad- 
dress on receipt ot 10c. 
in stamps. Send for trial 
bottle or procure regular 
size from your druggist 
today. 

W. F. YOUNG, INC. 

137 Temple St. 
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 




Mei 



AbsorbineJ 

THE AUTISEBTIC UNIMEWL 



*»'« »ilii«ptie v\i Gerr':- 
">m4 of Urtil e«!-ac!s and ««■:«! »>• 

WOPHriACTiC ANTIPHLOGISTIC 

OlSCUTIEKT 8ES0LVW' 

'•'•<«« bfluiiiUHm ml jMliuip. * 
T** Willi veins, SOOinf. II « P» * 

'""'•a ,l ««t. corns, bunia.isi >u>? Le**" 
TO ALLAY PAIN 

■*C«rs. SOSES. UlCESS.B0ILS.U5C£JS'S 
f'ORBHtA AND SINUSES 

"lIT"" " ..»Mii.cntuO.«»»»-yY 

**I«T. »A Ut ST.. MONTOl*'"'*^ 

■"«»w««c CO»TR.01'><> ' , '* 



103 



Will Tell You, Free, JQWck hair grow 

How to Reduce 
Your Weight 





I was just a strong younig -woman, full 
of life and vigour, and fond of good things 
to eat, enjoying life to Its fullest extent, 
when suddenly my weight began to in- 
crease, and strong as I was I began to feel 
the burden, especially as I am a business 
woman and have plenty of work to do. 
While my earthly self was rapidly as- 
suming abnormal proportions, the progress 
in this direction brought sorrow and con- 
sternation, because I knew that I must 
give up business or reduce my weight. I 
began to feel lonely because I felt that my 
company was no longer desired, and I 
', made up my mind that I was at the dan- 
gerous point of my life. 

One day an inspiration came to me, after 
I had spent time, money and patience in 
vain efforts to become slim again. I acted 
Uipon thlis 'inspiration and succeeded, for 
3 6 lbs. of ponderous weight vanished in 
five weeks. 1 did not use drugs, practice 
tiresome exercises nor starvation diet, nor 
wear any appliances, but reduced myself 
by a 9imple home method, and although 
; this is some time ago, I have never gained 
any weight since, and my health is as 
good as I could wish. 

You could reduce your weight the same 
as I have done, and I will tell you how, 
free, if you will enclose four cents in 

stamps to pay postage, 

W. GRACE HARTLAND 

(Dept. 877), Diamond House 
Hatton Garden, London, E. C. 1., England 




Would You Like &uch a Result as 

Do you want, fr| 
trial box of Ko 
that has proved 
cessful in so 
cases? If so, you| 
only to answer 
adv. by postcat I 
letter, asking 
FREE BOX. 
famous preparat:] 
for dandruff, tl inning hair and s< | 
forms of BALDNESS. In many 
a new hair growth has been reij 
when all else had failed. pll 
So why not see for your- W* If 
self? Koskott is used by 
men and women; it is perfectly 1 
less and often starts hair growth) 
few days. Address: 

Koskott Laboratory 



KR-294, Station F, 



New 



A PLEASANT, COOLINC 
MAGNESIA DRINK FOF| 

ACID STOMA 

If your stomach is acid and b 
with indigestion, or gets sour, g>\ 
and upset after eating, give 
Magnesia bath to instantly neui 
ize the excess acid and in 
minutes you will feel fine. Jv 
teaspoonful c-f 

BISURATED 

MAGNESIA 



or a couple of Bisur- 
ated Magnesia tablets 
in a glass of hot 
water is all you need. 
For burning, sourness, 
gas, bloating, nausea, 
dizziness and most 
forms of indigestion, 
this makes a splendid 
and quick-acting rem- 
edy. At all druggists. 
One glass often saves 
an hour of after eat- 
ing misery.^ 




104 



W/. 



6 



STOP 



Being puzzled where to ship your raw furs. 



LOOK 



At our inducements — 

Highest Market Prices. Honest Grading. 

Prompt Returns. 



LISTEN 



To the voice of satisfied 
shippers. 



Send for Our Latest Price List 



The House of Satisfaction 

164^ W. 25th St. 

InC. New York 

Dealer in American, Chinese, 
Australian and Russian Furs 



Correspondence Solicited 

105 



Cable Address "Foxfur 



» 



WpNDER 

Washing Wafers 

Makes clothes white as snow without 

rubbing-. 

A germicide bleach. 

Removes dirt without rubbing. 

Package Containing Enough Wonder 

Washing Wafers to Do 16 Washings. 

25 cents postpaid 

IRON RUST, INK and 
FRUIT STAIN REMOVER 

Removes Iron Rust, Ink and Stains 
of all nature from Clothing, Dra- 
peries, Marble, etc., harmlessly, eas- 
ily and quickly. 

Large tube 25 cents postpaid 

ELITE PRODUCTS 
COMPANY 

31 6 A Patch en Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Agents Wanted. 



TEL BARCLAY 6062 



ALBERT ROMEIKE & CO, Inc. 
The Reliable Press Clipping Bureau 



<v\^^sy>^s^v>^^v%A. 



Press Clippings 

Are to-day a necessity for the modern, 
wide-awake, up-to-date business man, 
in fact for everybody conspicuous in 
the public eye. 

We supply our patrons — business jmen, 
professional men, politicians, authors, 
artists, etc. — with the information they 
desire as rapidly as it can possibly be 
obtained from newspapers and period- 
icals. 

We deliver clippings daily or as often 
as desired. 

Terms: $6.00 per 100 Clippings 

Special rates on larger orders and 
further information upon application. 

ALBERT ROMEIKE & CO., Inc. 

31-33 Park Place New York City 



If Ruptured 
Try This Fnl 



Apply it to Any Rupture, 0! 

Recent,Large or Small, and 

Are on the Road That Hi 

Convinced Thousands- 

Sent Free to Prove 1| 

Anyone ruptured, man, worn 
child, should write at once to 
Rice, 8 A Main St., Adams, N. 1 
a free trial of this wonderful, ; 
lating application. Just put it < 
rupture and the muscles beg 
tighten; the/ begin to bind to 
so that the opening closes nat 
and the need of a support or 
is then done away with, 
neglect tq send for this free 
Even if your rupture doesn't 1 
you what is the use of wearinj 
ports all your life? Why sufft 
nuisance? Why run the risk o 
grene and such d%pgers from a 
and innocent little rupture, tht 
that has thrown thousands o 
operating table? A host of me 
women are daily running sue 
just because their ruptures d 
hurt nor prevent them from g 
around. Write at once for thi 
trial, as it is certainly a won 
thing and has aided in the c\ 
ruptures that were as big as a 
two fists. Try and write at 
using the coupon below. 

Free For Rupture 

W. S. Rice, Inc., 

8 A Main St., Adams, N. 

You may send me, entirely 

a Sample Treatment of your s| 

lating application for Rupture. 



Name 



Address 
State . . 



106 





n 



mi 



The VAPOR TREATMENT for 

Whooping Cough and Colds 

The time for Vapo-Cresolene is at the first indication of a cold or sore 
hroat, which are so often the warnings of dangerous complications. 

It is simple to use, as you just light the little lamp that vaporizes the 
'resolene and place it near the bed at night. 

The soothing antiseptic vapor is breathed all night; making breathing easy, 
elieving the cough and easing the sore throat and congested chest. 

Cresolene is recommended for Whooping Cough, Spasmodic Croup, Influ- 
tiza, Bronchitis, Coughs and Nasal Catarrh. Its germicidal qualities make it 

reliable protection against these diseases when epidemic. 

It gives great relief in Asthma. 

Cresolene has been recommended and used for the past forty years. The 
snefit derived from it is unquestionable. 

Sold by Druggists. Send for Descriptive Booklet A 

Try Cresolene Antiseptic Throat Talhlets for tlhe irritated tlhroat, cormposed of slippery 
m bark, licorice, sugar and Cresolene. They can't harm, you. Of your druggist, or 
iom us, 10c. in, stamps. 

HE VAPO-CRESOLENE CO., 62 Cortlandt St., New York 

or L-eming-Miles Building, Montreal, Canada 



rinj 
iffe 
i o, 
[ a 
:'ne 

i 01 

me 

s di 
>! 

OB: 



s-uppL^r 



1462 3d vAve. 



/NewVork OKy 



COMPANY 
613 S>rh Ave. 



ORIGINATORS OF LIGHTING OUTFITS 

SEND US A DEPOSIT— We Will Ship, Without Packing Charge, This Set, C. 0. D. 

8-ROOM LIGHTING $6|y|.50 
OUTFIT— Worth $85— 





•lot thin tin, brass-plated, but heavy, solid brass in beautiful designs. 
MAIL ORDERS FELLED — OPEN EVENINGS ' 

107 




Why Many Me I 
Are "Old at 40 



Some men of seventy are younger in vitality tl 
other men of forty. .A common cause, perhaps the m 
common cause, of loss of strength and vitality in men p 
forty (and some of younger years) is PROSTA' 
GLAND DISORDER. Men whose lives have been 
heartiest and most vigorous are not exempt from the 
tacks of this disorder. We have published a little book cal 

PROSTATOLOG 

which will tell you much you wish to know about the pi 
tate gland and its functions — and how a disorder may ca 
sciatica, backache, painful- and tender feet, disturbed sli 
ber and other painful disturbances. It will tell you c 
new and harmless method of drugless, home treatment t 
has been used successfully by thousands of men in alL 
atting these troubles — a method that is being endorsed 
prominent Physicians : Physical Culturists, Chiropracti 
Osteopaths and other leading health authorities. The h 
will be sent free, without obligation, upon receipt of y 

simple request. 

Just fill in and mail 
coupon. The book wi! 
sent you absolutely fre< 



fill 



THE ELECTRO THERMAL CO., 

3501 Main St., Steubenville, O. 

Gentlemen: 

Please send me without obligation your 
free booklet Pro skatology. 



Nam© 



Address 



I am troubled witflh, 



The Electro Thermal 

3501 Main Street, 
Steubenville, Ohio 



108 



A Book on Perfect Health 

p Vi-Rex Violet Rays— FREE 



i 




itt 

sad 



Why Suffer from Impaired Health and Vitality ? 

Why Lose Your Good Looks and Energy ? 

Why Be the Victim of Ills and Ailments? 

VI-REX VIOLET RAYS ARE 
THE BESTHEALTH INSURANCE 

Better Than Medicine. Better Than Massage. Better 
Than Any of the Commonly Approved Treatments. 
Better Than Travel, Change of Air or Change of Climate. 

The Violet Ray, as used in the treatment of the body, 
sends a spray of mild, tiny currents through every part 
and organ; flowing through each infinitesimal cell, mas- 
saging it, invigorating- it, and vitalizing it. That is why 
one is left with such a delightful feeling of health and 
buoyant energy after Violet Ray treatment. 

The Vi-Rex is not a Vibrator. It does not contract 
the muscles or shock the nerves. Its magic rays pass 
through every cell and tissue, "creating cellular massage*' 
— the most beneficial electrical treatment known. 
It leaves no soreness after use, only a deli'ghtful sen- 
sation of agreeable relief. Violet Rays penetrate 
glass, yet are harmless even to infants. No shock. 
No vibration. 

lend for Free Book and Trial Offer 




■v 

V( 



I ke twenty Vi-Rex Violet Ray treatments in your own home. These treat- 
- (I 'lits would cost you $50 to $100 at your physician's or beauty specialist's, 
, \w, through our special liberal offer, you can try Vi-Rex Violet Ray treat- 
ttynts without risking a penny. Use this wonderiul machine, which attaches 
any lighting socket, .for ten days. If you do not flind quick relief, Df you do 
t feel oetter, sleep better, eat better, look Detter, send it back and you will 
t be out one penny. Prove to yourself that Violet Rays bring you the 
igic of electricity in its most wonderful curative form. Simply mail the 
coupon or write tv»«»»» »»»»»»« »,»»«»»»- »»-■■»« 
a postal. Do it t VI- REX ELECTRIC CO., Dept. 1TO, 
now, before our J 326 W. Madison St., Chicago, 111. 
special trial of- \ Please »end me without cost or obligation 
f er is Withdrawn, f TOur free book describing your -wonderful "V iolet 
* \ Ray maohme. 

Send | Name 

Coupon L^ 

Ttfow ! 

X^ X9 ¥¥ | city vSltate 

109 




V^**£^S 




Moore's Universal Assistant and Complete Mechani 

By R. MOORE 

Contains over one million industrial facts, all kinc 
of tables, processes, rules, secrets and calculations f( 
people in ail kinds of trade and business. A work < 
unequalled utility to every Mechanic, Farmer, Merchan 
Business Man, Professional Gentlemen, and Hous 
holder, as it embraces the main points in over 2( 
Trades and Occupations. It contains 1016 pages ar 
over 500 illustrations. 

The following synopsis gives some idea of the vah 
and scope of the work. Partial contents are as follow 
— For Bread and Cake Baking, Domestic Cookin 
etc. — For Farmers, Horse Shoers, Stock Owners, et 
— For Lumbermen, Carpenters, Builders, Contractor 
Mill Owners, Shipbuilders, Navigators, Quarrymen, Merchants and Bus 
ness men generally. — Natural, Mechanical and Sc.entific Facts — F 
Dyers, Clothiers, Bleachers, Hatters and Furriers. — • Medical Depart met 
— For Grocers, Tobacconists, Confectioners, etc. — For Tanners and Curriei 
Boot, Shoe, Harness and Rubber Manufacturers, Trappers, etc. — F 
Painters, Decorators, Cabinet Makers, Polishers, Carvers, Glass Staine 
Architects, Masons, Bricklayers, Stucco Workers, Kalsominers, Roofers, e 
— For Watchmakers, Die Sinkers, Stencil Cutters, Refiners. — For Enginee 
Firemen, Steam Fitters, Machinists, Blacksmiths, Locksmiths, Saw a 
Spring Manufacturers, Iron and Brass Founders, Miners, etc. — For ^ 
Workers, Brass Finishers, Plumbers, Gas Fitters and Japanners, etc. 
For Gas Companies, Gunsmiths, Contractors, Metal Smelters, etc. — 1 
Amenities of Life, Useful Advice. — Tables, etc., Embracing Useful Cah 
lations fur Every Business. 

1016 pages. TMlly illustrated by charts, scales and diagrams. Clotk bound. Price, $2.00; Postp 

HOW TO PAINT SIGNS AND SHO' CARDS 



I 

■ 

if:.. 



\ — — i 



By E. C. MATTHEWS 
An up-to-date book containing a complete coui 
of instruction. Illustrated with over 100 alpr 
bets and designs, and written in plain Engli 
that everyone can understand and thus learn 
paint good signs. Also suitable for commerc 
artists or anyone who has occasion to do ha 
lettering. 

TABLE OF CONTENTS. 1— Introduction; \ 
Alphabets; 3 — Composition; 4 — Color Comb 
ations; including chart. 5 — How to Mix Pain 
Full instructions regarding materials, quantities, qu 
ties, and combinations. 6 — Show Cards; WJiat brush 
pens and other materials to buy and how to use th< 
7 — Window Signs; How to paint an aluminum, bronze, or transparency j 
8 — Banners; How to paint paper, muslin, oilcloth and canvas signs, i 
Board and Wall Signs. 10 — Ready Made Letters; How to make a Cem 
for Gold, Glass, and Enamel Letters. 11 — Gilding; Color Glazing, D 
Centre, S malted Signs, and making Auto Monograms. 12 — Commen 
Art; Pen and Ink Drawing for reproduction. 13 — Tricks of the Tra 
Useful and unusual "Short Cuts," Scrolling fully explained. Formula 
keep show windows from steaming and freezing in winter. 

96 pages with 100 illustrations, including 23 full pages, bound in cloth. Sent to any addre; 
receipt of Price $l.«.0 Net. Postage 10 cents additional. Our 48-page illustrated catalog sent 

J. S. OGILVIE PUBLISHING COMPANY 

37 ROSE STREET 110 NEW YO| 




ton 

fcrv 

h 

H>t): 

B 

C 



■ ever 
ft ' 



■I 




SPECIAL TERMS 

Ten months' credit on any article se- 
lected from the SWEET catalogue. 

NO MONEY IN ADVANCE 

Shipment made for your examination. 
First payment to be made only after 
you have convinced yourself that 
SWEIET values cannot be equalled. 
If not what you wish return at our 
expense. 



Lady's Solitaire 

DIAMOND 



SWEETS POLICY: Tou 
must be satisfied or no 
sale. PROFIT SHARING 

aljPLAN: 7V 2 % yearly increase 
in exchange value allowed 
on every diamond purchased 

'^From us. 



or 
oh 



ONLY 
$2.80 
a month 



ft O RED TAPE— NO DELAY 

Every transaction CONFIDENTIAL. 

You don't do justice to yourself and 

your dollars unless you inspect our 

II unusual values in Diamonds. Watches, 

4 'ewelry, Silverware, Leather Goods, etc. 



Beautiful De Luxe 
Catalogue FREE 



rn 
erci 

hi 

■'< } Amazing collection of precious gems, 
mbi iewelry, silverware, watches and giif ts 
> 3 ; n |)f every description. Every article a 

'are bargain. The lowest prices, the 
•r highest quality. Ten months to pay 

>n everything. Write to-day for your 

Free Copy. 




. 9 

ne 

;,D< 
■nera 

Trail 



i>:t 



Address Dept. VVA-22 

Capital $1,000,000 



The diamond illustrated is especially 
selected, blue white and perfectly 
cut. Set in 14-K. Solid Gold mount- 
ing. Each ring furnished in a hand- 
some, attractive silk-lined case. 



a 



THE HOUSE OF QUALITY 



LW-SWEET INC- 

1650 - 1660 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 



111 






CUT YOUR OWN HAIR 

EASIER THAN SHAVIN 



Illustration Half Size 




YOU CANT GO WRONG WITH THE DUPLEX— 

THE SLANTING TEETH WOtfT LET Yi 

You do not need any experience or practice to 
use the Duplex Automatic Hair Cutter. It comes 
to you ready for instant use, and five minutes after 
you receive it you can have your hair cut better than 
it was ever cut before. 

The Duplex will cut as closely or trim as long as 
you wish it to. No clippers or scissors are ueedefl 
with the Duplex; it finishes the work completely. 
It cuts the front hair long and the back hair short. 
Trims around the ears, etc. 

Inside of a very »ort time you will have to pay 
$2.00 for the Duplex. \ The price today is $2.00, but 
while our present stock lasts we will accept this ad- 
vertisement the same as $1.00 cash. Cut it out and 
COMFORT SPEED SPn <3 it with ONLY $1.00 and we will send you the WORRY W4 

-craw/v^ro- Duplex Automatic Hair Cutter, ready for instantuse, T^Tvcrvror' 

•ECO-Ntm* postage paid, to any address. SEND TODAY. JSAWflNbi 

AGENTS WANTED DUPLEX MFG. CO., Dept. A23 DETROIT, MI< 






1, 000,000 Rolls 

WALL PAPER 

FREE— Sample Book Mailed— FREE 

Write or Telephone Mail Order Dept* 

70 Designs and Colorings 

Mail Order Dept., 1826-30 Race Street, 
Canal 1777. Cincinnati, O. 

Martin Rosenberger 

"THE WALL. PAPER KING" 
Cincinnati, O. Cincinnati, O. 



HAVE 
A ' 
LOOK 



HEADQUARTI 
OTHER CITIE 

Covington, Ky. 
Hamilton, Onio 
Dayton, Ohio 
Indianapolis, Ir 
Louisville, Ky. 



AGENTS: 90c AN HOUR 

Introduce "Sodereze." A new won- 
der. A pure solder in paste form. 

■Works like magic. Stops all leaks. 

(For mending water buckets, cooking 

utensils, milk pails, water tanks, tin 

roofs — everything, including granite 

ft ware, agate ware, tin, iron, copper, 

[Zinc, etc. 

Quick Sales — Nice Profit 

Everybody buys. Housewives, 
mechanics, electricians, jewel- 
ers, plumbers, tourists, auto- 
mobilists, etc. No leak too bad 
to repair. Just apply a little "Sodereze," light a 
match and that's all. Put up in handy metal tubes. 
Carry quantity right with you. Write for sample 
and special proposition to agents. American Prod- 
ucts Co. 5333 American Bldcj., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

112 




THE MAIL ORDER METHOE 

^^ will perhaps solve your selling prot 
JBfc Open up wonderful new opportur) 
with a mail order department, add 
territories, work more intensively, 
needed capital, reach outlying distil 
Or start mail order business in t 
time and add greatly to your inc 
YOU CAN POST YOURS 
on mail order line by sen 
$2.50 for complete set Breni 
Famous Handbooks. Eleven pc| 
sized volumes, each brief 
pungent authority on some maill 
der matter. Bristling with f 
figures and ideas. Sold on h 
— if not worth ten times the | 
money refunded. Order to-day. 

Breniser, 339 W Walnut, Philadel I 





tricity 



aiyourfmgets'ends 

Know the fads in Electricity. 
They count — and mean more 
money and better position for yovu 
You need the exact information, 
— in a practical form so that you 
can use it every day, to help you 
install electrical equipment, of* 
make repairs, or operate machines, 
or do whatever else your present joS 
—or the job ahead of you— calls for. 

AWKMS ELECTRICAL GUIDES 

elp you succeed through electricity 

l/E iese books will answer every one of your electrical problems. They are 

i itten so that you can understand them. Arranged in the form of questions you 

uld ask—and the answers to them— in plain, practical, everyday language, clear. 

JKicise and to the point. Thousands of men are using Hawkins Electrical Guides 

j a practical aid to greater success in the electrical field. 

' orth ten times their price." "I wouldn't send 
,..m back for a handful of diamonds." "I con- 
,|T|j tulate you on their excellence." "Helped me to 
► raises in four months." "Better than a school of 



»» 



Crk> :ruction." "Studied them when I was laid up and 
,. further ahead than if I'd been on the job." 

se are the "words of gratitude that come to us by mail 
-a Electrical workers. There is no short out to genius- 
,_ there are sign posts all along the road to success 
lHjl/vkins Electrical Guides firad these sign costs for you. 

s so easy to pay for the Guides that you will scarcely 

3 the monthly payments. 

hipped to You FREE 

1 no money. Examine the books first. Decide for yourself that thev 
be most complete and clearest written electrical books ever published, Everv 
L «. is complete in itself, but the entire set is the best barcain. Accept this un- 



PARTIAL CONTENTS 

iietism — Induction — Experiments — Dynamo* — 
jxlo Machinery — Motors — Armatures— Armature 

lings Installing of Dynamos Electrical Instru- 

. Testtog — Practical Management of Dynamos and 
^yrs— Distribution Systems— Wiring— Wiring Dis- 

wjs — SignFlaebers Storage Batteries^PrincipIcs 

Iterniting Currents and Alternators — Alternating 

Rat Motors — Transformers — Converters — Recti- 

J, —Alternating Current Systems— Circuit Breakers 

assuring Instruments — -Switchboards — -Wiring. 



n 



* Stations — Installing — Telephone — Telegraph — 

Bells Lighting Railways. Also many 

Practical Applications of Electricity and 
J Baferenoe Index of the 10 numbers. 




usual offer now — mail the coupon 
today. If you decide to keep " 
books you can make settle- 
ment at only Si per month, 
until paid for 



Theo. Aude! & Co 

72 Fifth Ave 

New York 



. J2j£ 00 paces 

4,700 ILLUSTRATIONS 

*1 a VOLUME 
- A MONTH, 



Theo* 
Aude! & Co* 
72 Fifth Ave.. N. Y. 

PI sua submit me for examination 
Hawkins Electrical Guides 

(Price fl each). Ship at once, prepaid, 
the 10 numbers. If satisfactory I agree to 
send yen $1 within seres days and to further 
mail you SI each month until paid. 



Signature , 
Occupation. . . . 
Business Address 

Residence , 

Reference ,,,,., 

113 






Paralysis Brace 



Bowles-Brace 



Spinal Brace 



BOW-LEG 



Bow-Leg is caused by an elongation of the external 
ligaments of the knee or by curvature of the leg bones 
- — the weight of the tJody causing this curvature. 

The use of a pro,per Brace is the only effective treatment 
for this condition and should be applied as early as 
possible to 'have the desired results. 

Send for our Brace Folder, giving full description of aloi 
Braces and appliances for other deformities, with full 
directions for taking measurements for same. 

Price will be made as reasonable as good work will allow 

We Make Braces for All Deformities 

Trusses, Elastic Stockings, Abdominal SujDporters. We giv 
you the benefit of our 40 }^ears' experience in the making o 
Braces and Appliances for invalids. 

A. J. DITMAN 






fty 



y 

Coi 
I "I I 1 



m 



2 BARCLAY STREET (Opposite Woolworth Bid*.). 

See Our Advertisement in Back Part of Almanac. 

114 



NEW KC 



'V, 



X 



*Hlw 



& 



K 



MARBLESE?S§j^„t 

Si 

You won't be disappointed -n £ 
Marble's goods— every article is 
guaranteed to satisfy. Marble s 
axes, bunting- and fts'h knives, gun 
sights and cleaners, fish gaff, com- 
passes, waterproof matchbox de- 
scribed in interesting catallog— 
ask for it. 

If your dealer can't supply 
Marble's Outing Equip- 
ment, order direct — send 
draft or money order. 



<-"♦ i?*?L'S) «> h 



SAFETY 
POCKET AXE 

Handiest tool made 
-guard folds into 
handle. 2%-4 In. blade; 
finest steel. No. 2 — 11 
n. steel handle, $3.25. No. 5— 11 in. 
dckory handle, $2.00. 

WOODCRAFT KNIFE. 

ill -around knife for outdoor use — Wz 
n. blade; finest steel; checkered to 
lermit firm grip. Back of point 
eveled. N'o. 49. leather handle, $2.25; 
Jo. 50, stag handle. $3X0— leather 
heath included. Add 10 % war tax. 



JOINTED KIFLE BOD. 

Solid as one-piece rod — won't 
wobble, bend, break; brass or 
steel, 26. 30, 36 in. long. State | 
cal. and length. In cloth bag, 
$1.25. 

NITRO SOLVENT OIL. 

Removes all rust. Keeps guns! 
clean— No. 244, 2 oz. bottle, 35c; 
No. 544, 6 oz. can, 65c, postage. j 
10c. .Sample free. 

MARBLE ARMS & MFG. C0.j 

283 Delta Ave., Gladstone. Mich. 




{AVE YOUR BODY 

Conserve Your Health and Efficiency First 
"I Would Not Part With It for $10,000." 

writes an enthusiastic, grateful customer. "Worth more than a farm," 
s another. In like manner testify over 100,000 people who have worn it. 




THE NATURAL 
BODY BRACE 

Overcomes WEAKNESS #nd ORGANIC AIL- 
MENTS of WOMEN and MEN. Develops erect, 
graceful figure. Brings restful relief, comfort, 
ability to do things, health and strength. 

Wear It 30 Days Free 
At Our Expense 

Does away with the strain and pain of 
standing and walking; replaces and supports I 
misplaced internal organs; reduces enlarged 
abdomen; straightens and strengthens the 
back; corrects stooping shoulders; develops 
lungs, chest and bust; relieves backache, 
curvatures, nervousness, ruptures, constipa- 
tion. Comfortable and easy to wear. 

Keep Yourself Fit 

Writ© to-day for illustrated booklet, measure- 
ment blank, etc., and read our very liberal 
proposition. 

HOWARD C. RASH IS?- 




Natural Body Brace Co., 
339 Bash Bldg., SALINA, KANSAS 



115 



THE QUICKEST, CHEAPEST FORM 
OF ADVERTISING 

Speed up your sales with circular letters to your cus- 
tomers, old and new. Bring - new trade into your store. 
A weekly or bi-weekly bulletin reproduced on the 

Lineograph Duplicator 



Rives you 1000 exact copies of your hand-written or 
typewritten letter in almost no time. Your stock 
will move twice as fast if you use this inexpensive. 

persuasive advertising. 
Write today for FREE CATALOG 

and full particulars. 

THE LINEOGRAPH CO. 

66 Reade Street NEW YORK CITY 




ACFIELD'S FOOT APPLIANCES SET***' 



A c 1 1 
the Troc 




THE PERFECTION 
TOE SPRING. 

Straightens tine great 
toe and reduces the 
enlarg-ed joint. 
Worn at night, with 
auxiliary appliance 
for day use. Any 
other foot troubles J 1 




THE METAPAD. 
Instantly relieves 
Metatarsal Aroh Af- V 
factions, Morton 

Toe, cramping - of 
toes, enlarged little 
toe joints, sole cal- 
luses and spread- 
ing of foot. Worn in 
any shoe, under or 
over stocking. 




Full particulars and advice in plain envelope. CALL O-R WRITE 
C. R- ACITELD, Room 4 61, 47 W. 34th Street, N*w Yc 



Radio — 

Your Opportunity 

The great and ever expanding indus- 
try of wireless communication offers 
unlimited opportunities for a pleasant, 
successful and secure future, if you 
are properly trained. 

The Home Study Course of the Radio 
Institute of America wMl properly train 
you, rLght in your own home, as it has 
trained over 6,000 others during the 
past 15 years. Ninety-five per cent, of 
these graduates have successfully en- 
gaged In the field of radio communi- 
cation and many Off tthem have ad- 
vanced to executive positions of re- 
>ponsilbility and reaped the financial 
eward oif a good salary and unequalled 
uture opportunity. 

The Radio Institute of America is 
closely affiliated with the Radio Cor- 
poration of America, which absorbed 
the Marconi Company and operates tne 
famous world-wide wireloss system. 

Send for our booklet, "Radio, the New 
Field of Unlimited Opportunity." 

Radio Institute of America, 

Home Study Division, 
330 Broadway, New York 




Exterminating Service 

Perfect Results 
. GUARANTEED 

We employ the Paris Micro- Biolo* 
Institute Method (DANYSZ VIRUS 
owning exclusive American righi 
Kills Rats and Mice by scienc 

Quickly clears, dwellings, factories, ston 
plants and all buildings, without offens, 
after effects. Absolutely harmless to hum 
beings, dogs, cats, birds or pets. Can apply, 
yourself or we will contract to send our m 
regularly to keep your premises free of Ra 
Mice, Roaches and all vermin. 

EDFF RAAIT Illustrated book on reaue 
riVCH Di/VflVcjji^ wr j te or telephone. I 

timates given without charge or obligation. 

D. DANYSZ-VIRUS, LIMITEEl 

121 W. 15th St., N. Y. Tel. 7663 Chels| 



116 




Trade 
Mack, 



LEONARD 

EAR OIL 



Relieves Catarrhal Deafness and Head Noises 



^v 



m ! 



4 

I 



To 



Nine out of ten eases of Deafness and Head Noises are caused bv catarrhal 
mucus (matter) in the Eustachian Tube, •which connects the nose and the ears. 
Leonard Ear Oil removes the mucus, opens Up the tube and tihe other air 
pas&age3 of the head, and the result is improved Hearing anid relief from Head 
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How to Make a Hit with 
Influential People ! 



SOMETHING about Richard Brad- 
ley made Shim attract unusual 
attention wherever he went. You 
would instinctively pick him out of a 
crowd as worthy of note. In a gath- 
ering of any sort — at the club, at din- 
ners or business meetings — the most 
important people present could always 
be found around Bradley, eager to 
make friends with him. And as for 
the ladies — well, to use a colloquial 
expression, they literally "threw them- 
selves at him." 

It wasn't Bradley's physical appear- 
ance or the way he dressed or acted 
that caused him to attract such favor- 
able attention. In these "tihings he was 
not unlike other men. But there was 
a vividness and charm about him 
which you felt the moment you saw 
him; and in his eye was the glint of 
steel acquired only, by men who are 
doing things in a big way. 

Yet he had started life as an errand 
boy with a grammar-sdhool education. 
And now at 29 years of age he was 
making $12,000 a year in a keenly- 
competitive business in which none 
but mature men of high education 
were supposed to be able to succeed. 

BRADLEY and I saw each other 
often, and, naturally, I valued his 
friendship highly. One day ho 
dropped in to see me with a "tip" on 
a big job he said I could get if I'd go 
after it. It ivas a big job — right in my 
line — but I felt it was altogether too 
big for me at that time. I doubted if 
1 could get it ; and even if I could, I 
didn't see how I could possibly be worth 
the lange salary it paid. As I told, this 
to Bradley a look of surprise, then of 
utter amazement, flashed across his face. 



"Too big for you!" he exploded 
"what nonsense ! Nothing is too big, 
too important, or too good for you — 
for anyone else. Get that foolish nc 
sense out of your mind. The reas 
why you and lots of other fellows are 
getting more money is because you 
the world bluff you. You we already £ 
the ability: — much more than many m 
holding high positions — but you have 
yet learned the knack of making peoj 
pay you big money for it." 

Bradley then told me some astonishi 
things about men and women, life, bu; 
ness and the world in general. I w 
utterly astounded at what he said, 
seemed as though a curtain had sudden 
been lifted from my eyes and I cou 
now see clearly for the first time. Th 
.he drew his chair close to mine and to 
me a mental knack to use in dealh 
with people so as to immediately destn 
any advantage they have over you, a\ 
to gain the advantage yourself. 

"And now," continued Bradley, in 
tone of friendly command, "telephoi 
to the man <<! told you about and as 
for an appointment." 



wrt 
me; 
« tl 









ISAW my man the following day, ai 
did exactly what Bradley told me 
do both before and during the inte 
view. And I got that job ! Yes, actual 
landed a job I was afraid to tack 
until Bradley told me such astonishir j 
things. You can well imagine my d< 
light ! It pays me three times more tha 
I ever thought myself capable of eon 
ing! All my friends are wondering ho 
I did it ! I've the satisfaction of knov > 
ing I'm making good in a big way — g< 
it straight from the president at luncl 
eon. If it hadn't been for Bradley I* 
still be asleep in a rut letting the worl 
bluff me out of money which is righl 
fully mine. But now I knoto the knac 
of getting big money! 
120 



1-: 






h 



a 



the people fore ! 



THAT Bradlev told me was this: 
"You know that until recent gen- 
erations our ancestors, as a race, 
oppressed, exploited and held down 
the governing classes. They were 

tied into believing that kings and tne 

ing classes were infinitely better and 

ogether superior to them. The 

sses forced this bluff on 
means of artificial stan- 

rds of society and a lot 

flub -dub magnificence. 

Today you and the rest 
us laugh at this. "We 

_ow it to be bunk. But 
I st as we inherit our type 
body, so do we inherit 

r state of mind. Our an- 

;tors had a high respect 

• — even fear of — people 
authority. Recent re- 

irches in psycho-analysis 

>ve that even today most 

us have an undue respect 

; or actual fear of, peo- 

s in positions of author- 

. We may not realize it. 

nsciously we may not 

ve this fear; but, never-' 

dess, we have it — planted 

jp in our subconscious 

nd — inherited from our 

oestors. 

That is why so few peo- 
get the rich rewards 

;y are entitled to. They 

dw they are worth more 

ney, but they dislike to 

'.e the boss. They know 

;y have the ability to 

Id a bigger job, but lack 
know-how and the 

ve to get it. Tens of 

msands of natural-bom 

mey makers and leaders 

men are today held doxon 
underpaid jobs simply 

?ause they are bluffed by 

ier men. And many 

endid men and women 

d themselves unable to ■ 

:er high social circles, 

iply because of an w-, 

'ited state of mind. 
^3ut there's a simple way to quiclcly 
^rcome this inherited handicap," con- 

led Bradley. "It will not only wipe 
your fears, but give you invincible 

rage, dash and intrepidity which 

:eps everything before it and makes 

pie view you with amazed admiration. 

vill enable you to dominate other peo- 

instead of being dominated by them." 

i then he told me the actual method.-* 

use — the methods which enabled me 
Jivin and hold my big job which pays 

three times more than I ever thought 
\telf capable of earning. 

Startling Revelations! 

iHE whole of these astonishing facts, 
with all the powerful methods, are 
clearly and fully told in "NERVE," a 



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How to — 

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•—intensify your knowledge 
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study, to make it bring 
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rewards; 

— win your way into the 
highest social circles. 



remarkable 6 -volume, pocket-size Course 
by William G. Clifford. That is where 
Bradley got his information which 
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There is nothififc to laboriously 
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Fill in the coupon. Mail 
it to us with only one dollar. 
The complete Course 
"NERVE," in six attractive 
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You have always wanted 
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these things and more — in- 
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"NERVE," as you will 
quickly see to your great 
profit and delight. 



We may be compelled to 
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is suggested that vou get 
"NERVE" now— before it 
is too late! 

Fairfield Publishers Inc. 

110 West 40th St. (Dept. 861) Naw York City 



FAIRFIELD PUBLISHERS Inc., 
110 W. 40th St., New York City. 

Send me "NERVE," by William 
G. Clifford, in six pocket-size vol- 
umes. Attached is one dollar in full 
payment. (Add 10c. exchange on 
out of town checks.) It is under- 
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satisfied, I may return the Course 
to you within five days and receive 
my money back instantly. 

NA3TE 

(Print name and address clearly) 

STREET 

CITY 861 




121 



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122 




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▼«A0C MARK 




EW SECRET IN JUJITSU 

MAKES YOU MASTER OF MEN 

A Score of Secret Grips Never Before Published 
Now Clearly Repealed by Capt. Smith 

TOU are more than able to take care blows, tricks and secret death holds are explained 

lr of yourself if vou know Jujitsu. In and fully illustrated in this wonderful new course. 

L onv pmprirpnpv von hpoomp a nan- Yet the °° urse is taught in such a manner that 

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ft alone. ■ 

..If you are strong you are able to use 253 Photographs 

g.ur strength to better advantage , <The gecretg of Jujitsu .. consist of 59 leggons 

If you are weak physically >ou may. profuse i y iu ustr ated by 253 photographs contained 

•ercome a giant Who knows how to j n seV en interesting books. It is the most recent 

56 his muscles only as a brute. and the most complete and authoritative course on 

A woman equipped with this science Jujitsu ever published In this country. Each trick 



m 



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no longer at the mercy 

' a ruffian or bully, but is 

}le to defend herself effec- 

vely and is able to retain 

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Jujitsu teaches you how 

> utilize 100 per cent, of 

)ur strength and put your 

Dponent in such a position 
Mi iat he can use only 20 per 
iflent. of his strength. It 

caches you how to throw 

nd handle stronger men 

ban yourself with ease. 

Vhether your opponents 

re armed with gun, cluib 

r knife, "they are helpless 

gainst your science. 

Japanese teachers do not 

ive the underlying secret 

f Jujitsu when explaining 
throw or trick. They 

each the use of arms, legs, 

ips and shoulders, but do 

ot reveal the basis of the 

'hole science. It is there - 

are an average of ten 

•ears before a student of 

ujitsu masters the science. 

ujitsu is not done with the 

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akes so long to master the 

rt. 

Reveals the Secrets of Jujitsu 

"The Secrets of Jujitsu," written by Captain 
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f Jujitsu in the United States- Army, reveals for 
le first time the underlying secrets of this re- 
larkable science. Thousands of white men have 
•ied to learn the art Oi Jujitsu, but Captain Smith 
as the reputation in Japan of being the only 
Jreigner to really master its mysteries. In 1916 
e won the "Black Belt" — a mark of great dis- 
.nction and unassailable evidence of his supreme 
1011. He is the only citizen of the Dnited States 
1th the right to wear it. Thus the elusive 
screts which Captain Smith discovered only after 
si vears of constant effort in Japan are im- 
arted to you during your first ten minutes' study 
f his course. 

Any man. woman or chiid can easily and 
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lethod. All the holds, breaks, throws, defenses. 



What Would 
You Do ? 

— If a man grab- 
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— i f he seized 
you ABOVE 
the arms? 

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the arms? 

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Captain Smith tells you 
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secret fair methods and 
also other means which 
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is illustrated by several actual 
photographs and these are so clear 
that any one can do the trick 
after seeing them. The photos are 
right on the same page so that 
the eye learns from the illustra- 
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Captain Smith gives you right 
at the start the boiled down crys- • 
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is in itself worth more than the 
small sum asked for the entire 
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Smith are so absolutely sure that 
once you have a chance to ex- 
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the wonderful secret tricks, you 
will find them to be just what 
you have always wanted, they have 
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lowing offer. 

Send No Money 

Don't send a single penny. 
Merely mail the coupon and the 
complete course will be sent at 
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If you are not entirely satisfied 
send the course back any time 
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vou are as pleased as I know you 
will be, send only $5 in full pay- 
ment. Mail Coupon today I 

STAHARA PUBLISHING CO., 

22 1 Exchange Bldg.. 
COLUMBUS, GEORGIA. 

FREE EXAMINATION COUPON 

STAHARA PUBLISHING COMPANY 
22I Exchange Bldg., Columbus, Georgia 
Please send mv Captain Smith's complete 
course of seven books, containing 59 illustrated 
lessons on the "Secrets of Jujitsu." Within 
5 davs after receipt I will either remail them 
or send you $5 in full payment. 



Name 



Address 



Orders from countries other than the U. S. 
and Canada are payable cash with order. 



123 



To the Man with an Idea 

•I oftfer a comprehensive, experienced, efficient service for his 
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Booklet of valuable information and form for properly 
disclosing your idea, free on request. Write today. 

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15 Owen Building, Washington, D. C. 
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store. Or ii you wish first to prove 

Kotalko, send for a Proof Box which 

will come to you by mail FREE if you enclose 10 cents, silver or 

stamps, to pay for this notice and mailing; none sent otherwise. 
Satisfy yourself. You want to stop falling hair, eliminate 
When bald Hair grown dandruff, strengthen and develop renewed growth of strong and 
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twice daily, follow easy KOTALKO method— watch in your mirror! Address: 

KOTALKO OFFICES, BF-294, Station X, New York 



125 





For women's hair 




a- 
m 
1 

M 



3T 

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m 

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2E 



You can now buy blazing, brilliant, sparkling, genuine blue white diamonds at a 40% discount 
trom their former retail cash vatue. We have imported from the diamond cutters diTect, a large 
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diamond importers at 40% discount? 



ONE CARAT £1952? 



V^ CARAT $4-8.75 

V7. CARAT $ €37. 50 

3/4_ CARAT $I4<3. 2 5 



These diamonds are brilliant blue white. They are cut in the new improved American way with 
a wide spread of surface and they look much larger than their real weight. Each diamond is set 
in your choice of the above three 14-karat solid gold rings and is sold upon the distinct under- 
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$325.00 per carat, we will refund every cent you paid, providing you return it to us withm 30 \ 
days from date of shipment. 



30 DAYS FREE TRIALH0 MONTHS TO PAY 



Select your ring, give your finger size and send 
your order for which ever size diamond you wish. 
We will send it to you on 30 days' free trial 
upon the guarantee that we will refund your 
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days. Do not buy it unless you are immensely 
pleased in every way. A written diamond guar- 
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[For 42 years we have been a strictly cash house, 
but to unload part of our $1,000,000.00 surplus 
stock, we will open charge accounts with honest 
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WRITE FOR 128 PAGE BARGAIN CATALOG! 



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DlflttOMDS ; WATCHES • JEWELRY 



Dazzling, brilliant, blue white, 
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Get the catalog and see the 
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All are listed in this beautiful 
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$1,000,000.00 and 42 Years of Experience Are in Back of This Offer 



B.GUTTERftSONS d^^'yoIk 



126 



yyy#y^MMTO ra 




;» 



New and Easy Way 
to Learn Music 

Either Playing or women — including many who had never before tried 

cjnninn rvprv «>ten to play any instrument or taken a lesson of any kind 

riyiriy tvciy mnA mw mathnA oaar7 j^- y method 




Made Simple as A 
B C by Print-and- 
Picture Lessons 
That You Can't Go kind. 
Wrong On. 



— 'have found my method equally ea.sy. 
is as thorough as it Is easy. I teach you the only 
right way — teach you to play or sing by note. No 
"trick" music, no "numbers," no makeshift of any 



Entire Cost Aver- 
ages a Few Cents a 
Lesson. 



I call iny method "new" — simply because it 

is so radically different from the old and hard- 

to-understand ways of teaching music. But my 

method is thoroughly time tried and proven. Over 

250, QiQ successful pupils — in all parts of the 

world, and including all ages from boys and 

How often have girls of ten to twelve to men and women of sixty 

von wiqh^d that von —are the proof. Largely through the recom- 

knpw W tn iXav nidations of satisfied pupils I have built up the 

SSI rvio&VSia?^ largest "*** of music in tke world - 

or whatever your But I don't ask you to judge my methods by 
favorite instrument may be — or that you what I myself say. You can take any course on 
COUld take part in singing? trial— singing or any instrument you prefer— 

and judge entirely by your own progress. If for 

course 
won't 
play." cos t you a single penny as outlined in our guar- 

At all social gatherings, some one is sooner or antee. On the other hand, if you are pleased with 
later sure to suggest music. When the others the course, the total cost averages a few cents a 
father around for the fun, the one who can take lesson, with your music and everything also in- 



„ . , , . . _ , and judge entirely by your own progress. 

How many an evening s pleasure has been utterly any rea son vou are not satisfied with the 

spoiled and ruined by the admission "I can't or ^h. W hat vou learn from it, then it 

nng," or "No. I am sorry, but I can't play." cnst . vou a sWie Dennv as outlined in our 



ao part feels hopelessly out of it — a wall flower- 
a, mere listener and looker on. 

Or those long and lonesome 
evenings at home when min- 
utes seem like hours— how 
Quickly the time would pass if 
you could spend it at the piano 
or organ — or in making a 
violin "talk" or in enjoying 
some other instrument. 

And now — at last — this pleas- 
ure and satisfaction that you 
have so often wished for can 
easily be added to your daily 
life. 

No need to join a class or 
pin yourself down to certain 
hours for lessons or practice. 
No need to pay a dollar or 
more per lesson to a private 
teacher. Neither the question 
of time nor expense is any 
longer a bar — every one of 
the obstacles that have been 



eluded. 



Learn to Play by Note 
For Beginners or Advanced 

Pupils. 
Piano Ceilo 

Oman Harmony and 

. 9 . Composition 

Violin Sight Singing 

Drums and Guitar 

Traps Ukulele 

Banjo Hawaiian 

Tenor Banjo Steel Guitar 
Mandolin Harp 
Clarinet Cornet 
Flute Piccolo 

Saxophone Trombone 
Voice and Speech Culture. 
Automatic Finger Control. 



R confining your enjoyment to 
mere listening / have been removed. 

My method of teaching music; — in your spare 
time at home, with no strangers around to em- 
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sing by note or to play any instrument. 

Tou don't need to know the first thing about 
music to begin — don't need to know one note from 
another. My method takes out all the hard part 
—overcomes all thg difficulties — makes your progress 
easy, rapid and sure. 

"Whether for an advanced pupil or a beginner, 
my method is a revolutionary improvement over 
the old methods used by private teachers. The 
lessons I send you explain every point and show 
every step in simple Print -and -Picture form that 
you can't go wrong on — every step is made as 
clear as A B C. My method makes each step so 
easy to understand and practice that even JOH- 
dren only seven to ten years old have quickly n_- 
come accomplished players or singers under my di- 
rection by mail. Also thousands of men and 



When learning to play 
or sing is so easy, why 
continue your enjoyment 
of music to mere listening? 
Why not at least let me 
send you my free book 
that tells you all about 
my methods? I know you 
will find this book ab- 
sorbingly interesting, simply 
because it shows you how 
easy it is to turn your 
wish to play or sing in- 
to an actual fact. Just 
now I am making a spe- 
cial short-time offer that 
cuts the cost per lesson 
in two — send your name 
now, before this special offer 
is withdrawn. No obligation — 
simply use the coupon or send 
your name and address in a 
letter or on a postcard. 
Instruments supplied, when needed, cask or credit. 

U. S. SCHOOL OF MUSIC 
1132 Brunswick Bldg., New York 



MR. DAVID F. KEMP. 

U. S. School of Music, 1132 Brunswick 

Bldg., New York City. 

Please send me your free book, "Music 

Lessons in Your Own Home," and particulars 

of your Special Offer, I am interested in your 



course on 



(Name of Course or Instrument) 



Name. 



(Please Write Your Name Plainly.) 



Address. 



City State. 



127 



TREES 



TOT 



1 



Members American Asso- 
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For over forty years Kelly-jrrown nursery stock has givf-n utmost 
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Quality — Service — Price 

All trees, plants and shrubs grown at. the Kelly Nurseries are of 
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Prices "square" and always satisfactory. 

Send for beautifully illustrated FEEE 1922 catalog—our only salesman. 

KELLY BROS., NURSERIES 

805 Main St. Founded 1880 Dansville, N. Y. 




A (IV MT5 500 Per Cent 

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Liberal Offer to General Agents 

METALLIC LETTER CO. 

421 NORTH CLARK ST., CHICAGO. ILL. 



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is not obtained by CUTTING them out but by CLEANING them out. 
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Don't neglect these diseased glands — they are dangerous to health 
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$1.00 postpaid. Get a copy to-day. 

Benedict Lust, Publisher 

Nature Cure Center, American School of Naturopathy and Chiropractic 
W. A. 110 East 41st Street, New York City 

128 



:k! 



DEAFNESS 




Drums, 



Perfect hearing 
is now being: re- 
stored in every 
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deafness or de- 
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Deafness. Relax- 
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Roaring and 
Hissing Sounds, 
Perforated. 
Wholly or Par- 
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Bally Destroyed 
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Wilson Common-Sense 

"Little Wireless. 
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reauire no medicine but 
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irums. They are sim- 
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Write today for our 
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on DEAFNESS, giving 
ycni full particulars and 
testimonials. 

WILSON EAR DRUM CO.. Incorporated 

363 Inter Southern Building, LOUISVILLE, KY. 





Drum 

in Position • 



This Automobile 

Course Will Increase 

Your Salary! 

DAVID T. LOWELL was a mill laborer be- 
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C. O, McDaniel was a farmer. Today he is 
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Jesse G. Vincent was once a toolmaker. He 
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TEAR OUT HERE 

INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS 

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Without cost or obligation, please explain how I 
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marked: 

O AUTOMOBILES 
2 DRAFTING Q ELECTRICITY 

D SURVEYING □ CHEMISTRY 



Name — 

Street 
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NO matter how old you are: no matter what 
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Eminent specialists who have studied and 
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A young woman who was bed-ridden at 
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FREE— 30 Days* Trial 

The Philo Burt Method is new and different, 
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The Philo Burt Appliance will positively cure 
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(PHILO BURT MFG. CO. 

227 Odd Fellows' Temple, Jamestown, N. Y. 



. State - 



129 



OPTION TRADING 

LIMITS YOUR RISK 

to the dollar and offers speculative opportunity with unlimited 
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Booklet "O," dedicated to 

MR. JOSEPH E. SCHWAB 

"Privilege King of Wall Street" 

whose mammoth operations eclipse even the 
large dealings of the late Russell Sage. 

JEFFERSON & JEFFERSON 

BROKERS IN PUTS AND CALLS 

Endorsed by Members N. Y. Stock Exchange. 
Ill Broadway, New York 



( 

7 



y 




K0LESCH SURVEYORS' INSTRUMENTS 

are of 

Highest Quality and Infallibly Accurate 

The name "KoQesdh" on Engineers' and Draughtsmen's instru 
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biggest value for your money. 

Kolesch Quality Blue Print Paper 

A Better Product for the Same Money Than You Are Xow Paying: 
Engineers, Architects and Draughtsmen, send for our Catalog 
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It Will Save You 3Ioney! 
KOLESCH & COMPANY 
138 Fulton Street, NEW YORK CITY 



GET OUR PRICES BEFORE BUYING 

Greater New York Lumber Co. (mo 

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NO ORDER TOO SMALL 

242-244^ East 25th St., cor. 2d Ave., NEW YORK CITY 

Madison Square 5288 

™ l— " ""^ — — — 13Q 



^ I 



INVESTMENT 
OPPORTUNITIES 



Send Tor 
fFree Copy 



IS 



:r» 
r 4 



ei 



mi 

o? 
Is, 




has been officially com- 
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Those interested in in- 
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beginning with the current 
issue, upon request for 
5-VVA, including booklet 
explaining 



*\Jh e twenty ^Payment ^laru 

SLATTERY<ag. 

Investment Securities 

40 EXCHANGE PLACE ~ NEW YORK 



131 



IGUARANTEE 

TO TRAIN YOU 

Until You Are Placed 
in a Position Paying 

$250 to $300 M P o e ^ 

— Chief Draftsman Dobe 

"Write and I'll tell you how I make you a first-class, big- 
money-earning draftsman in a very few months! I do this 
by a method no other man nor institution can imitate. I give 
you personal training at home by mail. And I mean just 
what I say — I train you until you are actually placed in a 
position paying from $259.00 to $300.00 per month. Six thou- 
sand draftsmen are wanted every month. Hurry up and 
register so you can etart earning. 

I Give 17Q T?T? This $25-00 Outfit 
YOU rlVIl/r^ of Drafting Tools 

High-grade plated in- 
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you need. Packed in a 
handsome plush lined 
case. Just the kind I 
use myself. Write to me. 
I'm giving it entirely and 
absolutely free. 

Send This Free 
Coupon to Me! 






SIZE OF OUTFIT 20X25 INCH 



GOO 

ooo 



Chief Draftsman Dobe, 

Dept. 5501, 4001 Broadway, Chicago, III. 

Without any obligation whatsoever, please 
mail your book, ••.Successful Draftsman- 
ship." and full particulars of your liberal 
"Personal Instruction" offer to a lew 
students, 



NAME 

ADDRESS . , 



It costs you nothing but a stamp to 
send the coupon for my free book, 
"Successful Draftsmanship," that tells 
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get the good positions and how I can 
afford to train you until you get YOUR 
position. Remember, 6,000 men wanted 
every month. So hurry. Register early 
because I can take only a few students. 
Send coupon NOW! 

Chief Draftsman Dobe 

Dept. 5501 4001 Broadway, Chicago 

132 



The Secret of Caruso's 
Greatness 

Caruso's marvelous voice 
was due to a superb de- 
velopment of his Hyo- 
Glossus muscle. Your 
Hyo-Glossus muscle can 
be developed too ! A good 
voice can be made better 
-a weak voice become $£%$££ 
strong — a lost voice re- 
stored — stammering and _ „ _ 

.... jo* The Complete 

stuttering cured, ocience VocaI 

Will help yOU. Mechanism 

We Guarantee to Improve Your Voice 100% 




You have a Hyo-Glossus muscle in 
your throat. Upon the state of its 
development depends the kind of 
a voice you have. By practicing 
Prof. Feuchtinger's simple, silent, 
muscular exercises in the privacy 
of your own room, you can posi- 
tively develop a rich, beautiful 
singing voice, a strong, command- 
ing speaking voice, or .correct all 
defects in speech. 

Your Money Back If Not 
Benefited 100% 

You are the sole judge. If not 
satisfied that your voice is im- 
proved 100%, we refund your 
money. You take no chances. 
Run no risk of disappointment. 

Professor Feuchtinger 

Teacher of Great Opera Stars 

In Europe Prof. Feuchtinger is 
famed for his scientific work in 

Perfect Voice Institute 

Studio 5501 
1922 Sunnyside Av., Chicago, 111. 

133 



voice development by these same 
methods now offered you. Great 
Opera Stars have studied under 
him. Universities bid for his 
lectures. For three generations 
the name Feuchtinger has been 
famous. 

Silent Practice in Your Home 

These methods are perfectly adapted to corres- 
pondence instruction. Have faith in Prof. 
Feuchtinger and our money back guarantee. 
Give a few minutes each day to faithful silent 
practice. The results are certain. You will be 
imazed at the progress you make in a short 
time. 

Send for Free Illustrated 
Book Today 

rOU are invited to send today for Prof. 

Feuchtinger's great book. Free if you fill out 

the coupon below. Don't wait and perhaps 
forget — do it now. 



:rfect voice institute 

Studio 550I, I922 Sunnyside Ave., Chicago, III. 

Send me the illustrated, FREE book and facts 
^about the Feuchtinger Method. I have put X 
opposite subject that interests me most. I assume 
no obligation whatever. 
..Singing ..Speaking ..Stammering ..Weak 

Name .*. . -. r 

Address 

Age 




REWARD 

FOR TWO HOURS' WORK 



WARREN BIG-BLOW, the Finger Print 
Detective, was making his usual review 
in the morning newspapers. He had just 
finished 'reading the press reports of the 
daring robbery of the offices of <tihe T — 
O — 'Comupany when the telephone on his 
desk rang. Central Office was calling 
asking him ito come immediately to the 
scene of the robbery. 

Although he drove his high powered 
roadster (rapidly and arrived very shortly 
at his destination, he had ■plenty of time 
to consider the main features of tlhe case 
as reported by the press. The job had 
undoubtedly been done by skilled cracks- 
men and robbers of uncommon nerve. 
Sixty- five hundred dollars in currency — 
the company pay-roM — .were gone. (Mot 
a single, apparent clue had been found 
'by the police. 

Finger-Print Expert Solves Mystery 

On his arrival, Bigelow was greeted 

by Nick Austin, Chief of Detectives, who 

had gone over the ground thoroughly. ' 

"Well, Warren. Here's a job that has 

us stumped. J. \hoipe you .can unravel 

it for us." 

By tthis time the district officers and 
the operatives from 'Central Office had 
almost given up the investigation. After 
hours of fruitless efforts their work was 
at :a standstill. Tihey were completely 
baffled. 

With lively interest and a feeling o.f 
irelief they stepped back to await the 
results of the ^Finger Print Detective's 
findings. They were plainly awed at his 
quiet, assured manner. The adroit old 
Chief himself was manifestly impressed 



at the quick, sure way in wttiioh Bigelow 
made his investigation. 

Almost immediately Bigelow turned his 
attention to a heavy table which bad 
been tipped up on its side. Examination 
of the glossy mahogany showed an ex- 
cellent set of finger prints. The thief 
might just as well have left his calling 
card. 

To make >a long story short, his prints 
were photographed and taken to Central 
Office, where they were matched with 
those of "Big Joe" Moran, a saife blower 
well known to the police. Moran was 
subsequently caught and convicted on 
Bigelow's testimony and iflnger-print 
proof. Most of the imoney was recov- 
ered. In the meantime the T — O — 
Company had offered a $500.00 reward, 
which was given to Bigelow — his pay for 
two hours' work. 

Learn at Home in Spare Time. 

Could you imagine more fascinating 
work than this? 'Often life and death 
depend upon decisions of finger-print 
evidence — and big rewards go to the 
Expert. Thousands of trained men are 
now needed in this great field. The 
finger-print work of governments, cor- 
porations, police departments, detective 
agencies and individuals has created a 
new profession. Many experts regularly 
earn from $3,000.00 to $10,000.00 a 
year in this fascinating game. And you 
can easily leann the secrets of ithis new 
Science in your spare time — at home. Any 
man with common school education and 
*■ average ability can become a Finger Print 
Detective in a surprisingly short time. 



Why Don't You Be a 
Finger-Print Expert? 



% 



134 




I 






[ree Course in Secret Service 

• 

i assume no obligation — you have everything to gain and nothing to lose. 

For a limited time we are making a special offer of a Professional Finger 

it Outfit, absolutely Free, and Free Course in Secret Service Intelligence. 

tery of these two kindred professions will open a brilliant career for you. 

Write quickly for the fully illustrated free book on Finger Prints, which 

ains this wonderful training in detail. Don't wait until this offer has ex- 

d — mail the coupon now. You may never see this announcement again. 

Address 

University of Applied Science 



>t. 5501, 1920 Sunnyslde Avenue, 



Chicago, Illinois 







? 



lity of Applied Science, Dept. 5501 — 1920 Sunnyside Avenue, Chicago. 

Intlemen: Without any obligation whatever send me your new, fully illustrated FREE book on 
Prints and your offer of a FREE course in Secret Service Intelligence and the Free Professional 
Ptfint Outfit. 



| Occupation Age . 

WHY DON'T YOU BE A FINGER PRINT EXPERT? 

135 



CWi 




$125 00 

to 

$300-00 

A Month— 

For You 



Have you the training that equips you to hold a position payin 
$125 to $300 a month? If you are ambitious — send the coupe 
below and find out about the opportunities that await you in tlj 
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know. You can get just the kind of training you need right 
your own home — during your spare time — to accept one of tl| 
big jobs. We need men. 

Be a Signal Engineer < 



There are thousands of miles of block signals to 
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systems already in use. 



TWO Big 
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Complete 



FREE 



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Your duties may 
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You can be located 
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The high place and 
fat pav envelope 
Send for free Signal Book today. 



$125.00 to $300.00 are ordinary salaries for J 
nalmen — Signal Engineers make much more, 
the Signal Department positions of authoi 
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Men Are Needed 

The profession of Signal Engineering is cal 
to ambitious men. Our ranks are not overcrow 
There are opportunities — golden Ones — aw«l 
men who answer the call. In our profession 
will have the chance you have been looking 
We are calling you. Write. 



DEPT. OF 

SIGNALING, 
Room 5501, 
1920 Sunnyside Av., 
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BRANN, the Iconoclast 



When BRANN Discovered 
the Shame of the World 

Society was shocked at his .merciless 
exposures. The guilty, branded with 
their infamy, hung their heads in dis- 
honor. They cried out to stop him — 
they invoked the powers of earth to 
silence him. Alone he defied the world. 
Was he master of the passions of men 
that he could craze with hatred and 
hypnotize with love? What was this 
strange magic that held hundreds of 
thousands spellbound ? Why did one 
man give his own life to take the life 
of Brann, the Iconoclast? 

BRANN, the Iconoclast 

He tore off the sham draperies of Virtue- 
snatched away the purple cloak of Hypocrisy — 
threw aside the mock mantle of Modesty — laid 
bare the blinding nakedness of Truth. With the 
fury of an avenging angel he hurled himseli 
upon every fake and fraud of Christendom. 
With a boldness that outraged convention, struck 
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of the guilty, he revealed the shame of the greal 
and mighty, the rich, the titled, the powerful. 

No influence was strong enougn to encompass 

cleanly, fatally, Brann's downfall. For h< 

wielded the power of words. He wove a patten 

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cold type kindled into fire, glowed with the r 
heat of wrath, blinded with the white flare 
passion. With the genius of his pen he rule< 
the emotions of men, played upon the heart fi 
strings of humanity. Under his inspiration hi 
pen became an instrument of destruction tha 
wrought the crashing havoc of a cyclone- — agaij 
it became as a scourge of scorpions that flayei 
into the raw — or again it was a gleamitjj 
rapier that pierced swiftly. 
138 



A Few Chapters 

A Pilgrimage to Perdition 
Mankind's Mock-Modesty 
Is Civilization a Sham? 
Speaking of Gall 
A Sacred Leg-Show 
Satan Loosed for a Season 
The Wickedness of Woman 
A Voice from the Grave 
The Mouth of Hell 
The American Middle Man 
A Disgrace to Civilization 
Some Cheerful Liars 
From the Gods to the Gutter 
The Children of Poverty 
Balaam's Ass 

The Woman Thou Gavest Me 
Evolution or Revolution 
The Cat 

Driven to the Devil 
The Seven Vials of Wrath 
Adam and Eve 
The Professional Reformer 
Her Beautiful Eyes 
The Locomotive Engineer 
A Sister's Shame 
Fake Journalism 
Rainbow Chasers 
The Social Swim 
"The Perfumes of Passion" 
The Law of Love 
A Prize Idiot of the Earth 
"The Typical American Town" 
Glory*>of the New Garter 
Coining Blood Into Boodle 
The Footlights Favorites 
Hunting for a Husband 
The Deadly Parallel 
Thou Shalt Not 
ie Old Maid's Auction 
'phar's Wife 

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Jfc Reference . . . 
139 



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140 




A Genuine Rupture Cure 
Sent on Trial to Prove It 

Don*t Wear a Truss Any Longer 

After Thirty Years' Experience We Have Produced an Appliance 
for Men, Women and Children That Actually Cures Rupture. 




The above is C. E. Brooks, inventor of the 
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Confederate Veteran Cured 

Commerce, ©a.. R. P. D. No. 11. 
Jrooks Appliance Co., Marshall, Mich. 
Pear sir— 1 am glad to tell you that I am 
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H. D. BANKS. 



Others Failed but the Appliance Cured 

Brooks Appliance Co., Marshall. Mich. 

Dear .Sir— You? Appliance did all you claim 
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Yours respectfully, 

WW. PATTERSON. 

-No. 717 S. Main St.. Akron. O. 

Cured at the Age of 76 

Brooks Appliance Co., Marshall, Mich. 

Dear Sir — J began using your Appliance for 
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tihink in May. 1905. On Nov. 20. 190'.. I 
auit using it. Since that time I have not 
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rank myself among those cured bv the Brooks 
Discovery, which, considering my age. seventy-six 
years. 1 regard as remarkable. 

Verv sincerely vours. 

SAM A. HOOVER. 

Jamestown. N. C. 



Child Cured in Four Months 

21 .Tansen St.. Dubuque. Iowa. 
Brooks Appliance Co. 

(ientlemen — The naiby's rupture is altogether 
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Yours very truly. 
ANDREW EGGEXBEP.GEB. 



Remember 



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141 



The Siory 
Behind ihe 

\&ll Street 
Ticker 




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Coupon For 

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WHY do some people -win fortunes in "Wall Street, 
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Hamilton B. Wills & Co., Ltd. 



Founded 1904 



40 Exchange Place 



Investment Securities 

New York, N. Y. 



Gentlemen:— Please send me, FREE, the latest copy of ''The Market Despatch,'' And 
place trv name on '-our regular mailing list. Show one how I CAN MAILE IMY 
INVESTMENTS FAY." 



Name • ■ 

Addnss 

City .' 

(Please Write Plainly) 



State 

World Almanac, 1922 



142 






Howl Learned The Money Making 
Secrets of 

W\i,lStpee 

By GEORGE MERRILL 



r70 yeans ago I didn't, havo $100 
to my name. To-day I am on the 
high road to success and at the 
head of a thriving business. I have 
learned the wonderful secret of how <to 
make money — big money. I own a, lux- 
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might be proud of, and my bank ac- 
count runs into five figures. Great as 
my success has been, however, I feel 
that this is but a step, for I aim safedy 
oh the road to a substantial fortune and. 
getting nearer 'to it every day. 



How I Did It 



Like every ambitious young chap, I 
wanted wealth. The first year or two after 
Mary and I were married this desire fairly 
became an obsession, and I plunged fever- 
ishly into wild-cat stock speculations. I 
tried broker after broker, took advice from 
every "dopester" I met. Natuxallv I lost, 
and the more I lost, the haraer I plunged. 
Finally, I went broke and had to quit. 

Just tihen, when everything looked 
blackest, Mary's quick eye caught an ad- 
vertisement of the well known iNew York 
Investment House, Hamilton B. Wills & 
Co., Ltd. The "ad" told of a wonderful 
booklet that would explain the secrets of 
Wall Street trading. I was skeptical hut 
it sounded convincing to Mary, so we sent 
•tor a free copy. 

I Learned the Great Secret 

The booklet came. It proved to be the 
most wonderful story I have ever read. In 
a flash I saw my big mistakes. My whole 
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I realized then that what I needed was a 
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at last found a way to stop the leak that 
had nearly sunk us before. 

With new life, new hope, (Mary and I 
buckled down for a new start. When we 
had a few dollars saved, we wrote to Wills 
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theii suggestions seemed conservative and 
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money-making secrets of Wall Street. i 




You Can Do It Too 

Aifter all, there is no great "secret" 
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City State. . 

(Please write plainly) World Almanac, 1922 1 



LIBBY & COMPANY 



Stocks and Bonds 



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ANALYTICAL reports on various invest- 
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NEW YORK 



Telephone Whitehall 947 



■ 



144 






FREE EDITION NOW READY 

Five Successful Methods of 
Operating in the Stock Market 



-When to Buy and When to 
-Correct and Incorrect 
-Protecting 



The Contents: 

TRADING ZONES. Chapter 7„ Long- Pull Trad in g- 

Sell — "When to Remain Neutral. 
AVERAGING. Chapter II. How to Make Averaging- Pay- 
Methods -»f Averaging — 'Averaging with Margins. 
THE 'STOP LOSS. Chapter III. How to Use the- Stop Loss Order 

the Trading Cajpita.1 — 'Protecting Profits "When Made. 
MAKING THE TRADE. Chapter IV. Trading by Groups — The Individual Stock 

vs. A Group of Stocks — How to Use S^ops in Group Trading. 
THE TECHNICAL POSITION. Chapter V. 'Selecting the Pvight Stock.? — StocK3 

in Strong Technical Position — 'Measuring a Stock's Resistance. 
THE TREND OF THE MARKET. Chapter VI. How to Make Up a Dependable 

Trend Indicator — Methods of Interpretation — How to Take Advantage of 

Trend Sw'ngs to Mark Down Original Cost. 
.METHOD FOR LNVEST01RS. Chapter VII. Sound Principles of Investment — 

How Investment Differs from. Speculation — When to Make Investments. 
WALL STREET TERMS EXPLAINED. Chapter VIII. A Summary of Most 

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Those interested in obtaining a copy of this valuable book 
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145 



Song Writers 



f u* ANSWER THE f Alt Of THE DAXtt -5<MC CRA7E 



Learn t5ie (public's demand far 
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340 Gaiety Bldg., N. Y. 






STOCKS 



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THE WALL STREET DIGEST 



This publication contains worthwhile, depend- 
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146 



1 




';Tc even- man who faces life with real de- 
sire to do his part in everything, l appeal for 
» study of the Bible. No book of any kind 
ever written has so affected the whole life of 
a ooople. ' THEODORE ROOSEVELT. 

MEX whose livop were shaped hy the 
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•American .freedom. This mar- 
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the only path to real and lasting- success. 
it reveals man'e only way of salvation, 
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D '9 in jt as for gold and you will secure 
treasure of value and extent beyond any cal- 
culation. 

Nothing is more needed in America today than Bible study, 
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Correspondence. The 

MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE'S 

Correspondence Department 

kad 9,503 persons under instruction the past year in one or 
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40 occupations and nearly as many ages and nationalities were 
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A Clergyman says: "I often mention in my sermons that a 
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is an education out of which springs the fullest and best 
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147 



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lere Is An Amazingly Easy Way to Make Yourself Popular,) 
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Inventors, Attention! 

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t 

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NEW YORK, N. Y. 



KAYC MARTI 



PATENTS 

Preliminary Information and Advice Free 
Ask About My FREE Recording Service 

15 PARK ROW, NEW YORK CITY 

Phone Barclay 4119 

154 




Cr 



The Income Yield 



=^ 



How To Figure 

Percentage of Return 

on a 

Dividend Baying 

Security 



f. D. OSS. 4 CO 

Stack* - Booa. *- 



tm roe*. w.woujw* 

cocao- KiniButoi 



ALL conservative investors in the stock market 
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outlining a simple method of establishing in ad- 
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also contains a six per cent, interest table — a table 
showing actual rate of income on dividend-paying 
securities and bonds at various prices — rules for 
computing interest— .-and a table of equivalents of 
trading fractions. 



Collateral Security 

F ■ THERE is no factor in market transactions of 
* greater importance to the investor than a 
thorough working knowledge of the subject of 
collateral security. This subject is carefully ex- 
plained so that even the least experienced may 
understand, in the booklet entitled, "HOW TO 
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How To Figure 

The Collateral Value 

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f D. DIER & CO, 



m YOltfc rMn-lOLLPHLb 

CHICAGO PITT^BUBCH 

MILWM.UX tUYUAND 



How to Estimate the Per Share 
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is the title of another constructive booklet con- 
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rpHESE three booklets contain much of interest and 
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on request for booklets A W-122. 

It. Illfir Cl 1)0. I ( \ How t0 Fi 9" r e ' ~(\ H oVt * Figu re " ^"ho "to Esti m aTe*he 

"' "• ' 1,xvx **> vv# \ W Percentage of Return W Collateral Value \J Per Share Value 




"T*" YOU*. 

CHICAGO 

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Stocks— Bends— Grain 



Members 

Chicago Board of Trade 

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42 New Street 
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4^ New Street, New V rk: / 

Send me, without obligation on my part, copy of booklets 
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157 




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YOU THINK YOU CANT 
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159 



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.Ool 



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The Sonophone Company 

[37 South Ninth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.. 



160 



|b 




WorthftO.000 aYear 
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some months now a| he lormerly did bers to positions just as soon a lS ihey are 

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TRAIN TOIT AND HELP YOU lAXD Nam*" 

A JOB Street 

Tihe National Salesmen's Training Asso- 

anion is an organization of topnotcth City State 

161 



RisjsjsjsjMSJSia^^ 



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Jx A JL\J 1 tit\iy\ is a hair tonic that will 
JL V save your hair. It will positively eradicate dan- 
druff and itching scalp. It is highly recom- 
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This Hair Tonic is exten- 
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To obtain results all you 
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The price is two dollars 
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A better investment for your hair cannot be made! 

Send $2.00 (parcel post prepaid) to 

ARTHUR DAVIS CO. 

Manufacturing Chemists 

111 Nassau Street 162 NEW YORK 




**«W*«L£ AND KFFteCTIVSr HC* 
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TYPEWRITER SENSATION! 

Free Trial— -Use as You Pay 



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SMITH TYPEWRITER SALES CO., 383, 

218 N. Wells St., Chfcago, III. 
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Name , .... 

Street Address 

City state 

Occupation or Business 

163 



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166 



INVOUBSBdBITlME 

FOR BUSINESS 
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HAMILTON COLLEGE OF LAW 

Dept. WA. 431 So, Dearborn Street, Chicago 




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SUCCESS THRU HOME STUDY 

For over 1" years this school, which i? tie oldest Correspondence 
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116 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago, III. 



167 



They Hated Him Because 
He Cried "Prove It" 




Is there a God? Is there a Hell? 
Is there a Heaven? Are we better 
than the Savage who worships an 
Idol? "Prove it and I'll believe you," 
cried Col. Robert G. Ingersoll. But 
they couldn't — or wouldn't. So they 
cast him out. They hated him. They 
fought him. But for fifty years he 
fought back. Never could they batter 
down his logic. Never could they 
answer with reason. 



Col. Robert G. Ingersoll 



We sympathize with the savage 
whose God is a monstrous Idol. 
We pity him for the glory he places 
upon the ring in his nose. But are 
we better than he? 

Is it true that much of our good- 
ness is mothered by cowardly fear? 
Is it true that our God is created 
by a mind too lazy to do its own 
thinking? If you believe in a God, 
why? Is there a God? Are you 
afraid to say "No? M Is there a 
Hell? Why don't you paint your 
face and your body and wear a 
nose ring? Why don't you worship 
a snake? — others do! 

Col. Robert G. Ingersoll for fifty 
years preached the gospel of truth. 
He sympathized with people who 
feared what he believed did not 
exist — a God. He felt that the 
world was being swallowed up by 
a phantom — a shadow — a "bogey 
man." He challenged every sect, 
every creed. He dared them to 
prove to him that they knew what 
they were talking about. He defied 
them to answer him. Instead, they 
held him up to scorn. They men- 
tally burned him at the stake. But 
they couldn't find a flaw in his 
logic. And that's what hurt. 



Ingersoll toppled over a brittle 
Belief and it broke into thousands 
of pieces. He said, in effect, that 
the Bible was a fake. Of course, 
that was a bad thing to say, espe- 
cially if you really believed it and 
could make thousands of others 
believe it. 

Ingersoll was a power. In olden 
days he would have been tarred 
and feathered, imprisoned, "done 
away with." He could have been 
Governor of Illinois — some say he 
could have had the Presidency. But 
he wouldn't stop talking against a 
blind acceptance of a man-made 
God. No one could find a "motive" 
for his belief, save the true motive 
he had — to shake people from the 
mental prison into which they had 
been thrown by "blindly following 
the blind." He wanted to break the 
shackles of fear. He wanted to 
bring people into the light. And 
for fifty years Ingersoll spoke to 
packed houses up and down and 
across the continent. Even after 
his death he was fought — for they 
tried to prove that he recanted. 
But under oath his family have 
sworn that Ingersoll died as he had 
lived — an agnostic — an unbeliever. 



168 



The Complete Works of 

Col Robert G. Ingersoll 

In 12 Handsome Volumes 



SHIPPED FREE 



Whatever your belief — whatever 
your religion — you must justify it 
to yourself. You cannot go on and 
on, living a lazy mental lie — if it 
be a lie. And if it be Truth, how 
much more firm will be your faith 
if the world's greatest Unbeliever 
cannot shake you from it. And if 
it be, to your challenged mind, a 
lie, think what freedom must v come 
to you when the chains are broken. 

Ingersoll, even the Clergy admit, 
was a great thinker. Henry Ward 
Beecher said that no man ever lived 
who could talk like him. The press 
quoted him. Tens of thousands of 
pamphlets containing his orations 
were sold. 



He was the subject of attack from 
nearly every pulpit, in every city, 
town and hamlet in the country. 
It is safe to say his words were 
translated into every foreign lan- 
guage. He couldn't be stopped. He 
couldn't be bought. He couldn't be 
shaken one iota from the truth as 
he believed it. 

Every man and woman with a 
spark of courage will want to read 
Ingersoll. He has been dead for 
twenty years, but no one has yet 
appeared who could answer him, 
and no one has yet appeared who 
could add one whit of argument to 
the case he presented. 



Send No Money 



We are anxious to send you the Complete Works of Col. Robert G. Ingersoll for 5 days' free 
inspection. This is trie New Dresden Edition, comprising 12 handsome Octavo volumes bcund in Cardinal 
Red F!axcnweave clotih, with Gold Leaf Cover Decorations and Lettering, which will never tarnish. 
crimson and Gold Silk head and footbands, more than G.80J pages printed from New Scotch Roman Type, 
especially cast for this edition, on High Grad3 perfectly opaque Library Book Paper. 

This new edition of Ingersoll includes aU the Important 
writings of his life. A typical few are mentioned here. 

The entire twelve volumes will be sent to you, without pay- 
ment of any money in advance, so that you may examine them, 
if you wish to do so. Examine them, read one or two of the 
articles, judge for yourself of the inspiring value to you of the 
works of this great American. Then, if not more than pleased 
with the set, return it at our expense. If you are sure you 
want to keep it, as you doubtless will be, you can pay for It 
on easy monthly terms as shown on the coupon. 



A FEW OF 

INGERSOLL'S IMPORTANT 

ADDRESSES 



Jesus Christ 

Life 

Some Mistakes of Moses 

Which Way? 

The Truth 

The Foundations of Faith 

Superstition 

The Devil 

Progress 

What Is Religion? 

About the Holy Bible 

My Reviewers Reviewed 

The Limitations of Toleration 

A Christian Sermon 

Is Suicide a Sin? 

Is Avarice Triumphant? 

Orthodoxy 

Myth and Miracle 

1 he Christian Religion 

Is Divorce Wrong? 

A Vindication of Thomas Payne 

Shakespeare 

Robert Burns 

Abraham Lincoln 

The Great Infidels 

Liberty in Literature 

Some Reasons Why 



THE INGERSOLL PUBLISHERS, Inc. 

Dept. 451 130 EAST 25TH ST. NEW YORK, N. Y. 



THE INGERSOLL PUBLISHERS, Inc., Dept. 451, 
130 East 25th St., New York, N. Y. 

Gentlemen: Send me, al 1 charges prepaid, the 12-volume 
New Dresden Edition of Ingersoll's Works. I agree to return 
them within five days after d-livery, or if I elect to keep 
them, I will pay $1 aft^r 5 days and ?3 a month for 12 
months. 10 per cent, discount if cash in full is sent with order. 



Name 



Address 



City State 



Occupation Reference 

169 



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170 




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I will ship from stock a commercial 
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freight prepaid, and absolutely FREE, 
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Motor Maintaining, Battery Charging, 
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Be a Registered S. & H. Expert 

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Mail Coupon — Now. Don't miss this wonderful offer. We got no 
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SHOP TRAINING— FREE _. FREE MOTOR COUPON^ 

All my Home Study Students are entitled/ to a J c 4 h Electrical Works 

Review Course in our great Green Street Plant, and A - Dept x-4. 3 , S o. Green St., Chicago 

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charge. We also accept a limited number of residence J mo> postage prepaid, full details of your 

students monthly for instruction by our rapid Shop A f ree Motor offer and 1922 .Standard 

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■worth of NEW apparatus of latest type, and be turned i gt.) Course, 

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ence training. Send Coupon or write at once, while ▼ K, aima 

this offer is in force. For free catalogue and full par- k Pl ™ 

ticulars, address: I 

S.V.SMITH, President [ Address 

S. & H. ELECTRICAL WORKS 1 

Dept. X-4 310 So. Green Street, Chicago " ••* 

171 

umBH^mmmmmBam^ummmKmmmmmmmmmmmmMKmm 




HEALTH-STRENGTH 




1^ OR a limited time; only, I am selling my regular $35.00 dumbbell outfit, which is composed of the 
latest Strength Maker model, interchangeable dumbbell at less than half price— $17.00. With 
this outfit you will receive a complete course in Physical Culture, showing the proper way to use 
long bar bells, short bar bells, Ting weights, and kettle bells. The exercises are all illustrated witk 
half-tone photographs showing the method that has made undeveloped men into champion athletes. 

YOU CAN HAVE PEP, PUNCH 
AND STAMINA AND KNOCK 
THE SPOTS OUT OF WEAK- 
NESS, HALFHEARTEDNESS, 
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The Strength Maker is interchangeable. Tou 
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but you can load them with sand which will 
make the weight as heavy as you should ever 
need for all purposes of health and physical 
powers. Should you wish a very heavy bell, you 
can use shot, which will make the long bar bell 
about 21s) lbs., the short bar bell about 200 lbs. 
and the kettle bells about 100 lbs. each, 

Remember, this dumbbell outfit, and the Phy- 
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the weak how to be strong, the sick how to be 
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way. 

This outfit, practically gives you a complete 
gymnasium in your own homo so that you don't 
need to go to expensive gyms or belong to high 
class clubs. 

The above method is the -system T have so 

successfully used to develop thousands of men 

and young men Into strong, healthy specimens 

of superb manhood for the past 35 years in my 

14 gymnasiums in New York City. 




THE STRONGEST 



THE WORLD 



Warren Lincoln Travis says: "I owe my 
great strength and perfect physique to the 
Strength Maker Dumbbells that I used daily 
to keep my health and strength at its very best." 

A month's u^e of this dumbbell outfit In your own home will more than pay for the complete 
outfit. The above, offer is for a short time only. Send your order in to-day with $17.00 money order 
oi registered letter to. 

PROF. ANTHONY BARKER, D. C. 

Select Health Gymnasium . 
Studio 123, 865 6th Ave. at 49th St., New York City 

172 






Let Sherwin Cody Make You a 
Master of English in 15 Minutes a Day 



You are sized up every day by the 
•way you speak and write. The 
words you use, the way you use 
them, how you spell them, your 



a very short time, give you an easy 
command of language. 

15 Minutes a Day Perfects Your English 

Mr. Cody was granted a patent on 



punctuation, your grammar — all of his unique device, and now he places 



story 
than 




SHERWIN CODY 



these tell your 
more plainly 
anything else you 
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Sherwin Cody's 

Wonderful 
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A simple method has 
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to talk and write with correctness 
and force within reach of everyone 
with ordinary intelligence. Sherwin 
Cody was amazed to discover that 
the average person in school or in 
business is only 61% efficient in 
the vital points of English grammar. 
That is because the methods of 
teaching English in school left you 
only a hazy idea of the subject — 
they did not stick in your mind. But 
Sherwin Cody's new invention upsets 
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pupils in two years. Only 15 minutes 
a day of spare time with the "100% 

Self -Correcting Method" will, within | city state 

173 



it at your disposal. It 
overcomes the only weak 
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Expression, Sp e 1 1 i n g, 
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percentage till you 
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New Book Free y^™^ 

* ,v " ««* w«» * m. \**, l a n guage 
Power, if you are ever embarrassed by 
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this booklet will be a revelation to you. 
Merely mail the coupon and it will be 
sent by return ijaail. Learn how Sher- 
win Cody's new invention makes com- 
mand of language easy to gain in 15 
minutes of your daily spare time. Mail 
this coupon or a postal AT O^iCE. 

Sherwin Cody School of English 

66 Searle Building Rochester, New York 

SHERWIN CODY SCHOOL OF ENGLISH 
66 Searle BuilcHng, Rochester, New York 

Please send me at once Your Free Book, "How 
to Speak and Write Masterly English." 



Name 



Address 



TELEPHONE BROAD 7760 
CABLE ADDRESS, NAMRAQUS 




MEMBERS 
Consolidated Stock Exchange of N. Y. 
New York Produce Exchange 
American Cotton & Grain Exchange 
The Curb Stock & Bond Market 



"Service That Is All Service 

The success of every investor and speculator In the 
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vv/v*ss/N/\/Nss<Clip This and Mail 




J. D. SUGARMAN & CO. 

Siigarman Building 

19 Beaver St., New York City 

Phone Broad 7760 



UPTOWN 
BRANCHES 



1999 Broadway at 68th St. : 
Phone Columbus 8844. 

2521 Broadway at 94th St.; 
Phone Schuyler 7400. 



OUT-OF-TOWN BLANCHES 

Olean, N. Y.; Binghamton, N. Y.; Erie, Pa.; 

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174 



STOP THAT PAIN 



with HUXLEY'S CREAM 




Better 
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Plaster. 
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Write for Sample Huxley's Cream 
57 New Chambers St., N. Y. C. 

E. FOUGERA & CO., Inc., Agents 

57 New Chambers Street, New 



reliable remedy for Lumbago, 
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application; 

dry and 

rub in 

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cover with 

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fit ANSWER THE TAIL Of THE DA«CE-5<MC CRA7E 



Learn the public's demand for 
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fine opportunities offered new 
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175 




A MONTHLY PUBLICATION FOR THE INVESTOR 
AND TRADER, 

Giving Latest Statistics on 

Bonds and Stocks Listed on the Various 
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SENT GRATIS— Ask for W. A. 6 

Our Service Department will gladly furnish Individual 
Analytical Reports on all Listed Securities 




DWLEY & HP 

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Stocks and Bonds 

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176 




TURN INTO CASH 

Your Old Gold, Silver, Old Watches, 
Platinum, Duplicate Wedding Gifts DIA- 
MONDS, etc., which you dont use; also 
discarded false teeth, broken or other- 
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for 15 days. If amount sent is not satisfactory will return 
your goods at my expense. 
References: Dun's and Merchants & Manufacturers' National Bank of Newark 

ALEX. LOEB 




JEWELER AND 
II CENTRAL AVENUE, 



SMELTER 
NEWARK. N. 



HAVE A CLEAR, ROSY 

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177 



UTTMARK'S Nautical Academy 

THE LEADING NAUTICAL SCHOOL IN UNITED STATES 



Established 1804 



NEW YORK 



Captain F. E. Uttmark, Principal 



BOSTON 



■ — — ■ - 



/ 



V" 



/ \ 



k 



m 



UTTMARKS NAUTICAL ACADEMY 



Navigation 



♦ 



Marine Engineering 




Wireless Telegraphy 



* 




NEW YORK CITY 

8 State Street 

Facing Battery Park. 
Telephone Bowl ins CJreen S070. 



Morse Telegraphy 



BOSTON 

30 India Street 

Near the Custom House. 
Telephone "Main f>04. 



For information call at either of the schools or write for catalogue 

UTTMARK'S for Nautical Education 



178 



CAN YOU 

Answer These Questions 
About the Stocks You Hold ? 



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ESTABLISHED 1877 

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179 



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180 



arn*35tol25aW^e!T 

BECOME A PROFESSIONAL 

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An exceptional opportunity for 
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It gives valuable aid in choosing a vocation and important information about Photography. 

NEW YORK INSTITUTE OF PHOTOGRAPHY 





NEW YORK, 141 West 36th Street. 



BROOKLYN, S05 State Street. 



BE DARING , 

If life is not giving you what is rightfully yours, if you feel that your 
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For any additional information apply to our Secretary and Registrar 

NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE OF CHIROPRACTIC 

127 UNIVERSITY PLACE, Cor. 14th Street an! Union Square, New York 

Phone Stuyvesant 6589 

301 STONE AVENUE, BROOKLYN, N. Y. 

Telephone Glenmore 2410 

DR. A. J. NEWMAN, C hiropractor 

181 










i #T?/4i? GENUINE VIA-GEMS 



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0IV. 540 WORLD BLOC, 
NEW YORK. N. Y. 



<T>IA-GEM COMPANY, 

WHOLESALE JEWELERS 



Latest Books on 



DIET, HEALTH AND VIGOR 

EHRET, A. — Mucusless Diet— A Superior Diet for Health. Strength and Economy. The real 
truth about Human Nourishment. Conquest of Gluttony and the only Genuine Healing Diet 

■ Rational Fasting, Regeneration Diet and Natural Cure for All Diseases 

HAVARD, F. W., DR.— The Curative Diet 

HA YARD, F. W., DR.— The Natural Cure for Bad Tonsils 

DUST, BENEDICT, DR. — Naturopathic Encyclopedia 

LUST, BENEDICT, DR.— Home Court* on Nature Cure, in 10 Lessons, Vitalism Series 

LUST, BENEDICT, DR. — The Naturopath Magazine— a copy, 25c. ; a year 

LUST, LOUISE, MRS. — Naturopathic Vegetarian Cook Book— paper, 73c; cloth 

KNEIPP, SEBASTIAN, REV.— My Water Cuire— paper. $1.60; cloth 

KU1INE, L. — The New Science of Healing 

KUHNE, L — Facial Expression (Diagnosis) 

ERZ. A. A., DR. — The Medical Question 

ERZ, A. A., DR. — A Message to All Drugless Healing Systems and a Reminder 

ERZ, A. A., DR. — The True Science and Art of Healing 

PURINTON, E. E.— The Philosophy of Fasting, $1.10; cloth 

PURINTON, E. E.— Lords of Ourselves, $1.60: rloth 

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p( •Rl.VTON, E. E.. and HELEN WILLMAN POST— New Psychology and Brain Study. Home 
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WILLMAN, HELEN— The Conquest of Poverty 

WILLMAN. HELEN— Men and Gods.. 

WILLMAN, HELEN— A Search for Freedom 

WILLMAN, HELEN— Mental Science Monographs. 7 Lessons 

RILZ. F. .E.— The Natural Methods of Healing. '2 Vols. (In any Language) 

KARRELL, DR.— The Milk Cure 

JUST. A.— Return to Nature, $2.00; cloth 

JUST. A.— The New Paradise of Health 

RUEGG, J. J —The Law of Nature and Mankind and Bollweevil Cure 

TRAPP. S. C— Inner Secrets of the Bible 

'IJ5RMANTO, DR.— Rediscovery of the Lost Fountain if Health and Happiness and Cure for 
Nervous and S.'xual Diseases 

ROCH, DR. E.— The Abuse of the Marriage Relation as the Origin of Chronic Diseases 

Send all orders with check or money order to DR. BENEDICT LUST, W. A.. 110 E. 41st St., N. Y 

182 



$1.00 

1.00 

1.(0 

1.00 

10.00 

2.C0 

3.00 

1.00 

2.20 

3.00 

5.00 

5.00 

.25 

.5.0 

1.60 

2.10 

2.00 

2.10 

.50 

520 

2.00 

1.60 

2 20 

2.50 

15.50 

55 

3.20 

.30 

1.10 

1.10 

1.60 
.50 

, City. 




How to Order 

Order direct from this 
page. Send no money. 
Select the merchan- 
dise you want. Send 
your name and ad- 
dress, mentioning 
style, numbers, size 

desired and pay post- 
man amount of your 

order and postage 
on arrival. 




U.S. Army 

No. N336. Made of 
pliable Chrome 
Leather. Broad, 
Solid Oak Leat 1 ?^ 
Heels. Double Thick 
Soles, Dirt and 
Water Proof. 

t or Bellows 

P. OD Tongue. 
Sizes 5Ms 
to 12. 



"ST Shoe 



mail. Pay postman 

U. Se Khaki Shirts 




^guarantee you 
will be entirely sat- 
isfied, if for any 

«nH S o « n / 0U ar enot 
satisfied. mum mer- 
chandise and we 
(Wfllrefundvour 
money at onr-e. 

Civilian Army 

& Navy 

Supply Co. 



/ 



GUARANTEE 

You must be en 
tirely satisfied 
or we will re- 
fund your 
money. 



PAY POSTMAN 

Send no money. 

Just send your name, 

address and size. Your 

shoes will be sent by return 

$2.85 and postage on arrival. 



No. M336. Regular TJ. S. Olive Drab 
Shirts, 3 for $3.75. These cannot be dupli- 
cated at $2.00 apiece and are warranted 
to be fast color, two large pockets with 
buttons and flaps. Sizes, 14 to 17. Pay 
Postman $3.75 and postage on arrival. 



3 For 
$Q.75 



U. S. KHAKI SLIP-ON 

No. R336. A very handy 
thing to wear under coats 
before overcoat weather 
sets in. Made of wool 
process fine quality yarn. 
All sizes. Colors: Khaki 
or Gray. Send No Money. 
Rush size and color de- 
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89c 

and postage. 

Women's Comfort Shoe 

No. T336. iBuilt to combine style and quality. 
Requires no breaking in. Made of black vici kid 
with hand turned flexible soles, live rubber heels. 

Sizes 2% to 8. Widths 

E, EE, EEE. Rush your 

size. width and style 

number and enjoy real 

toot comfort at our 

bargain price. Pay 



and postage 
on arrival. 





the 

FU N DAM EL NTALS 
£TOCKTRADlN§ 





■tr z 




JUST ISSUED 

Gives Facts on 

When to Buy 
to Sell 
to Take Profits 



V 



Tells how the insiders make 
their trades, how to judge the 
market, what an Insider 
should know and what a trader 
to be successful should do. 



It explains methods of trading perhaps new 
to you which have proven profitable to others. 



Sent Gratis on request for Booklet W. A. 



Investment Securities 

One Wall Street, New York 
Upown Office, 410 Times Building 

184 












^j^'-tSS DOES NOT ACFCCT CO-^t'l 

VST- ■- 



1 




SIXTEEN OUNCES AV. aft 
-SOLUTION 

, ANALYSIS ,,,, 

•Wjrtalilshyde by weigh! 3P» 

u „ , INACTIVE-MATTER ,,,,„* 

water 4oi'/, 

hAMBWCHTMICALWl^ 

""•W SIXTH AVENUE^t** 1 ** 
. BRANCHES' - 

*,wi° ,u ""*- ■»• e.~ci-»*"- ;L» 



'"^sr; 



IV 



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fgora 



Prevent Smuts 

It is more necessary today to employ scientific 
methods on the farm than ever before. Cleanse 
all seed grain with FORMALDEHYDE 
solution before planting. Positively destroys 
smuts of wheat, oats, barley, rye, etc. 



FORMffLDEffyPE 

<r Whe Farmer's Friend 

Spread the seed grain in a thin layer and sprinkle with 
diluted FORMALDEHYDE Shovel over thoroughly 
and cover the pile with bags for about ten hours. Dry out 
by spreading uncovered in a dry place. Disinfect the drill 
with FORMALDEHYDE before planting. One pint bottle 
pf FORMALDEHYDE from our laboratory will treat 40 
bushels of seed. 

FORMALDEHYDE rids potatoes of scab and blackleg; 
destroys disease germs in sick rooms, toilets, drains, stables, 
kennels, chicken houses, etc., also kills flies. 

WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED BOOK 
—Jtut luued-FREE 

PERTH AMBOY CHEMICAL WORKS 

709-717 SIXTH AVENUE NEW YORK 



WHAT PLANS HAVE YOU 
MADE FOR YOUR FUTURE? 



Here Is a Plan for Bigger Income and a Start 
for Financial Independence* 



IF YOU CAN SAVE A LITTE MONEY EACH MONTH, and hope 
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interest and appeal to you. 

OUR FREE LETTER "BUILDING INCOME BY PURCHAS- 
ING Dividend Paying Stocks" tells how by buying stocks of 
sound, seasoned, old established, well known, successful companies 
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How by following out the same plan the banks use, which enables 
them to pay 4% to their depositors and still have plenty left over 
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THIS FREE LETTER HAS HELPED OTHERS TO INCREASE 
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FORTUNES HAVE BEEN MADE AND MUCH MORE MONEY 
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RIGHT NOW— FILL OUT THE COUPON AT THE BOTTOM— 
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and it may be the most important thing you did to-day. 

* 

F. Oppenheimer & Co., 

50 Broadway, New York 

Please send me, without cost or obligation on my part, your free letter 
and other information that will help me accumulate stocks and increase 
my lincomr-. 



Name. 
Street. 



• • • 



H- 



City... State 

(Use pencil — write plainly) W. A. 1922. 

186 



*kfaM 



1m 



Accurate Information 



or 



N 



Investors 



To be successful in investing and trading in the stock 
market and accumulate profits it is necessary to have 
first hand accurate information before purchasing. 

Bits of news here and there and unreliable tips often 
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E. H. Clarke & Co. maintain a large and fully equipped 
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We have a specially trained organization for buying and 
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Have your name on our mailing list to receive our week- 
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issues. 

Address Dept "W. A." 



E H (Srke & C9 

Stocks and Bonds 
3 RECTOR STREET, NEW YORK. 



BRANCHES: 
CHICAGO DETROIT CLEVELAND HARTFORD TORONTO 

t Direct Private Wires Connecting Offices. 

187 




E* • MTT A remarkable booklet ex- 

r oreign *j| 



Exchange 
Explained ^ 



plaining in a simple and in* 
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varied phases of foreign ex« 
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Much information will be 
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_ „ : , . < JTT The fourth (revised) edition 

Call, telephone or write. ■ v . - . 

Ask for booklet tx. ^j\ is now ready and a limited 

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those interested. 



WM. H. McKENNA & CO. 

25 Broadway NEW YORK 25 West 43d St. 

Bowling Green 3973 Murray Hill 8080 

221 S. 15th St. 119 Ellison St. 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. PATERSON, N. J. 



USE COUPON 



WM, H. McKENNA & CO. 

25 Broadway, New York 

Please send me, without any cost whatsoever, your free 
booklet, "Foreign Exchange Explained." 



NAME 

ADDRESS 

CITY STATE 



PRINT YOUR NAME CLEARLY IN PJ>NC11 t 

188 




Learn to Dance ! 

A a. U^f-n^ Remarkable 
. I n UllJe — New Easy Way 

Brings advantages of World's Greatest College 
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no matte: where you live. You can now qualify 
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room Dances in a fraction of the usual time and 
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I Can Teach You! 

in a few hours — at home — in private. I can train you to 
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THE PEAK SYSTEM OF MAIL INSTRUCTION 

is the original and universally recognized perfect system of teach- 
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positively — you are dancing correctly. 

Na Mnci/* NporlorH My Perfected* method enables you 
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You will then dance with as much ease as if you had learned 
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60,000 PUPILS 

Years of study and practice have 
perfected my methods. Now I offer 
you home instruction in dancing 
that is unequalled in easa and 
simplicity. Over 60,100 success- 
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testimony of their splendid suc- 
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Your Success Guaranteed 

So confident am I of the success 
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to be the only Judge. 

Write Today for Free Bookie 

Send at once for full particulars of 
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an accomplished and graceful dancer — 
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WM. CHANDLER PEAK, M. B. 

Pres. The Peak School of Dandtng, Inc. 
Established 18 80 
•'World's Greatest College of Dancing and Allied Arts" 

4737 Broadway Chicago, Illinois. 

189 




BETTER THAN PRIVATE 
LESSONS. 

Dear Professor: 

I have been able to dance 
for sooiQ time, but siaco tak- 
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case and confidence than 
ever before. Your way of 
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private lessons. 

Sincerely yours, 

j. w. schoi/tz. 

C. & C. Hospital, 
Denver, Colorado. 



GLADLY RECOMMENDS 
COURSES. 

Dear Professor Peak: 

1 cannot give your 
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will gladly recommend 
them to any one contem- 
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dancing. 

J. D. BOYEK. 

12 9 N. 26th St., 
St- Joseph, Mo. 




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190 




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Dr. Isaac Thompson's 

EYE WAYER 



strengthens weak, inflamed eyes, and 
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oe-* At All Druggists or sent by 
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157 RIVER ST., TROY, N. Y. 



A^€mm^^>^^m^^m^. 






How I Increased My Arm 654 Inches 

When a youngster I wa<s a thin, frail hoy, who showed 
little promise of being anything- but a weakling. I always 
envied my robust companions and wished that I could 
be li l \e thecm, but I had been told the old story that 
strong men are born, not made. What a terrible false- 
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By faithfully following his teachings and by hard work, 
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body so that I at least need not he ashamed. My arm 
measured 10 inches in circumference and my whole body 
had developed into fair proportions. 

THE SECRET DISCOVERED 

I was so pleased with these results that I decided to 
make this my life study, .so I bought all the books 1 
could obtain on "human anatomy" and tested out various 
forms of exercise to see what their effects would be 
on my body. I finally discovered the real secret of pro- 
gressive exercise and I want to say right here that a 
man discovering a gold- mine was never more happy than 
I. I knew at once my fondest hopes would be realized. 
I could feel real vim and vigor thrilling my veins and I 
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FriencTs who met me on the street began to look at me 
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THE RESULT 

As I mentioned before, my biceps had measured but 
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Numerous demands were soon made on me to appear in public displaying my wonderful develop- 
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become a public benefactor and impart this knowledge to others. To-day my pupils run into the 
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WHAT THIS MEANS TO YOU 

You, too, can have this powerful physique and abounding health if you wish it. I don't care 
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DON'T DELAY 

If you only knew what perfect health meant you would not hesitate one minute. And the joys 
of a strong, muscular body can never be described. Don't waste your time with foolish methods that 
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s N% n ^ £?.£' "MUSCULAR DEVELOPMENT" 

IT IS FREEl , 

It tells the secret, and is handsomely illustrated With 26 full -page photographs of myself and 
same of the world's best athletes whom I have trained, also full particulars of nry splendid offer to you. 
The valuable book and splendid offer will be ; ^. —.»»»»»♦».»»»«»<■ 
sent you on receipt of only 10 cents, to cover ♦ EARLE E LIEDERMAN, 
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to-day. 

Earle E. Liederman 

Dept. 500, 305 Broadway, N.Y. City 




LIEDERMAN 



Dept. 500, 305 Broadway, N. Y. City. 

Dear Sir: \ enclose herewith 10 cents for which 
I you are to send me, without any obligation on my 
I part whatever, a copy of your latest book, "Muscu- 
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iName 



Address 



► City State. 

191 



mSil 



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THE HEXNITE CO. 
116 Nassau Street Dept. 172 New York 



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192 




MAURER'S "KWALITY" 
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194 



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Write for our FREE valuable booklet— NOW— THIS VERY MINVTE. It is entitled 

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and explains oar interesting plan in detail 
\Simply Send for No. W.A.-22. It does not obligate you in any way. 

ROSE & COMPANY 

Investment Bankers 

50 Broad Street New York 

195 



MARINELLO Graduates Are 
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The fame of MARINELLO treatments has created a widespread demand 1 for Marinello 
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NATIONAL SCHOOL OF COSMETICIANS 




"School of 

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366}/^ 5th Ave., New York City 

LOS ANGELES, CAL. MAHLER'S BUILDING, CHICAGO, ILL. 

A Good Position Is Waiting for You 



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PATENTS 



PROCURED 

TRADE-MARKS 

REGISTERED 

Free forms and information how to record 
your invention before disclosing it to me 
or any one else given upon request. Per- 
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and registered patent lawyer. 

MAXWELL E. SPARROW 



21 PARK ROW, 



NEW YORK, N. Y. 



... 
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■ 

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196 




LetMeSendYou 

VTlVftonfaalaPdir 
I ALL of Handsome. 

Tortoise S hell_ ^ 

Glasses 



w y /^\ F ° r m a n y 

& v ///&, years- people i 

have "been coming 
to ms from every 
\» If parti of Chicago 
on account of my 
wide reputation for 
sup plying 
glasses that fit, 
am now offering the benefit of this 
ide experience to people everywhere. 
I matter where you live, I positively 
aranteee to give you a perfect fit or 
lere will be no charge whatever. I 
-omise to send you a pair of glasses 
lat will enable you to see perfectly and 
itisfy you in every way, or you will 
re me nothing. They will protect your 
res, preventing eye-strain and head- 
:he. They will enable you to read the 
nallest print, thread the finest needle, 

| i e far or near. 



SEND NO MONEY 

I will not accept a single penny of your 
money until you are satisfied and tell me 
.so. Simply fill in and mill the coupon 
below giving me the simple, easy informa- 
tion I ask for and I will »end you a pair 
of my Extra Latrga Tortoise Shell Spec- 
tacles, for you to w^ar, examine and 
inspect, for ten days, in your own home. 
The glasses I send are not to be com- 
pared with any you have ever seen ad- 
vertised. They are equal to spectacles 
being sold at retail at fiom $12.00 to 
$15.00 a pair.- You will find fh em so 
scientifically ground as to enable you to 
see far or near, do the finest kind of work 
or read tihe very smallest print. These 
Extra L/arge 'Size Lenses, with Tortoise 
Shell Rims, are very ibecoming and your 
friends are sure to compliment you on 
your improved appearance. There are Bo 
"ifs" or "ands" about my liberal offer. 
I trust you absolutely. Y>u are bhe soh? 
judge. If they do not give you more real 
satisfjaction than any glasses you have 
ever worn, you are not our a single penny. 
I ask you, could any offer be fairer? 

Read These Letters 

Warwood, W. Va., Jan. 5, 1021. 
Dr. Ritholz, 

Station C, Madison and Laflin Sts., Chicago. 111. 
Dear Doctor: — I have been using the Shell Rim 
Spectacles you sent me and will certainly keep 
them and will remember you when we are speaking 
of spectacles. I received the spectacles and you 
received the pay and everything is O. K. 
Ever your friend, 
Andrew J. Long. Box 17, 22d Street, 
Warwood, Wheeling, W. Va. 

Fond du Lac. Wis., Jan. 2, 1921. 
Dr. Ritholz, 

Station C, Madison and Laflin Sts., Chicago, 111. 
Dear Sir: — Received glasses C. K. and I am more 
than pleased with same. Had my eyes fitted by 3 
opticians, but none gave me satisfaction. The ones 
I got from you I can read the smallest print for 
hours without feeling the least little effect. 

Yours truly, Geo. Sucrzl. 

SPECIAL THIS MONTH 

If you send your order at once I will make ,\ou a 
present of a handsome Velveteen lined, Spring 
Back, Pocket Book Spectacle Case which you will 
be proud to own. Sign and mail the coupon NOW. 
Dr. Ritholz, Madison and Laflin Sts., Station C, 
Chicago, m.. Doctor of Optics, Member American 
Optical Association, Illinois State Society of Optom- 
etrists, Graduate Illinois College of Opthomology 
and Otology, Famous Eye Strain Specialist. 

Accept This Free Offer Today 

Dr. Ritholz, D.R., 531 Madison & Laflin Sts., 

Station C. Chicago, 111. 
You may send me by prepaid parcel post a pair of 
your Extra Large Tortoise Shell Gold Filled Spec- 
tacles. I will wear them 10 days and if convinced 
that they are equal to any glasses selling at .'-15.00. 
I will send you $4.49. Otherwise I will return 
them and there will be no charge. 



How old are you ? 

How many years have you used glasses (if any) , 

Name 

Post Office 

R. R Box No 

State 



CONSERVATIVE 
BROKERS & DEALERS 

we have the experience, intelli- 
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Established 1901. 

Members 

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New York Curb Market Association 



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Expert letter writers who can get 
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Making Letters Pay System 
220 W. 42d St., New York ] 



198 




for this 25 CaL regulation blue steel 

AutoraaticRevolver 



Keep one of these brand 
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for target practice. 





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and PROTECTION 

Has popujar swing- out 
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PARAMOUNT TRADING CO., 



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387 is 25 cal., 
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Write for Free Catalog. 



34 W. 28th St., New York City 



1922 

A Business Building Year 



Intelligent m e n and 
w oiji e n, purchasing sea- 
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FRIEDMAN, MARKELSON & CO. 

INVESTMENT SECURITIES 

45 Beaver Street - - New York 



1823 BROADWAY 
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Branch Offices 



200 



742 MAIN STREET 
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How to Handle 

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Tom Shaw, world- 
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and which has made 
him an international 
celebrity, will teach 
u how to handle rough necks, big or small. No muscular strength 
eded — the bigger they are the harder they fall. *Your sweetheart, 
fe or mother is always safe with you. If a big, husky rough neck 
ys a word — with a quick twist of the wrist you can paralyze him — 
is helpless. You can even handle armed highwaymen without danger 
yourself. You will be taught secret death grips with which you 
uld kill a footpad If necessary. No strength or weight needed — you 
e the master of men twice your size. Be a real protector to your 
ved ones. 



\ 



Tom Shaw, the greatest instructor of Attack and Defense, can teach 
u at home — quickly and easily. First time offered to the public, 
lis course is for law-abiding citizens only. 

ct to-day — in a week you can surprise your friends — make them 
pless as babies — a sudden move — a quick grip — and they are on their 
ks — down and out. 

LIMITED OFFER 

'o introduce this course we have cut the price from $12 to $6. Mail 
coupon to-day — act quick — be a "he-man." 

SEND NO MONEY 

* 

,00k the course over — if you are not satisfied that it is well worth 
money — return the lessons. No charge. If you feel as all others — 

it it's the greatest course offered — send check or money order for 

100 and we'll send the balance of the lessons. 



TOM SHAW INSTITUTE, 

Dept. C, 1029 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Mail me your hook. "How to Handle .Boughi Kecks," together with seven of Tom Shaw's 
lessons in the art of Defense ?nrt Attack, for three days' free examination. If T keep the lessons 
I will take the full course and send $6.00 within three da.\s for the balance of the lessons. 

Name 

Address 

Town * 



\<& 



o © 



Q 



oo *? 






<^i 



m 
Automotive^ 

Electricity* 



■^ 



Learn at Home in Spare Tinu 

Quick, easily, -without previous training:, you can -qualify yourself for a b 
paying position. Thousands of opportunities for specially trained automoti' 
electricians. Very few mechanics know lighting-, starting, ignition. batteri€ 
Tihe field is still new, it's your great chance to get an early start and earn mo 
money than you ever earned before. In spare time — right in your own home 
Ambu will give you the training that will mean quick success and independenc 

Earn $150 to $500 a Monti 



this 



FREE 

' BOOK 



In six (months Dick Blake, who bad no special experience* or trail 
ing, earned $2,600.00 in his own business. W. H. Brauer write 
"I am making my own batteries with wonderful success. I certain 
got ^my money's worth in your course." Hundreds of letters receivj 
from Ambu men tell of the big money being made in the auti 
motive electrical business. Nine million autos in use always ket 
specially trained men busy. Three out of four auto repairs a; 
electrical. Only a few garages know how to handle the business* 
the rest must guess. Start your own business — very little capit 
required. We show you how to get started. 




Ambu 

Engineering 

Institute 



Ambu Engineering Institute 



Money 'Back Guarantee 



841- 

2S32 Prairie Ave., 
CHICAGO. 



You take no risk. Our "■Money-Back Guarantee" pro . 
tects; we say to you, "our course must be everythfll , 
you think it ought to be or your money back quick, 
Write today for the success book, "How I Beat tl 
K ^ho/T B^TIha \ Game." It's yours, FREfi-fiill in and mail the coup* 
Game," and full information. X now. 
Prove to me that I really can «» Ml 

2S tSSs. STOre " me '° m \ AMBU ENGINEERING nVSTrTUflf 



Name 

Address 

City State. 



C. J. Buckwalter, Pros. 

841— 2632 PRAIRIE AVE., CHICAGC! 

202 



IGGERPAY 
^nd PROFITS 



Ford Standard 
Electrical Equipment 



In 150 pages of everyday Eng- 
lish, explains in detail starting 
lighting, batteries and ignition 
of the Ford Standard Electrical 
Equipment. 

Troubles other than electrical 
are also explained in detail. 
Attractively bound with( 
flexible cover, now priced' 
at 

~--- | AMBU Service 

MANUALS 

Repairs or ad- 
justments on the 
generator, start- 
ing motor, cut- 
out or in regu- 
lating the cur- 
rent are very 
d i f f i c ult to 
handle without 
these Manuals, 
never before been 
obtainable for 
jnS general service station. Their data covers every 
" lerator and motor that has ever been used on 
1 lerican automobiles, trucks or tractors, 
tolite, $1.00; Gray & Davis, $1.50: Westinghouse. 
00: Remy, $3.00; Delco, $3.00; Bijur, $3.00. 
Others to be ready soon. 



WH 



i 



t 



TELL HOW 



The Automobile 
Storage Battery 
Its Care and Repair 

If there is trouble with the 
battery of a car — if it is dis 
charged and can't turn the 
starting motor: or. if it's over- 
charged, or if there is trouble 
of any kind, you will know at 
once what to do to remedy it. 

400, pages in non-technical language *(J AQ 
bound in flexible cover «pQ.w 

FREE TRIAL 

Money-Back Guarantee 






ieU 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 

Loqk over the books for five days and if you 
don't think they can show you how to make 
more money, return them. 

American Bureau of Engineering 

840—2632 Prairie Ave. 
CHICAGO ::' :: ILLINOIS 



Be an 

automotive 
lectrical 
Specialist 



COMB TO CHICAGO* 




rom everywhere men are coming to eentrallv- 
ted Chicago to learn Automotive Electricity. 
3 at Ambu, under the personal guidance of 
lorities, you can in only eight weeks, put your- 
I in the big money class. Xo previous training 
Issary. Nine million autos in use keep auto- 
pe electricians busy and prosperous. 

Ambu Engineering- Institute. 

re show you how to do it step bv step. No high- 
v "teaching." You learn by actually doing. After 
[finish at Ambu, you know automotive electricity 
a the ground up. You can command from 
\M to $500.00 per month in salary, or you 
start your own business. 

tmited number to each class — personal 
paction. 

imbu Engineering Institute 



Success Quick, Sure. 

We show you how to get started in business for 
yourself. Hundreds of «Ambu men are making big 
money by operating service stations. Very little 
capital needed. Electrical work is the lightest and 
cleanest of all branches in the automotive in- 
dustry and the best paying besides. 
— n r _. Send for the interesting and valuable book, 
LULL "How I Beat the Game," a true and 
r fascinating story. Fill in and mail the 
coupon Deiow. Money cheerfully refunded. 



O. J. Buckwalter, Pres. 
842—2632 Prairie Ave, 



[CAGO 



ITXINOIS 



C. J. Buckwalter, Pres. 
AMBU ENGINEERING INSTITUTE. 
842—2632 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 

Dear Sir — Send free of all obligation or cost, 
your book "How I Beat the Game." 

Also tell me more about your eight-week 
; course in Automotive Electricity. 

Name 

Address 

City State 



203 



f*St 



k x v 



A WEEK in 

VourOwnStmli 



fl 



Turn your talent into money. We show you how. Finest and 
most thorough classroom instruction. Our students receive in- 
tensely practical College Training in Commercial Art from stafr 
^.•i of experienced, well-known instructors. Highly finished f*ost- 
Graduate Course prepares students especially for high salaried 
positions. Our Students' Bureau assists you into a profitable 
position When you graduate from this sfchOoL 

^Tr* 1 WE MAKE YOU SUCCESSFUL 

Commercial Art In- 
eludes such subjects 
as Newspaper and 
Magazine Illustra- 
tion, Advertising 
and Catalog lllus. 
trations, Posters, &c. 



The Oldest Resident and Correspondent School in Chicago. For 
over 15 years we have been successfully training students In 
Commercial Illustration. Tou get the utmost benefit when you 
choose a school that knows from years of experience how to 
train you properly. 

Day and Evening Classes in Resident School. Registration any 
time throughout the entire year. Also Complete Home Study 
Course with exactly the same text •books as used in Resident 
Class-s. Special Combined Course. Illustrated Catalog 
FREE. WRITE TO-DAY! 



COMMERCIAL ART SCHOOL 



Dept. 728-B 



116 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 



PATENTS 

Booklet Free Highest References Promptness Assured Best Results 

Send drawing or model for preliminary examination of Patent Office records 

ALL BUSINESS G IVEN PROMPT AND PRO PER ATTENTION 

WATSON E. COLEMAN, Patent Lawyer, 624 F St., Washington, D. C. 




AT ONCE. Flardens quickly. As white ur the tooth. Kills . 
instantly. .Remains in a cavity for months, preventing further 
tress. Contains no ether, chloroform, laudanum, creosote. cO CJB 
Oil of cloves nor anything injurious to teeth or gums or harm* 
to the system Does not blister or burn. Pleasant to use. aa 
for children bt gru'.vn-ups. At all druggists or sent postpaid! 

LENOX MFG. CO.. 484 6th Ave.. Brooklyn. V V. 




From the World's 
Greatest Educator 



Theodore Roosevelt said : "I look 
upon instruction by mail as one of 
the most Wonderful and phenomenal 
developments of this age." 

The •originator of instruction by mail, 
T. J. Foster, has, during the last thirty 
years helped hundreds of thousands of 
ambitious men and women to lift them- 
selves above the crowd into happier, more 
lucrative occupations and professions. In 
every clime and country leaders of thought 
T. J. FOSTER, m. s., LL.D. anc ] progress invariablj r include men and 

women who started upward through the Foster System. 

Dr. Foster's latest and crowning achievement has «been the 
establishment and extension of Industrial Correspondence University, 
Inc., including the Women's College of Arts and Sciences. 

The courses offered surpass all previous efforts in scope and 
value, and the improved method of instruction is far more efficient 
than the original Foster method used by the numerous correspon- 
dence schools that patterned after his earlier efforts. 

A broad curriculum has been adopted, and various technical and 
cultural courses are being painstakingly prepared along the lines of 
the new standard of quality set 
by Dr. Foster., 

Those in operation now are 
listed in the coupon. 

If you are truly ambitious 
and want the best, most modern, 
helpful and economical instruc- 
tion and guidance toward a 
broader usefulness and higher 
rewards — sold on the new Pay- 
As- You-Learn Plan fill in and 
mail the coupon, marking X 
before the course that interests 
you, or fill in any subject not 
listed, but which may be ready 
when you write. 



T. J. FOSTER, President, 

Industrial Correspondence University, Inc., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

As per your advertisement in the World 
Almanac, please send full particulars of the 
Course before which I have marked X„ and ex- 
plain your new method of spare time, instruction. 

Accountancy 
High School Course 
Blue Print Reading (no drawing) 
Mechanical Drawing 
Architectural Drawing 
Foremanship 

Employment Management 
Success — Power 
Dressmaking 
Beauty — Charm 



Name 



Street and Number. 



City State 

20b 



The bigger Pipe Crank you are 
the more we dare you to try this 
"Broken-In" Pipe— on approval! 

Load up a Percolator Pip* with your favorite tobacco. Fir« 
awa}^. and from the very first deep puff vou will ICNOW that vol 
are off on your FIRST REAL PIPE SMOKE ! We are so surl 
cf the Percolator Pipe — -so certain that it will give 
you a new standard of pipe enjoyment- — that we 
want vou to ^ive it this hardest of all tests AT 
OUR RISK. 








(charred) foryns | 



i 



This replaceable porous Bast Indian reed — carbonized 
non-clogging filter of purifying CHARCOAL. 

The whole secret lies in the CHARCOAL REED. EVERY Bit of th 

smoke MUST percolate through its tiny sap channels, with the result tha 

ALL tongue-bite, "juice," throat irritation, "heel" and "back-fire" are er 

tirely eliminated! 

Due to the exceptionally porous qualities of the reed, the pipe lias a f j 
draught and the smoke in passing - through the myriad of tiny charcoal ceH 
loses none of the pleasant tobacco flavor, and is dry, sweet and cool! No salijj 
can trickle down into the tobacco. There is never a soggy "heel" in the bow 
and ALL the tobacco can be smoked with complete*satisfaction and pleasur 
DOWN TO THE IxAlST OKUMB. 

Replacement expense of the Percolators Ts practically negligible. A box ll 
ten comes with each pipe and extras cost only 65c. per box of 50, which wdi 
iJast the average smoker from six months to a year. 






C 1— Full Bent 
Pipe 



S 1— Straight Pipe 






.EVERY PERCOLATOR PIPE IS SENT ON APPROVAL! Smoke it 
ifour (4) days. If you like it send us $2.50. If you don't, return it to us 
there will be no argument. YOU ALrONE are the judge and jury. Order , 
your firm's letterhead or inclose your business card. Or, if you prefer to rerB 
with order, and the pipe is unsatisfactory, return it to us and your money vM 
be refunded instantly without question. 

The pipes are high grade In every detail — excellent workmanship — bowls 1 

best imported Italian briar root — solid vulcanised rubber bits — sterling silVJ 

bands— 'length 5 in., weight 1% ounces. And last, but not least, the inside^ 

the bowl is carbonized, so the pipe is "BROKEN-IN" when you get it! , 

Our Latest Illustrated Catalogue of Pipes from $2.50 to $20.00 on Request 

PERCOLATOR PIPE COMPANY, INC. 
Suite 522, 1931 Broadway .... New Yo&fl 

206 

,— ,ll — ■ ■ ■ .■.—■■■—■■.■ — ■■■■-».■ ■ ■■! ■ — . — — ■ — l. W .l — ■ ,- — ■—■■ I !!■ ■ - - — — - -*-- ■ ' ^^^H 



ayPostmarj 

n Arrival i 



liarantee 
guar- 



No, 
K-215 



Delfah Pearls 



|iey jffl Guaranteed 
to be inde- 
structible and 
o p a 1 e scent, 
generally sold 
at double our 
price. 20 inches. 
Pay Postman 
55.95 on arrival. 
24 inches. Pay 
Postman $6.95 on 
arrival. Delivered 
free in beautiful 
box as • pictured. 
Money back if not 
satisfied. 



All your friends will ad- 
mire and envy (thesfc ex- 
quisite pearls. TJieir 
Beautiful sheen, color 
and even graduation 
make them difficult 
to distinguish from 
Orientals. 10 a c h 
strand comes in 
beautiful satin- 
lined box suitable 
for gift 
purposes. 



r>» 



>&? 






Bar Pin 

No. S2I5— Genuine 

platanoid wltM 5 

indestructible pearls 

and four sparkling 

brilliants. Very styl- 

isn and aj Ap 

attractive. Jkl US 

Postpaid... V*-»trO 



*^^r^T^l*T**l^< 



amass 



— ■*■■-, . .~» 



mtel Clock 

X2I5 — T1U9 

tiful Mahogany 

3ns dock makes 

handsome orna- 

for the 
lei. Large 
(plain 
Irals. 
late 




No. J-215. uold- 
filled penknife 
with two steel 
blades. Suitable to 
be worn on watch 
chain. Pay post- 
man $1.50 ™- 
- on ar- 
^. rival. 

H * 




±5-215 
G u aranteed 
solid gold 
ruby % etick- 
pin in new- 
est design. 
Pay postman 
$3.95 on ar- 
rival. 



EMPIRE CITY MFG. CO.. 

) fpt. 215. 138 5th Ave., New York. 



The Ukulele 
Is Your Pal 




Once you learn to render its quaint, 
dreamy, fascinating- melodies you 
will never want to be without your 
Ukulele. "Wherever you take it. you 
will be the party's most welcomed 
guest. 

Prof. H. J. Clarke, world's renowned 
Ukulele master, guarantees to teach 
you by a new, simple, easy and 
quick «method to play the Hawaiian 
Ukulele or refund your money. 

No previous knowledge necessary. 
You play with your first lesson — as 
easy as reading a novel and yet 
more fascinating. 

Win Your Way to Popularity 

Start on the road to popularity — gain 
a host of friends. You can now 
easily learn to play the Hawaiian 
Ukulele througjh Prof. Clarke's new 
method — surprise your friends — show 
them that you are an accomplished 
player — you need know no music 
to play this most popular of all 
instruments. » 

Genuine Ukulele Given Free 

To all new enrollments we receive 
from this announcement we give 
absolutely FREE, without any "ifs 
or ands," a genuine, handsome and 
beautifully toned Ukulele. 

Do not miss this wonderful opportu- 
nity of getting one free. We have 
just issued a beautifully illustrated 
book telling an interesting story on 
Hawaii and its music. It is yours 
free for the asking. No obligations. 

HAWAIIAN INSTITUTE OF MUSIC 

300 W. 34th Street 

Dept. 800, New York, N. Y. 



207 




Why Toil 

at Uncertain 

Jobs 



When you may be 
selected for 

GOVT RAILWAY MAIL CLERK? 

$133 a Month. 

Appointments every State. Expenses paid; va- 
cation and sick»leape with pay. No strikes or 
shut - downs ; common education sufficient. Write 
for free specimen questions. 
COLUMBUS INSTITUTE, WA-80, Columbus, 0. 



BLUE PRINT READING 



PARPENTERS, Bricklayers, Builders, Contrao 
** tors, Boilermakers and others — can you read 
Blue Prints and hold a big job? If not, leam 
bow. It will help you hold your job — it will get 
you a better job— it will increase your earning 
capacity. Write for Catalog "B," stating trade. 
DON'T DELAY. 



BE A DRAFTSMAN 
Earn $35-$150 Week 



Draftsmen are in demand. Books and tools 
FREE. Write for Catalog "G.'» DO IT TO-DAY! 

COLUMBIA CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL 
Ett. 1904. Dept. W., Drexel Bldg., Phiia., Pa. 



HISTORW 
EWORLD 



AT A BARGAIN 



We will name our special price and easy 
terms of payment and mail free our 32 beauti- 
ful sample pages to all readers interested. A 
coupon for your convenience is printed at the 
bottom of this advertisement. Tear off the 
coupon, write name and address plainly and 
mail noiw before «"*n foreet It. 



FREE COUPON 



WESTERN NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION, 
140 So. Dearborn St.. Chicago, III. 
Please mail vour 32-pp. free sample booklet 
of The History of the World, and write me 
full particulars of your special offer to the 
World Almanac readers. 

Name 

Address 




,U 



*"■ 



L) 



For One Dime Oi 

You Can Kill Fe 
and Wo try Instanth 

by a simple method 
breathing. A child c 
use it perfectly. (Th \ 
Kill-Fear Secret former 
sold for $1, printed I 
card.) We give you 
method in full in OCT 
BER number of NE 
THOUGHT, edited by Sy 
ney B. Flower, AT Al 
NEWS STANDS, 10c 

copy. This is the mag 
zine with the PUN CI 
teaching APPLIED PS) 
CHOLOGY, written S 
YOU CAN UNDERSTA 
IT. Dr. Brinkley, of Mi 
ford, Kansas, the man wl 
made the goat-gland 
famous, writes an artfcih 
on his work for NE\l\ 
THOUGHT every month. 

SPECIAL^ — Upon receipt oi 
letter from any reader of 
Almanac, asking for it, WE Wli 
MAIL YOU A COPY OF TH1 
OCTOBER NUMBER. Sen 
ONE DIME for it NOW. 

New Thought, 720 Sherman St., Chicago, II 



208 






OK 



50c LOOK IS 



Wond erf ul 
I n strument. 
Greatest 
t h i ag yet. 
Nine sepa- 
vvith Illustrated rate articles 
Directions. in one. 

rbody delighted with it. Odd, curious and in- 
^sting. Lots of pleasure as well as very useful, 
a double Aficroscope for examining the won- 
of nature. It is also an Opera Glass, a Stere- 
|>pe„ a Burning Lens, a Reading Glass, a Tele- 
be, a Compass, a Pocket Mirror, and a Laryngo- 
o&- — for examining eye, ear, nose and throat, 
(s worth all the cost to locate even one painful,, 
per in the eye. Folds flat and fits the pocke_t. 
liething great — you need one. Don't miss it. 
It by mail, with 3(M) page Novelty Catalog, 
-Y 50c or 3 for $1.25. 

(OHNSON, SMITH & CO., 

>t. 745, 2224 N. Halstead St., CHICAGO. 



ANK CARTRIDGE PISTOL 

PRICES 

50c. $1.00 

Revolver 

Catalog 

Free 




7ell made and ef- 
live; modelled on 
1st type of Revol- 

a p p e a r a nee 
|ie is enough to scar-e a burglar, 
en loaded it may be as effective 

real revolver without danger to 

It takes standard .22 Cal. Blank Cartridges 
|inable everywhere. A Great Protection Against 
jlars, Tramps and Dogs. Tou can have it lying 
it without the danger attached to other re- 
ars. PRICE 50c Postpaid. Better make and 
trior quality for $1.00. Blank Cartridges, .22 

shipped express, 50c per 100. 

IHNSON, SMITH & CO., 

ft 746, 2224 N. Halstead St., CHICAGO 



I0KS! BOOKS!! BOOKS!!! 

|e supply all new and current books at a saving, 
for our offer and catalog. 

WE BUY ALL BOOKS! ' 

|nd us a list of what you have, giving title. 
lor, publisher, date of publication, and condition 
|ach book. 

OUT-OF-PRINT BOOKS 

bhed for and found. Send us a list of books 
have wanted for a long time. We wUl find 
: for you. No charge for service. 

IERICAN LIBRARY SERVICE 



iFlfth A?C phone Longacre 8328 New York 



LEARN 
CARTOONING 

If you like to draw, develop your 
ability and raise your income. 







Hundreds of others 
who had the same am- 
bition have become 
successful cartoonists 
through the Landon 
Course of Cartooning. 
They are now earning 
from $50 to $400 and 
more per week. 

The Landon Course of 
Cartooning with the 
famous Landon Picture 
Charts teaches you how 
to make original draw- 
ings. As your eye fol- 
lows sketch after sketch 
on these charts you 
leajrn just how and 
where to «tart a draw- 
ing and place each line 
in completing it. 

You can learn dur- 
ing your spare time, 
at home — and a per- 
sonal criticism ser- 
vice on each lesson 
corrects any mis- 
takes which you 
may make. 

Celebrated cartoonists 
and educators every- 
where pronounce Lan- 
don Picture Charts as 
the greatest achieve- 
ment in the teaching of 
drawing. No other plan 
develops originality so 
rapidly. 

The opportunities in 
cartoon work were 
never so great as at 
present. 

Write to-day for sam- 
ple Landon Picture 
Chart, long list of suc- 
cessful Landon students 
and full information 
showing the possibilities 
for you. Please state 
your age. 



The Landon School 



3000 National Bldg., Cleveland, O. 



209 



The Secret of 
Successful Investing 

In a market crowded with stock and bonds of every de- 
scription the average investor finds it a difficult task to 
-separate the financial wheat worn the chaff. 
That the stock market to-day offers opportunities for profit 
unparalleled in history is evident to all students of financial 
conditions, but the successful investor must take cognizance 
of every change affecting the securities he holds or intends 
to purchase, and profit accordingly. Without the a4d of a 
well equipped statistical department the average investor is 
not in a position to note the significance of these changes. 

Our statistical department shall be pleased to assist you in 
the selection of securities. Give an opinion of your pres- 
ent holdings, and keep you informed of any changes that 
might affect their value. 

Do not hesitate to write us when you contemplate making 
a purchase. ' 

FREE ON REQUEST 
The Secret of Successful Investing 

An interesting booklet which every investor may read with 
profit. 

The Unlisted Stock & Bond Review 

i 

A publication of interest to banks and investors holding 
unlisted stock and bonds and foreign bonds. Contains the 
latest information regarding these issues and the quoted 
price. 

The Investors' Pocket Manual 

A monthly booklet giving correct statistical records and 
the high and low prices of all Railroad, Industrial, Oil and 
Mining stocks and bonds listed on all the markets. Also 
Grain, Cotton, Coffee and Provisions. 

Investment Securities Co. 

80 Wall Street New York City 

210 




"/ make no secret that Inecto Rapid 
has made me look 20 years younger" 



It was at an afternoon tea in a 
"beautiful suburban home, near 
New York. "My dears," said Mrs. 
Brown, "you know I was so proud 
of my hair when I was married 
and 'so was John, but time and, 
worry are no res pec tors of .pride 
nor of hair. 

"At first I lamented fate, then I 
secretly tried, oh, so many things. 
My hair was dyed this and dyed 
that until it began to die itself. 

"It was torture. I was ashamed of 

my hair" Miss Renolds, another 

guest, broke into the conversation 
at this point. "But your hair is 
beautiful NOW, Mrs. Brown." 

•Inecto Tta/pid," was the reply. "It ia 
a European preparation, the discovery 
of Dr. Eim/ile, Physician-Scientist of 
the Pasteur Institute, Paris. I do not 
feel anymore hesitancy in openly prais- 
ing it than I do my favorite powder or 
cold cream. In fact, its great success is 
due to one woman telling anotfher." 

Tnecto Rapid has created an entirely 
new art — iHair Tinting. It baniSnes 
gray hair in 15 minutes and brings 
hack the original lustre to haiir that 
has been damaged by so-called "re- 
storers." 

• 

Inecto Rapid is not affected by salt 
water, sunlight, shampoo, Russian or 
Turkish Baths, perspr.ation or waving. 
It does not rub off and is a delightful 
preparation to use. It is sold under 
the following specific guarantees: 

1» To produce a color that cannot 
be distinguished from the natural 
color under the closest scrutiny, 

2. Not to cause dark streaks fol- 
lowing successive applications. 



3. To maintain a uniform shade 
over a period of years. 

4. To be harmless to hair or 
growth, 

f». Not to make the texture of the 
hair coarse or brittle and not 
to cause breakage. 

H. Never to cause too dark a color 
through inability to stop the 
process at the exact shade de- 
sired. 

7. To color any head any color in 
15 minutes. 

8. To be unaffected by permanent 
waving, salt - water, sunlight, 
rain, perspiration, shampooing, 
Russian or Turkish Baths. 

9. Not to soil linens or hat linings. 

10. To produce delicate ash shades 
heretofore impossible. 

Inecto Rapid applications are 
made at the leading- hairdressing 
salons throughout the . world. 

SEND NO MONEY 

Just fill out coupon; mail to-davand 
we will send you tlhe INECTO -RAPID 
"Beauty Chart" which will enable vou 
to find the most hatrmonious and be- 
coming hair shade. 



INECTO, Inc., laboratories 
818 Sixth Ave.. New York 



r 



21 



Send This Coupon Today 

i INECTO. INC.. LABORATORIES 

818 Sixth Ave., New York. N. T. 
! Gentlemen: Please send me at once your 
"Beauty Analysis Chart" (Form U) and full 
j details of INECTO RAPID. 

1" Name 
Address 




v 



New York 
Stock Exchange 

SECURITIES 



Any stock or bond listed on the New York Stock Exchange 

can be purchased through us on monthly payment plan. 

Upon request^ will send you our special market letter, oui 
partial payment plan and interesting information^ withoul 
an}' obligation on your j^art. 

MORDAUNT & COMPANY 

547 Fifth Avenue • New York City 



f! 

»!■ 
Oft 



ate 

i 

i 

as 



H 

I : 

i 
i 



2-YEAR GUARANTEED 
BATTERIES SAVE 50% 

Famous "Royal" Batteries*— highest 
quality miade — •now -selling' direct froim 
factory to car owner. You save just 
about half. Wo give written 2 -year 
guarantee — longest on any ibattery 
made. Big responsible ongianifcatlon 
backs guarantee. Batteries for any 
car, tractor or gas engine. 

SEND NO MONET 

Save time. Order from this >ad. Bat- 
tery (shipped Immediately — iby express 

C. O. -D. You 
run no risK. 
Our location 
sarnie for 8 
years. 

Free Booklet 

If you want de- 
scriptive mat- 
ter first, send 
for free book- 
let. Gives full 
details of thU 
Buperdor bat- 
tery. Get this 
booklet before 
you 'buy any 
battery. Write 
to-day! Give 
y«ar and model 
of your c«ur. 




Specimen Prices 
Ford.Dort ....$18.80 
Overland. Buick 21.85 
Maxwell- Dodge 25.60 
All Other Can tup* 

plied at Equally 
Low Prices 



K-E Battery C0. f Dept.5l,l4 E.JacUon St.. Chicago 

Largest Eccchisive Mail Order Rat- 

tcry House in America. 



WHEEL CHAIRS 



We Make Over 
70 Styles 

Catalog illustrates, 
describes. 




G. A. SARGENT CO. 

138 E. 35TH ST., NEW YORK CI' 



it 

h 



«7^10DaysFRH 



IJKA-DIAMOND Ladies' rinf 
7 perfectly -matched stones. LO 
Like a 1% carat diamond ,-»Llt* 
Stands all diamond tests 
beauty. hardness. brilliai 
SOLID UK. GOLD pittl 
mounting. Simply Send nail 
address and finger size, ll 
$4.50 to postman when ring 
riv«s. Wear it tea days. If sll 
lafled. pay us $2 a montth 
6 months and the ring is youj 
If not satisfied, we will r»ti| 
_ your $4.50. Order NOW— at 01 

Bend No Money risk! Imperial Importing 1 



, 1163 Elmwood Av., 
212 



Providence, R. ' 



V 






7 




:o 



if f er No. 1 i 

PER No. 1— Another Lucio\^' 
rgain for men. It has all the,-' 
zsfting fire and brilliance ofjaW 
genuine diamond and if you \ ^\ 
i not entirely satisfied J j 
er examination your 
>ney will be cheerfully 
unded. The mounting 
of heavy 14 -K gold 
&1 and we don't believe £ 
can be duplicated at ,? *v 
»uble our price. Price ff i 

Q 



Lucios 
Pearls 

OFFER No. 3 





xt world-wide repu- 
don for being the 
lest and one of 
a most reliable 
n houses in the/ \ 
untry s t an ds ' y 
k of the stun- ( ) 
ig offers made 
re. Our loca- 
n at Broadway 
M I 34th Street W* 
1 right in the M 
■rt of New jSp 
rk and on * 

bly the 
lest corner 
le metrop- 



■yVhen the postman delivers 
them to your door pay him our 
advertised price of only $3.45. 
Then open the package and take 
out the pearls. Hold these gems 
in your hands, feel their satin-lika 
smoothness, see how perfectly each 
pearl is made, how evenly graduated 
and exactly matched. Then put on 
your best dress and clasp the pearls 
around your neck. Note carefully their 
brilliant lustre, satiny sheen and the deli- 
cate tints that almost seem to glow as they 
droop gracefully around your neck. Invito 
your friends to admire them, they'll be 
amazed when you take them into your confi- 
dence and reveal the fact that they are not 
really genuine orientals and that they cost so 
ridiculously little. Even, you will naturally wonder 
how it is possible for us to sell them at such a low 
price— so we'll tell you. First of all please remembei 
that we import these pearls direct from Europe; second, 
that we have been pearl experts for 20 years; and third 
and most important, we, want several thousand new cus- 
tomers for our Mail Order Dept. That is why we are 
oflfering these pearls with a solid gold catch at tMe re- 
markably low price of only.. , 



Offer No. 2 

OFFER No. 2— To prove 
we are sincere and that 
our offers are genuine, we 
are offering this Lady s 
1%-K stone, open back 
mounting, Sterling Sil- 
ver Setting, which ip 
studded with small, 
brilliant gems. It 
resemibles platinum 
( J in every way and wi.l 
** wear like those maue 
* up of actual dia- 
^ * monds. Price 






How to Order 



$3.45 



Send No Money. Select any or all of the gems pictured and rusk J 
your name and address to us. Just mention wMdh you want ana : 
your treasured selections will be rushed to you bv return prepaid 
■v mail. Pay the postman the amount of your order on arrival. 

/7* o 



$4.95 



POSTPAID 

We are offer- 
ing the same 
w o n d e rful 
quality and 
the same low 
prices to you 
that we 
make in our 
famous New 
. York: gem 
s# shop, wihich 
thousa n d s 
o f #people 
have made 
h e adquar- 
ters for 
purchasing 
jewelry for 
both per- 
sonal use 
and for 
gifts. 




ay the 
fostman 
Arrival 



New York City for 23Yeais 



-v GUARANTEE — If after showing them to your r 
WiW friends they can tell the difference between J? 
^■J \ these pearls and genuine orientals, send $ 
•%#-^ them back and we will gladly re-^~ 



/ 'H 



%m-*% 



turn your money — every cent 
of it. 



■^*: 





Money 
Back 
Guarantee 



213 



^dIaMONCK 





LIBERT* BONDS BOUGHT 



Full Cash Value 
Paid Immediately 
Strictly Confidential 
Appraising Free 




dftflflT 160 ° Broadway 

£r " N. E. Corner 48th St. Phone 1675 Bryant 

NEW YORK CITY 
UNDER ONE NAME AND MANAGEMENT SINCE 1885. 



EM 

IPI 

... 

: 

■•■ 
I ft 



» 



li 



i 



ADD TO YOUR INCOME ^S' 



GREEN 



AUTOMATIC 
MACHINE 




The New Improved Green 
Automatic Machine 

Sharpens, Hones and Strops all kinds of safety 
razor blades, in one operation, from four to six 
blades per minute. For both Quality and Quantity, 
this machine is in a clans by itself. There is 
nothing like it on the market. Let us send you our 
free booklet explaining everything, including the 
"AMERICAN" Key Cutter— cuts square, angular or 
round slots. , 

AMERICAN SHARPENING MACHINE CO. (Inc.), 
Dept. W. 184 W. Washington St., CHICAGO 



"AMERICA! 

KEY CUTTE 





CLASS PINS 

250 UP TO $25.00 

RINGS— MEDALS— CUPS 

Established 1896. 
SEND FOR OUR 2s~EW CA.TALOGTJB 

THE BOSTON BADGE CO., Boston, Mass. 




• 00 



AT 

ON 
CREDIT 



C HE S 



\ 



WKIlt FOR FREE CATALOG— full of many bargai 
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, eta Select any article desired, a 
it sent to you prepaid. If satisfactory, send us one-fifth of ' 
purchase price and keep it, balance in eight equal montl 
amounts. No Interest Charged. No Security Required. Write Today Dept. W. ( 

JAMES BERGMAN feXiM"^' N £ W YOR1 

214 




A Size for Every Need 



II MARK YOUR SHIPMENTS 

with a DIAGRAPH 

(Built to Last a Business Lifetime 



IMPLICITY, SPEED, ENDURANCE— * D h T A gTa pT^SX 

rywhere for over twenty years. They assure permanent satisfaction. Furthermore, tite new model DIA- 
APH has improved features of vital importance not to be had in any other machine. The DIAGRAPH 
forms a broader and more useful range of necessary work than is possible by any other construction, 
it's why you cannot now name the leading shippers in any leading industry anywhere without naming 
ners of DIAGRAPHS in quantities of from I to 100 or more machines. (Also hundreds used by U. S. 
! British armies and navies and other departments.) That's why it wilt pay you to see and try the 

WKAPH tirst. 

A DIAGRAPH pays for itself. Simply ask us to-day to send you one prepaid. Give it a thorough 
il. Buy it if you like it. Otherwise return it at our expense. You need a DIAGRAPH right 
*-~ wny wait? «L 

Hag rap h Stencil Machine Corp. 

1605 Kingshighway Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 



WASHABLE BUSINESS MAPS 

Will Help You Sell 

National Map Company's 
large scale washable business 
maps are big: sales helps. 
Mark on tjhem with pen, 
pencil, crayons or water 
color paints. Outline terri- 
tories, mai'k location of deal- 
ers, agents, branches, etc.; 
check up on salesmen, ad- 
vertising', shipments, etc., 
etc. "Visualize your market. 
Know at a glance the exact 
situation Jm any territory. 
When changes in the mark- 
ing are necessary, simply 
wash the map wit'n a sponge 
or damp cloth. 

.tie Multi-Unit System, illustrated albove, displays your maps to the best .advantage, and saves Doth 
hue and offiee space. Various sizes and styles to fit any office and any business. Write for 
atalog and further information, 

NATIONAL MAP COMPANY 

Map Makers Since 1885. 
Address Dept. W-22 Murphy Building, Indianapolis 

Branches: Chicago, 111 N. Market St.: New York, 119 Nassau St. 




: 



215 



PATENTS TRADE-MARKS 

Thirty- five years' experience. Send model or sketch for opinion as t 
patentability. Free "Inventors' Guide." Highest references and pel 
scnal attention assure best results. 

FRANKLIN H. HOUGF 

524 Washington loan & trust building 
washington, d. c. 



PRESCRIPTION 201,167 

Hanson's Rheumatic Treatment $1fl 

INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL |S 

Is prepared from the original prescription of one of the foi 
most physicians of America.* 

\t is one of the most rational and safe treatments for 

Chronic and Inflammatory Rheumatisn 

^Sciatica and Neuralgia 

and painful affections of the bone. 

This prescription has been widely used and endorsed by t; 
medical profession for the past 30 years. 

MONEY REFUNDED IF NOT SATISFACTORY 

JAMES DRUG CO. 

Dept. W. * 66 Nassau Street, N. Y. Cit 

216 







Ship Ahoy! 



Independent of wind or 
sail, unconcerned with the 
labor of rowing or pad- 
dling, the care-free Evin- 
ruders skim over the 
sparkling waters. Off for 
an all -day pleasure cruise 
— to distant shores if they 
wish — with no fear of 
fatigue or calm weather. 

The Evinrude is the 
standard detachable mo- 
tor for rowboats and 
canoes. Magneto, built- 
in-flywheel type and 
Automatic Reverse are 
standard refinements. 
Newest models have 
worthwhile improve- 
ments and refinements. 

Send for Catalog 

EVINRUDE MOTOR CO. 

245 Florence St. 

Milwaukee Wisconsin 

EVINRUDE 

DETACHABLE MOTOR FOR WATERCRAFT 



POSIT I ON 
GUARANTEED 



Bank Proof 



More Men 
Wanted 



Finger Print 
Expert l 



We have a 
position for 
you — and guar- 
antee it with a 
$1000 Deposit in the Phillip State Bank of 
Chicago. The Finger Print Profession is one 
field not overcrowded. Every day vast new op- 
^rtunities open up. Read your daily paper, 
see how important the Finger Print Expert is. 
He is the man that does things. You can 
easily" qualify as a Finger Print Expert. 

Big Easy Rewards 

No special education is necessary. Our simpli- 
iied method of instruction makes everything 
simple and clear. That's how we can guar- 
antee you a position. Use spare time only. 
Within a very short time you can be a Finger 
Print Expert— and fill one of our guaranteed 
positions. Act Quick. You are wanted nowl 
Send for the proof. Eead the actual lettec 
from the Bank. 

Secret Service Course 
Secret Service Reports 

Send for Free Secret Service Reports. Gives 
amazing, inside facts of cases you have read 
about, actual reports of secret service operators. 
For a limited time only, we will also give free 
in addition to the full course in Finger Print- 
ing, a complete Secret Service Course. 

Free Outfit 

Act now and we will include Free a complete 
professional Working Outfit, such as is needed 
by every Finger Print Expert. Eut you must act 
quick. Send the coupon now for complete infor- 
mation ahout this remarkable Course, Guaran- 
teed Position, Free Working Outfit. Free Secret 
Service Course, Free Secret Service Reports and 
Special Low Price. This will not obligate you 
in any way. It will show you your big oppor- 
tunity. Don't let it slip by. Send now. 
U. S. School of Finger Prints 
Dopt. W. A. No. I 
^7003 N. Clark St. 
Chisago, III 






(29 



. B Send this 



U. S. -CHOOL OF FINGER JOINTS 
Dept. WA No. 1, 7003 N. Clark St.. Chicago, til. 

Please send me Free information about your Flneer 
Print Course," Free Course in Secret Service together 
with Guaranteed Position Offer, Free Outfit for Secret 
Service Reports and Special Low Prices, i 



Name. 



Address. 
City 



State. 



— 



217 



MONEY SAVING PRICES 
ON RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

PURCHASED FROM U. S. GOVERNMENT 
ARMY AND NAVY SURPLUS STOCK 

GUARANTEED FIRST GRADE PERFECT AND NEW GOODS 





Ne. 1 
Price $2.50 

4 -Buckle, AMI Rubber, U. S. Brand 
Waterproof Arctic. Sizes 8 to 10 v 2 
inches hiigfh. 



No. 2 

Price $3.25 

6 -Buckle, All Rubber, U. S. Goodyear 
Goodrich Brand, Waterproof. 15 inches 
high. Sizes 7 to 12. 





No. 3 

Price $3.25 

Goodrich Goodyear u. S. Brand, Laco, 
All Rubber Overshoes. 15 bncb.es higih. 
Watenprooif. Sizes 7 to 11. Water- 
proof Laces witih each pair. 



No. 4 

Price $3.89 



U. 5. Brand Heavy Hip Boot. Double 
Sole aind Heel. Sizes 8 to 12. 



Pay the Postman on Arrival the Prices as Above Plus Parcel Post 
Send for Catalog for Other Money-Saving Items 

A. & N. SALES COMPANY 



DEPT. W 



1110 LONGACRE BLDG. 

218 



N. Y. CITY 






Invention is a Science \ 

\bi| Can Learn How to Invent 

<-Spare Time Study at Home— 



EDISON says, "Invention 
should be taught as a pro- 
fession." 
Invention is a product of im- 
agination. Never was an invention 
made, except through accident, 
which was not the product of some 
man's brain. - Anyone can invent 
if his mind is trained along the 
right lines. That is why the man 
who invents one thing usually in- 
vents half a dozen or a dozen 
things. His mind is trained along 
inventive lines. , Anyone can learn 
to invent by studying the science 
of invention. And now, for the 
first time, a remarkable course 
teaches the science of invention in 
a way that anyone can learn quick- 
ly at home. Instead of groping in 
the dark you can now train your 
mind to think along- the right lines in 
order to invent the things you have 
often thought of. ^ 

Fortunes Made in 10 Minutes 

Fortunes have "been made by men 
who have thought of an idea in a 
flash, and developed it in a few min- 
utes. An invention is not a long 
drawn out process. It comes to you 
quickly, once your mind is trained. 
'The man who invented the ibottle top, 
the man wh<f invented the crimped 
hairpin, the man who invented the 
thin lead automatic pencil, the man 
Who invented the snap fastener — all 
of these men, perhaps, got their ideas 
in a flash, and founded their ideas 
as a result of a single idea. 

Every man at some time or other 
has an idea of something he would 
like to invent, but his mind doean't 
know how to work. He doesn't know 
what to do about it—doesn't know how 
to think along inventive lines — and 
soon some one whose mind is trained 
along inventive lines invents just the 
thing some one else thought of. 

Every day, no matter what your 
work is, you have opportunities for 
using and learning things that are 
needed, and you could doubtless in- 
vent (something In great demand if 
you only knew how to gv about it. 



This ■wonderful new course teaches 
invention from the ground up. 

A Wonderful Course 

25 simple lectures — not lessons — the 
most fascinating course ever written. 
It is like a story book, but teaches you 
the real fundamental science of inven- 
tion, so that you know just what to 
do. Some of the subjects treated are: 

How to Develop the Inventive 
Faculty; The Logic of Invention; How 
to Look Up Invention; Different Kinds 
of Patents; How to Develop Tour 
Ideas; How to Collect Data; How to 
Keep Legal Records of Inventions; 
How to Apply Scientific Principles 
and Laws; How to Make Tests for In- 
ventive Reasoning; What to Invent; 
What Not to Invent; How to Obtain a 
Patent, and hundreds of other subjects 
which every inventor must know. 

Write for Free Book 

A wonderful book explaining the 
course in detail has been written and 
will be sent free to those genuinely 
interested. This book, "How to Be- 
come an Inventcr and What to In- 
vent," explains the course in detail, 
and proves that anyone can become 
an inventor who trains his mind. It 
may be the beginning of a fortune for 
you. If you have ever had an idea 
for an invention, or if you would like 
to become an inventor, and if you 
would like to know what to Invent, 
send in your name at once on the 
coupon below. 

NOW^ ° nl y a limited number 

, ; * of these books are avail- 
able for free distribution. Send in 
your name at once if you would like 
to have a copy. 

Bureau of Inventions 

52 Wisner BIdg. Rochester, N. Y. 



BUREAU OF INVENTIONS, 

52 Wisner BuiWlng, Rochester, N. Y. 

Please send me your free book. "How to 
Become an Inventor and What to Invent." 



Name. 



Adflress. 



219 



[City State . 



Are You Planting 
the Seeds of Success? 



How much of your income are you regularly setting aside 
in readiness for the proverbial "rainy day"? 

Are you among those who are putting off the preparation 
for their future because of present inconvenience? 

Save Systematically 

One of the most profitable ways to save is to invest in 
high grade securities with attractive income returns. 

The opportunities to buy this type of security have, be- 
cause of the small purchasing power of the majority, been 
confined to a few commonly known as capitalists. 

The Monthly Instalment Plan 

makes it possible for a person of restricted buying power 
to participate in the profitably purchases that can be 
made. This plan is also used by investors of ample means 
enabling them to secure greater holdings than they other- 
wise could. 

A Descriptive Booklet 

of our "Monthly Instalment Plan" will be sent to you with 
our comptiments if 3 r ou are interested in saving* money by 
means of careful investing. 



This Coupon Is for 
Your Convenience 



DUNHAM 

fc COMPANY, 

43 Exchange PI., 

New York. 

Please send me a copy of 

the booklet describing your 

"Monthly Instalment Plan." 




INVESTMENT 
SECURITIES 



W.A. 



Name 



43 Exchange Place 
New York 



Address 



220 



Walton students won 
high honors 

in 

American Institute Examinations 

m 

May 1917 
May 1918 
May 1919 
May 1920 
May 1921 

A record unequalled by any 

other educational institution 



Day and Evening Classes and Correspondence 

Instruction in 

Constructive Accounting Advanced Accounting 
Cost Accounting Income Tax Business Law 



For full information relative to resident or correspondence 
instruction,, write to Charles H. Ward, Secretary, 601-621 
Massasoit Building, Chicago. 

WALTOttJSeHODL 

Commerce 



221 




A RAILWAY 

m INSPECTOR 



Many Openings 
at Good Pay 

EARN up to $250 and $300 per 
month, expenses paid, in this 
fascinating new profession. Inter- 
esting, pleasant work; travel or 
remain near home. Brings you 
in contact with prominent rail- 
way officials; splendid oppor- 
tunities. 

We GUARANTEE You 
a Position 

Prepare in three months' spare- 
time study at home. Any aver- 
age man can qualify. We then 
guarantee you a position at $110 
a month, expenses paid, or refund 
your money. You take no risk. 

Don't Delay- 
Investigate Now 

while more are needed than are 
trained. Send To-day for free 
Booklet No. D-675. 

Standard Business Training Institute 
Buffalo, N. Y. 




Md$25to$50aWeek 
To Your Income 

The Independence Spare=Time Business 
Plans show how. They contain 13? easy 
way g to make more money — rigiht. at 
home—during your idle hours. S. I. Bass- 
man, New York, says: "Gave me one 
idea that will t>e -worth $1,000 to me." 
Waldo .A. Spitz, Ohio, says: "Well worth 
ten times the money." Err. est B. Lydack, 
California, says: "Worth more than a 
thousand times their cost." •'William 
Bawleck, (Connecticut, says: "Worth 
hundreds of dollars to me." John Allen, 
New York, says: "Already received Iback 
my $3 a hundredfold from one idea I 
picked from this wonderful set of hooks." 
Send no money. Just send your name and 
address. We mail plans for free inspec- 
tion. If you keep and use theim to 
estaJbligh an independent, profitable busi- 
ness of your own, fend us $3 in full 
payment. Otherwise, .r'etmail plans within 
five days .and pay nothing. A^fERICAN 
BUSINESS BUILDERS, Dept. S46, 1133 
Broadway, New York. 




For Retailers and Premium Users 



Your profits depend 
on knowing what and 
where to buy right. 
Get our catalogue^ 
free to Dealers. 

Joseph Hagn Company 

Dept W.A. 

223 W. Madison Street 

Chicago, 111., U. S. A. 



A rrMTC HERE'S YOUR 
AuLll 1 O OPPORTUNITY 

MAKE $25.00 TO $100.00 WEEKLY 

I want one live man or woman in each locality to 
act as my exclusive representative for the fastest 
selling line of 'Soaps, Food and other Household 
Necessities on the market to-day. Sold on money- 
back guarantee. Thousands of satisfied customers. 
1 pav you a tremendous profit and give you Free 
Samples to Help You Make Easy Sales. No experi- 
ence or capital needed. Are you in earnest about 
making money ? Do you want a business of your own? 
Then be honest with yourself and investigate my 
wonderful proposition. You cannot fall — I help you 
make good — l'ou take no risk — I guarantee your 
sales. Write at once for free sample case offer and 
full particulars. BESTEVER PRODUCTS CO., 
1945-S IRVING PARK BLVD.. CHICAGO. ILL. 

222 




--,- 



f 



■ ■'•' : : :: ' : -?- >: i? 



A $1000 RAISE 



€C 



lt'1 
III 



■Williams is making $1000 a year more than you are, but 

he is leaving the first of the month. 

"You may not know it, Carter, but I've had my eye on you for some 
time — -in fact, .ever since I found out that you were using your spare 
time to read up on our business. That study has paid you, and us too, 
mighty well. 

"Judging from the way you made good in your other positions I am con- 
vinced that you have the training and the ability to do Williams's work. 
Therefore, beginning with the first of the month you will be promoted 
to Williams's place at $1000 a year more than you are now getting." 

You Want a $1000 Raise Yourself 

and a position of which you can be proud. *»***>»»■»»*»»»» » »»»»»»^^^^«»^ 

,Our PROMOTION PLAN will help you get ♦ AMERICAN SCHOOL 

it. Carter's case is only typical of thousands I Dept. G-H95, Drexel Ave. and 58th St., Chicago 

of others Who got big money and real jobs ft a~r,A *«„ *,,n *»,#„.»„.*. •» - i«~- .1 aamtn 

through our PROMOTION PLAN. It will I Tin^pHu^in^^ 11 * * ^ P * 0M °' 

work just as happily for you. I /oo checked P Promotion in the 

If you were to look through our files, you I . .Arciiltect ' . .Lawyer 

•would find case after case of big success, ft ..Building Contractor .. Machine Shop Practice 

Men and women with no more and probably I . .Automobile Engineer . .Photoplay Writer 

less ability than you hav« are making good X ..Automobile Repaiman . .Mechanical Engineer 

with astonishing progress. There is no rea- I . .Civil Engineer .. Shop Superintendent 

son why you should lose out in getting more T . .Structural Engineer ..Employment Manager 

money and substantial promotion. Luck ot? I . .Business Manager . .SteamEngineer 

pull won't give it to you but— the PROMO- I . .Cert. Public Accountant . .Foremanship 

TION PLAN will. I . .Accountant and Auditor . .Sanitary Engineer 

DON'T TURN THIS PAGE until you have I . .Bookkeeper . .Surveyor (& Mapping) 

made up vour mind to find out HOW TO ! ■• Draftsman and Designer .. Telephone Engineer 

GET A $1000 RAISE. Put a mark on the f . .Electrical Engineer . . Telegraph Engineer 

coupon against the line of work in which I . .Electric light & Power . .High School Graduate 

you a?e interested and we will send you full • . .General Education . .Fire Insurance Expert 

Information on our practical PROMOTION I 

PLAN. Max iv and mail the coupon today, k Name 

AMERICAN SCHOOL (Address 

Oept 6*1195 Drexel Av. &. 58th St., Chicago, ! 

U.S. A. 223 J 



Win Y our Wa y to Popularity 

Beautiful 



Play 

the 

Hawaiian 

Guitar 




Guitar 

Given 
FREE 



At last you can play quaint, dreamy, 
enchanting music on the Hawaiian 
Steel Guitar through a wonderful, new 
method by Prof. H. J. Clarke, world's 
famous Hawaiian Guitar master. In 
a few easy lessons you learn the secret 
of those marvelous effects you have so 
often heard on your phonograph. 

Draw to yourself a charming circle 
of friends; know the delights of pop- 
ularity. Become a talented player on 



the HdRvaiian Guitar. Easy and fas- 
cinating. You play a beautiful piece 
with your first lesson. Previous 
knowledge of music not necessary. 

To -all enrollments we receive through 
this announcement, we give a/bsolutxly 
FREE a beautifully toned Hawaii<an Steel 
•Guitar .and complete outfit. Take ad- 
vantage of this offer by writing 1 now. 

BTery reader is iiwked <to have a copy of 
our interesting booklet oil Hawaii and its en- 
chanting music. It will "be sent to you FREE 
for fhe asking. No obligations. 



HAWAIIAN INSTITUTE OF MUSIC 

300 West 34th Street Dept. 900 New York 



v 



u 



KOTTON KANDY MACHINE 



< 



MACHINE OR 
MINT— WH1CH7 




Kotton Kandy and Empire Candy Floss Machines are not on' 
mechanical wanders but veritable mints ae well. Any one ca 
run these simiple ma>cl ines anywhere. You can make this fluff; 
fairy-like "funny candy" from plain, dry granulated sugar, « 
you can make it in any color or combination of colors. You c£ 
make red, white and blue candy in quick succession, and befoi 
♦ he startling scrutiny of the amazed populace, in such a mys 
terious, fascinating way, that your audience will put you dow 
•as a magician whtieas these simple, solid and easily operate 
machines do the whole thing for even the greenest novice, an. 
mind \ou the profit? are from 5 to r»0 times over the cos 
'Prices: H WD POVE'R, $150: ELECTRIC POWER, $15( 
COMBINATION HAND AND ELECTRIC. $200. TERMS HAL 
CASH, BAILANOE C O. D.. except foreign orders, which ai 
cash in full with order. - t i J V 

17 Sayso Building, Toledo, < 



■ 



A. T. DIETZ, Originator, Inventor, Manufacturer 



ARMY AND NAVY INSIGNIA 

Divisional Button 

Gold Filled, $1.00, 5c Tax 

ARMY AND NAVY SERVICE BUTTONS 

Best Quality— Screw Back— You Will Not Lose It. 

GENERAL SERVICE BRONZE, 50C EACH, 3C TAX 

WOUNDED, PLATED, 50C, 3C TAX; STERLING, $1.00, 50 TAX 

HEAVY PENALTY FOR FALSE WEARING 

BADGES, FLAGS, MEDALS AND CUPS 

Established 1&23 BENT & BUSH CO ., Boston 9, Matt. 

224 




II 



i 




n 



irk 




Home Study Business Courses 



Do you want an important, high- 

ilaried position? You can have one 

you can do the work. LaSalle 

kperts will show you how, guide you 

' ep by step to success and help solve 

p/ >ur personal business problems. Our 

[^lan enables you to train during 

>are hours without interference with 

Our present duties. Mark with an X 

elow the kind of position you want to 

11. We will mail catalog and full 



[A 
on 



■ ft 



monthly payment plan. Also our val- 
uable book for ambitious men, "Ten 
Years' Promotion in One." No 
obligation to you. Find out how you 
can get "experience" in executive 
work thru the LaSalle Problem 
Method of Training, what it is and 
how it works. Tear out, mark and 
mail the coupon now. Let us prove 
to you how this step has "helped 
thousands of ambitious men to real 
success. 



irticulars regarding our low cost 

INQUIRY COUPON* 
XE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY Dept. 5316-RA, CHICAGO, ILL. 
The Largest Business Training Institution in the World 

sase send one catalog and' full information regarding the course and service I hare marked with an X 

ow. Also a copy of jour booklet, "Ten Years' Promotion in One." all •without obligation to me. 

\ Business Management: Training [ ] Commercial Law £] Modern Foremanship: Training 

for Official. Managerial, Sales r i industrial Management Effi. In the direction and handling 

and Executive positions. ciency: Training for Produc- of industrial forces— for Execu- 

Higher Accountancy: Training tion Managers, Department tives. Managers, Superinten- 

for positions a3 Auditor, Comp- Heads and all those desiring dents, Contra^ors. Foremen. 

txoller. Certified Public Ac- training in the 48 factors of Sub-foremen, etc. 

countant, Cost Accountant, etc. efficiency. [ -j Personnel and Employment 

Traffic Management — Foreign [ 1 Business Letter-Writing: Train- Management: Training for Em- 

and Domestic: Training for ing for positions as Correspon- ployers. Employment Managers, 

positions as Railroad and In- dent. MaU Sales Director, and Executives. Industrial Engin- 

dustrial Traffic Manager, etc, all_ executive letter-writing. eer*. 

Railway Accounting and Station positions. H ^ tx$*ri Bookkeeping: Training 
Management: Training for Rail- [ ] Banking and Finance: Train- for position as Head Book- 
way Auditors, Comptrollers, Ac- ing for Executive positions in keeper. 

oountants. Clerks. Station Banks and Financial lnstitu- r -j Business English: Training for 

Agents Members of Railway tiens. Business Correspondent* and 

and Public UtiUtiea Commas- £ ] c . ,p t A . Coaching for Ad- Copy Writers, 

sions, etc vanced Accountants: Prepares r ■. rnmmerclal Snaniih 

Law: Training for Bar; LL.B. for State Board and Institute \ } „, T. c-^--n 

Degree. examinations. £ 3 Effective Speaking 



M 



ne. 



Mlit .Position ». Address, 

225 




Deafness Is Misery 

I know "beea/use I was Deaf and had Head 'Noises for over 30 years. My 
invisible Anti -septic Ear Drum restored my hearing and stopped Head! 
Noises, and will do it for jou. Tihey are Tiny Megaphones. Cannot bell 
seen when worn. Effective when Deafness is caused by Catarrh or by 
Perforated, Partially or Wholly Destroyed Natural Drams. Easy to put 
in. easy to take out. Are "Unseen Comforts." inexpensive. Write for 
Booklet and my sworn statement of 'how I recovered my bearing. 




Inc, 



SUITE 8, 70 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY 



ti 

ID 
iree 

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ich 
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No 
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me: 

ID 

ccc 



All Size SPIRAL CURTAIN ROD 




lllll) l )l ll ll 'll! l l ^ l l !ll l l | i )ll ! l l ^i^illMIE..IMMl 




NICK/BL PLATED— A BIG TIME SAVER— FITS ANY WINDOW 
10 cents each with two brackets, post paid 

ELITE PRODUCTS COMPANY 

31 6A Patchen Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Agents Wanted 




WHEEL CHAIRS 

We Make Over 
70 Styles 

Catalog illustrates, 

describes. ifcLJ 

G. A. SARGENT CO. 

138 E. 35TH ST., NEW YORK CITY 

The Old and Reliable 

Dr. Isaac Thompsons 

EYE WAtEf 

strengtnens weak. Inflamed eyes, and 
is an ideal eye wash. Good since 
1795. Keep you* eyas well and they 
will help keep you. 
oe — At All Druggists or sent by 
OOG Mall Upon Receipt of Price 
Writs far ear Booklet It It FREE 

John L. Thompson Sons & Co. 

157 RIVER ST.. TROY, N. Y. 



DEAFNESS 

THE MEGA-^EAR-PHONE 

A Comfortable Invisible Ear Device 

The Mega-Ear-Phone takes the place of 
Perforated, Punctured. Ruptured 
or destroyed Natural Ear Drums. 
It will relieve Catarrhal Deafness. 
Stops Head Noises. It gives im- 
mediate relief. Helps nature restore 
hearing when all other efforts have failed. The 
Mega -Ear-Phone Will Help You. Demonstration 
Physician in attendance. 11 to 3 daily. Write 
for Booklet, How the Mega-Ear-Phone Restores 
Hearing. Be convinced. THE MEGA-EAR- 
PHONE CO., Inc., Dept. N, Suite W, Perry 
Bldg., 16th & Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 





K 



■- 
$ 

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ad 

i 



BE A DETECTIVE 

Earn Big Money; 

Travel Great Demand 

Fascinating Work. Experience Unnecessary 

We Train You. Particulars Free. Write 



American Detective System 

1966 Broadway, New York 



I 



226 



J 



tow Is the Time to Get a Job 
(on Can't Lose! 







■ : 



Every newspaper in the country is full of 
orie3 about men being thrown but of work. We 
•e facing a period of depression which many say 
— ill lead to "soup kitchens and bread lines." 
H|lready in N © w York State 125,000 people are 
le. "At the present 
,te," says the Daily 
ews Record, "there will 
on be two workers for 
.oh job." 

Tens of Thousands 
lit of Work — More 
ieing Laid Off Daily 

Now i* the time to 
it a job that hard 
mes don't affect— 
orking for Uncle Sam 

any of the numerous 
■anches of the Civil Service, 
ccording to Federal Law you 
m not be fired or laid off for 
ly reason, 

,et Me Train You 

For a Job 
With Uncle Sam 

You muGt pass a Civil Service Examination before you are accepted. There 
e certain things you MUST know. It is my business to PREPARE you for 
e examination so you can pass successfully. Even college graduates fail in 
lese examinations because., they do not know how to answer the particular 
nd Of questions asked by the Government. For eight years I was a Civil 
jrvice Secretary-Examiner, so I am perhaps the best qualified man in the 
untry to coach you. I GUARANTEE to coach you until you succeed in 
~:TTING A POSITION. 

$1,600 TO $2,300 A YEAR-AND YOU GET IT 
NO STRIKES—NO LAYOFFS— NO LOCKOUTS 









Patterson 
Civil Service 
School, 

I. R. Patterson, 

Principal, 
173 News Building, 
Rochester, N. Y. 

Please send me your free 
book about Government 
positions. 



Positions in the Government service pay as high as $3,000 to 
0,000 a year! Hours are easy — eight or less a day. Vacation 
ery year with full pay, work at home or travel, or work in 
'ashington or at Panama Canal. 
i#»t Mv Frpp Ronlr ~~ If you ,are an American citizen, 18 years 

LrL » * , ZT. old or more - r° u are eligible to a Gov- 
•nmejit Civil Service Position. If you have a common, ordinarv 4th 
ade education as a foundation I want you to have a copy of my 
endid, fully illustrated book, telling you how to secure it Send 
the coupon to-day or just a postal card. Find out now just 
w I can help you to land a steady, good-paying position 

. :h the U. S. Government, in the Railway Mail, Post Office, 

Wl ifal Carrier, Departmental, Internal Revenue, Immigra- 

' 1 n. Custom Souse or Postmaster Services. Mail tie 

lpon or a postal to-day. Address J Address 

Patterson Civil Service School, 
ARTHUR R. PATTERSON, Principal, 
173, News Building 1 , Rochester. N.T, 

227 



Nam? 



J VU 



NO MAN CAN BE SUCCESSFUL 

unless he knows how to invest his savings for a good income, 
with the highest degree of safety. 

Small investors should begin to accumulate good securities, 
especially at this time, on our convenient partial payment 
plan. 

We shall he glad to fiend you descrip- 
tive circular on request, for W. A.~10:J. 

UNLISTED SECURITIES 

If you own or are interested in any unlisted securities 
our Unlisted Department will give you the best market price 
for them. We shall be glad to send you a complete report on 
the value of any securities you may own. This service is 
offered without obligation. 

Send list of your securities, mentioning W. A.-117. 



51 Beaver St. 



FRIEDMAN & CO. 



New York 




L 



.25 Car. 

$17.00 

Postpaid 

This .25 Cal. Automatic Pistol ' 
might properly be called "The 
Baby Automatic." Weight 10% 
ozs. Being very neat and com- 
pact will appeal to gentlemen 
about town and also to ladies. 
Three automatic safeties and 
one thumb safety make acci- 
dental discharge almost impossible. The fixed 
or stationary barrel insures accuracy. Very sim- 
ple to take down or assemble for cleaning. 
Made for us by one of the best European 
makers using some of the Davis Warner Arms 
Corp. patents. Tested twice before we sell 
them. Shoots standard .25 Cal. Colt Automatic 
Cartridges. You cannot buy the equal of this 
arm elsewhere for only $17.00 postpaid. The 
same pistol can also be furnished In .32 Cal. 
at $18.00 or .380 Cal. at $19.00, postpaid. 

Kirtland Bros. & Co., Inc. 

Dept. W.A., 96 Chambers St., New York City 



p SongWriters! 

if ANSWER THE CALL Of THE DA«E-5(WC CRA1 



Learn the public's demand for 
songs suitable for dancing and the 
fine opportunities offered new 
writers as a result of greatly 
changed conditions which are de- 
scribed fully and obtainable only 
in our booklet, "Song -writer's 
Manual and Guide," SENT FREE 
on request. Submit your ideas for 
songs to us at once for free criti- 
cism And advice. We revise 
poems, compose music, secure 
copyright and facilitate free pub- 
lication or sale of songs. 

KNICKERBOCKER STUDIOS 

340 Gaiety Bldg., N. Y. 



228 



I 



For a Few Cents a Day 







life 




' »«•«»■ Cl „ er . 

•» 7" J>arfectiy 
» Wtfte gem s. 

J. only $83.50 




Send No Money 

We will send you — upon your simple re- 
quest — your choice of diamond bargains 
— the greatest in America! Do not send 
a penny in advance. When the ring comes, 
examine it. You are the judee. If it is 
not, without exception, the greatest value 
you have ever seen, send it back — at our 
expense! If you decide to keep it, it is 
yours — for a few cents a day. You may 
order direct from this advertisement if 
you wish. Don't send a cent. You do not 
risk a penny. 

Charge -Account Plan 

By our new charge-account plan you may 
pay for your choice of hundreds of pieces 
of exquisite jewelry in sums so small that 
you would never think of saving them. 
You are also guaranteed 8% yearly divi- 
dends — and a 5% bonus inav be earned. 



^ \ Send for Bargain Book 






Send your name and address to-day for 
our new 128-page book, showing hundreds 
of unmatchable diamond bargains. Sent 
absolutely free. It explains the dividend 
offer and bonus plan. 

Write Today to Dept. 2276 



cJMLYON & CO. 

1 Maiden Lane, New York N.Y. 



Complete Analyses 

of Securities 

r urnisned 






^ 



L 



ATEST information given on listed, 
unlisted and local issues, including rail- 
road, industrial, oil and mining stocks. 



Private wires connect our main office with the 
various branches, and orders are executed 
promptly in all the principal markets. 

Copies of our weekly publication, THE 
MARKET STATUS, are mailed on request 
and without obligation. 

No promotions. 



Philadelphia 
Pittsburgh 



Clove land 
Detroit* 
Toledo 



ft 



buffalo 
AKron 



Anderson brown&o> 

Stock Brokers 

32 Broadway New York. 

Phone Broad 0245 



Order Now 

Nobody can collect postage stamps intelligently and 
profitably without owning this authority on postage stamp 
Values. Send for this new edition— 

Scott's eSL Postage Stamp Catalogue 

A complete guide to stamp values. Know how to detect 
genuine from reprints. Know what every postage stamp 
ever issued is worth. Be able to buy, sell, trade, for your own 
profit. 

The Scott catalogue has been the standard for sixty 
years. It gives date of issue, colors, shades and shape of 
every postage stamp that has ever been issued by any gov- 
ernment in the world, and the price at which it may be pur- 
chased. 



A New York man recent- 
ly received over $3,000 
for a trunk of old letters 
found in a barn. It will 
pay you to look for ol<l 
stamps and write us what 
you find. 



10,000 Illustrations 

1,300 Pages 

Handsome Cloth Binding. 

For sale at booksellers, station- 
ers and department stores, or 
order direct from the publisher. 



Price $1.50 

Forwarding Extra Shipping Weight, 2 Lbs. 

Scott Stamp & Coin Co. 

33 West 44th Street 

New York City 



If you are a specialist, or 
(particularly interested In 
certain countries, let us 
know wfaen you order your 
catalogue, and "vve will keep 
you informed of all Phila- 
telic developments in your 
line. 



Ea 



En- 
closed 
find $1.50. 
Please send 
nie 1922 edition 
of Scott'3 Postage 
Stamp Catalogue. 



NAME. 

STREET SO. 



CITY. 
231 STATE. 




Earn Extra Money at Home 

(No Previous Experience as a Knitter is Necessary) 

Thousands of the proud owners of a Gearhart Family Knitter are 
busy knitting socks. We sell at high profits for them. They help 
supply the enormous demand for our standard brand of woolen 
socks, called All-Wear. We guarantee also a good rate per dozen 
pair for knittting alone, the year round — and furnish yarn free 
with the knitting outfit. 

Extra Money for Slack Times and High Prices 

Knitting is a craft worth knowing. You can turn it to practical 
account any time at your convenience — and every member of the 
family, children included, can lend a hand. Saves money right 
along to knit the woolens that members of the household need. You 
can also keep as busy as you choose filling orders local dealers and 
neighbors are glad to pay good prices for. But you don't have to 
depend on neighborhood business when it comes to making money* 
— we want all the All-Wear you can turn out, we pay you at aj 
good profit rate per dozen pair for the knitting alone, and we, 
guarantee you an all-year market -for your All- Wear socks. 

Let Gearhart Knitter Work for You 

The Gearhart Knitter is positively the simplest, fastest, lightest '! 
knitter produced for home use. Saves you its modest purchase price 

in a month or two. Write at J 
MkiitiMii«M«HMHHHM^j once for full information. | 

Send for samples of Knitting,! 
Profit Guide Book and other! 



GEARHART KNITTING MACHINE CO., inc., 

Dept. 191, Clearfield, Penna. 

Please send me my copy of the free Profit 
Guide Book, Knitting samples and full particulars 
about making money at home witk the Gearhart 
Standard Knitter. 



Name 



Address 



I 
I 

I 
I 
I 
I 



particulars, free.. 

Gearhart Knitting 
Machine Company, Inc. 

Department 191 
Clearfield, Pennsylvania 



| 232 



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fame 



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/Oblige n 

f JVee r/ s 9*ne & tnH '"• State 



■Oj-aftij 



fn £ or 



*2a a 



earn Draftsmanship 

At Home 



ETrial 



60 to $150 
a Week 



won 



No matter where you live or what you are doing you can become 
master draftsman under the direction of the Chicago "Tech" experts, 
nd the coupon and get information. Learn how other men have risen 
big jobs and large salaries by taking Chi- 
go "Tech" courses. You get the free lesson 
id catalog — just for the asking. Send the 
upon now. 

"We want the men — '• 
and we'll pay all they're 
worth" is what employ- 
ers say to-day — and you 
iow what technical specialists are making. 
>mpetent draftsmen draw salaries as high as 
to $150 a week. How better could you 
your leisure hours than to get expert 
lining in this paying profession? 

?ome to Chicago "Tech" or Study at Home 




Draftsman^ 



With Chicago "Tech" training- you can start 
th a good salary and put yourself in line for 
lick promotion. If you can't come to the col- 
e, you can get the same training- at home by 
ail, under the same experts who would teach 
u here. Small tuition fees. Easy terms. You 
11 find Chicago "Tech" men everywhere hold- 
important positions — men who grasped the 
ance now offered you — and are profiting by it. 

Decide right now — get the facts. Just 
put X in th^e square in coupon opposite 
the course you want to know about. 
len mail the coupon — to-day. 



ict! 



While other sdhools ask you 
to enroll and send money- 
first, we send the free les- 
son first. Read It, practise 
the exercises and then decide 
for yourself whether to take 
tine course or not. 

FREE OUTFIT 

is included with our Home 
Study course or credit given 
if you already have ac outfit. 



tHICAGO TECHNICAL COLLEGE, m a 2fi£2£ J E?~' 



233 



I 



low I increased my salary 
more than 300% 

By Joseph Anderson 









AM Just the average man — twenty- 
eight years old, with a wife and a 
three-year-old youngster. I left 
ool when I was fourteen. My par- 
;s didn't want me to do it, but I 
ught I knew more than they did. 
But no! My mind was made up. I 
I been offered a job at nine dollars a 
ek and I was going to take it. 
That nine dollars looked awfully big 
me. I didn't realize then, nor for 
irs afterward, that I was being paid 
[y for the work of my hands. My 
tin didn't count. 

HEN one. day, glancing through a 
magazine, I came across the story of 
aan just like myself. He, too, had left 
ool when he was fourteen years of 
e, and had worked for years at a 
all salary. But he was ambitious. 

decided that he would get out of 
i rut by training himself to become 
pert in some line of work. 
3o he got in touch with the Inter- 
tional Correspondence Schools at 
ranton and started to study in his 
ire time at home. It was the turn 
the road for him — the beginning of 
i success. 

Most stories like that tell of the 
?sidents of great institutions who 
i earning $25,000 and $50,000 a year, 
ch stories frighten me. I don't think 
ould ever earn that much. But this 
ry told of a man who, through 
ire-time study, lifted himself from 
> to $75 a week. It made an impres- 
n on me because it talked in terms 
ould understand. It seemed reason- 
le to suppose that I could do as well, 
[tell you it didn't take me long that 
le to mark and send in that familiar 
lpon. Information regarding the 
jrse I had marked came back by re- 
•n mail. I found it wasn't too late 
make up the education I had denied 
self as a boy. 

! was surprised to find out how fasci- 
ting a home-study course could be. 
e I. C. S. worked with me every hour 
lad to spare. I felt myself growing. 
:new there was a bigger job waiting 

me somewhere. 

235 



Four months af t^r I enrolled my em- 
ployer came to me and told me that he 
always gave preference to men who 
studied their jobs — and that my next 
salary envelope would show how much 
he thought of the improvement in my 
work. 

Today, my salary is more than 300% 
greater than it was when I began my 
studies. That increase has meant a 
better home and all the luxuries that 
make life worth while. 

What I have done, you can do. For 
I am just an average man. I had no 
more education to begin with than you 
have — perhaps not as much. The only 
difference is a matter of training. 

TO every man who is earning less than 
$75 a week, I say simply this: — Find 
out what the I. C. S. can do for you/ 

It will take only a minute of your 
time to mark and mail the coupon. But 
that one simple act may change your 
whole life. 

If I hadn't taken that first step four 
years ago I wouldn't be writing this 
message to you today! No, and I 
wouldn't be earning anywhere near $75 
a week, either! 
TEAR OUT HERE — . 

International Correspondence Schools 

BOX 4390-B.SCRANTON, PA. 

Without cost or obligation, please explain how I can 
qualify for the position or in the subject before which 
I hare marked an X in the list below: 



II ADVERTISING 

3 Salesman 

I] Commercial Law 

3 BUSINESS 

3 Cert. Pub. Accountant 

J Bookkeeper 

3 Stenographer 

I! ILLUSTRATOR 

J Show-card Writer 

3 Civil Service 

D TEACHER 

□ Common Sch'l Subjects 

□ mechanical ENG'R 
LJ Mechanical Draftsman 
O CHEMIST 



□ ELECTRICAL ENG'B 

□ Electrician 

□ Electric Cars 

□ Telegraph Engineer 

□ Practical Telephony 

□ Railroader 

□ architect 

3 Contractor and Builder 

□ CIVIL ENGINEER 

□ Surveying and Mapping 

□ STEAM ENGINEER 

□ MINING ENGINEER 

□ AGRICULTURE 
□Poultry Raising 

□ AUTOMOBILES 



Name — 

Street 
and No- 



City- 



-State- 




In every man's life there is- one Big Moment when he makes the 
decision that either robs him of success — or leads an to fortune. 

\burCtae Chance 

Earn The Biddest Mone 

of Your Life 



T: 




HAVE you ever considered 
why our richest men 
come from our poorest 
boys ? Isn't it a strange thing 
that it is almost invariably a 
young fellow who starts life 
without a cent in the world, 
without education, without in- 
fluential friends — in short, with- 
out one single solitary advan- 
tage — who accumulates millions 
of dollars ? Isn't it a miracle 
that inside of a comparatively 
few years a man can rise from 
abject poverty to fabulous 
wealth ? 



Astonishing, certainly — but m< 
important, it is wonderfully insp: 
ing. For it means that no man ne 
be held down by circumstances. Or. 
he knows the millionaire's secre 
he can put it into operation regar 
less of all obstacles. His fanci 
handicaps simply vanish into thin a 
He suddenly finds that everythil 
he touches turns to gold-— mon 
flows in upon him — fortune show* 
him with its favors. Everything ! 
wants seems to come to him just ' 
surely and easily as day comes aft? 
night. 

The Secret That Makes Millionaire 

But millionaires are not the on 
ones who use this secret. It has mat 
every great man of history. Thit 
of Napoleon—- -an unknown Corsitj 
soldier in the ranks-— then suddelil 
startling the world with hjs mete* 
like rise, overthrowing empires, r< 
shaping the destinies of nations! 



T 

) 

•y 



in 
I 

ici 

JO 
4) 



236 



11 



What is this amazing secret that 
m work such wonders? It is just 
lis: The thing behind all big 
enlevement, whether in business, po* 
tical or military life is Opportunity, 
he man who wins is the man who 

es his opportunity and seizes it. 
he man who never rises above the 

t is the man who lets his oppor- 

nity pass. 

To every man there comes one BIG 

portunity — the golden chance of his 
fe. And in the moment he decides 
)r or against that opportunity — 
hether he will seize it or let it pass 
-he decides the whole future course 
f his life. 

How often you hear a man say: "If 
nly I had recognized my opportunity 
hen it came — if only I had taken ad- 
antage of it — I would be a rich man 
)-day." 

MThe Graveyard of Neglected Opportunities 
The world is full of such men — 
ley plod along year after year — 
aving away, hoping that somehow 
lings will take a turn for the bet- 

r. But their chance for success is 
Dne — it lies buried in the graveyard 
f neglected opportunities. 

On the other hand, let a man see 
nd grasp his big opportunity — no 
latter how obscure he may be, how 
oor, how lacking in advantages — 
ad his sudden rise to success will 
stonish the world. 

Read the life of any millionaire 
nd you will find this to be so. 

Choose Between Low Pay and Magnificent 
Earnings 

This very minute you may be face 
face with your BIG opportunity 
your one chance to earn the big- 
st money of your life! Right now 
ur decision may mean the differ- 
ce between a life of plodding, 
utine work at low pay and a career 
inspiring success and magnificent 
rnings. 

For now you are offered the very 
portunity that has made other men 
eh, that has brought them more 
oney than they ever dreamed of 
rning. 

It is the same opportunity that 
ted Charles Berry of Winterset, 
wa, from $60 a month as a farm- 



237 



(land, to $ 1,00V) a month*. It brought 
to C. \V. Campbell of Greensburg, 
Pa., a clerk on the railroad, a posi- 
tion that paid him $1,562 in thirty 
days. 

These men and hundreds more 
have found their Big Opportunity in 
the wonderful field of Salesmanship. 
They are all Master Salesmen now. 
They are earning the biggest money 
of their lives — more than they ever 
thought possible — they are engaged in 
the most fascinating work in the 
world — they are independent, come 
and go as they please — they meet big 
men — every minute of the day is 
filled, with thrilling variety. 

Tour Big- Opportunity may be here 
too, in the wonder field of Salesmanship. 
Perhaps you say you have never even 
thought of becoming a Salesman. But 
before you decide one way or the other, 
examine the facts for yourself. See what 
Salesmanship offers you — swihy it is the 
best paid of all vocations — why there 
is no limit to what you may earn. Read 
the amazing proof that no matter what 
you are doing now, you can quickly be- 
come a "Master Salesman in your spare 
time at home — read how the National 
Salesmen's Training Association in its 
nation-wide search for men to fill the 
great need for Salesmen, has devised a 
wonderful system that reveals to you 
every Secret of Selling. See how this 
famous organization (helps you to a good 
position in the line of Selling you are 
best fitted for. 

The opportunity that the N. S. T. A. 
offers you may be your one chance to 
earn the biggest money of your life, as 
it has been for hundreds of others. But 
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PATRICIAN PECANS 

The Pinnacle of Pecan Perfection 
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fou may send me the Book for Books) I have checked below. I will pay postman $1.00 for each on arrival. 

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] How to Write Letters That Win— tells how to f] How to Increase Your Sales— tells how "star" 

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] 78 Proved Plans for Handling and Closing 
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How to Finance a Business— tells what right 
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Name . 
Address 



City 



State. 



(Canada, $1.10 each, duty and exchange prepaid, 
cash with order; U. S. Territorie* and Col., $1.00, 
cash with order; all other countries $1.25 cash 
with order.) 



239 





Zargest Operator 
*4uto & Thactor 

Schools 
in the World 



Many times I have been 
xu asked to give a form- 
ula for Success. Here Is 
one I have followed 
tnroughout my life: 
Training plus hard work 
plus a paying business 
equal success. 
Any man who ia trained 
for his job: who works 
hard at ft; and who is in a 
business which pays well 
Is bound to be a success. 
HENRY J, RA.HE. 



I want immediately to get in 

touch with live wire, energetic men 
who can be trained for positions I 
am asked to fill in the Auto and 
Tractor Service Business. 

Make $150 to $400 a M ont h 

gpjjSjBjpjjjjjjjajjpjjg ■jpjajpjpjpajsjjgpj ajjjjjaf, (■■■■■■■■■■ SJSJM ■nsBEMBMBSB^BMBY 

Big Money is waiting for Trained Mechanics. 

Wires like this one must be an- «■■_.._ v„.«- ds^u «# 
swered: I'll pay $200 for a good I2!£ Z22* Zl^HL 21 S 
mechanic." But don't stop at Big - Money Jobs 
the $200 job, or even at $400. 1. Battery Expert, $40 to $75 wk. 
Garage owners grow wealthy if «• &2K£%Z^f£S?5Z 
they are trained. Some make 

as high as $40,000 to $50,000 yearly. It's 
all in knowing how. I make a busi- 
ness of teaching you how to make 
more money. 



3. Trouble Shooter, $7 to $15 day 

4. Electrical Expert, $40 to $75 wk. 

5. Welding Expert, $8 to $12 day 

6. Vulcanizing, $150 to $350 mot 

7. Tractor Operator, $8 to $15 day 

8. Salesman, $200 to $450 mo. 



J* 

Hours and day s^^fcs* 
"l like magic in 
lis interesting 



e Auto & I 



Learn on 
Live, 
Running 
Motors 



I 



Some Businesses 
Pay Well-Others 

Don't, Does Yours? 

Motorists spend money 
lavishly on their cars. 
This makes the Auto Ser- 
vice Business a Big-Pay 
Business. Garage owners and 
their assistants make real 
Money— enough to Hv$ well 
•». Does your business pay 
well? If not, change now 
to a business where there is 
lots of money— now and all 
time. Change to the 



Thousands of Good 
farmers Become 
BETTER Farmers 

Farmers now must 
know Motors. So thous- 
ands yearly come to Rahe 
Schools to learn about 
Autos and Tractors— and 
then go back to the farm. 
They are BETTER Farm- 
ers, they know how to 
make repairs on their mot- 
orized machinery, they save 
thousands of dollars yearly and 
also care for their neighbors' 
machinery -- make MONEY. 
Farm men from 16 to 60 years 
old learn the Eahe-Way. 




the time. Change 
Auto Service Business. 

RAHE MASTERS TRAIN YOU 

Trolled up my sleeves and taught the 6rst classes in the original Rahe School 
14 years ago. Now I have scores of RAHE Master Instructors to help me. 
I have trained them to help me efficiently train you. They are plainly 
RAHE Graduates— and I am always looking for more men who will make 
RAHE Master Mechanics. 



LEARN MOTORS UNDER RAHE MASTERS 




11 lave three completely equipped Auto and 

actor Schools — in Chicago, Kansas City and Cin- 
mati — these are necessary to properly train the 
ousands who yearly attend my schools. 



ii 



If you want to make more money • 
Know how to do one thing well. 

*^E&£JE25Z£Z 3 BillionDolIars 




ten men start garages on $100 capital 

I later reach an income high in the thousands. 
wT They know the business— they are trained 
I. To succeed in any business, you must be 
solute master of it. Become a Rahe Master 
Motors — know the fascinating Becrets of elec- 
iity combustion, etc. — learn all this on live, 
ining, throbbing motors. Learn in the Rahe 

cols, where the famous Rahe- Way, which you 
re heard about for years, is taught. There is 
hing mysterious about the Rahe-Way— it is a 
tem in which you do the actual work you will 
et after you graduate. You will be able to de 

hard jobs. 



will be spent this year 
on auto and tractor up- 
keep. Think of it— 
$3,000,000,000. Few know 
there is bo much money 
in the Auto Service busi- 
ness. That is why there 
is so little competition. 
It is estimated that there 
a*e 50,000 openings for 
garages today—and more 
cars are being built ev- 
ery day. 






\ CINCIHMATI fl 



Learn in 6 
to 8 Weeks 

You may be a ] 
MasterMechan- 
ic in from 6 to 81 
weeks. Begin 
this interesting 
and fascinating 
training NOW. 



factorSch 



§ 



lie for Money - Saving 

le Scholarship Offer 

Operate three schools. That 

down greatly on expense. So I am 

to offer an extremely low tuition 

-it will surprise you that 6 to 8 

training can be given for so little 

^ey. My schools cover the country— 

saves you railway fare. Come or 

i TODAY. 

X J. RAHE 3ft 



This 68-Page Book CD EC 

Write today for this fine 68- 1 ■*■■■■ 
page Catalog, which shows how other 
men have gotten a start on the road 
to Success. Tells of opportunities 
and training. Write for it TODAY- 
ITS FREB TO YOU. 



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CHICAGO 

& Michigan Blvd. 

CINCINNATI 
9th & Walnut Streets 



KANSAS CITY 
22nd & Oak Sts. 



1IIS COUPON 



Send this coupon today for my fine 68-page 
Catalog showing graduates' success and op- 
portunities now open. (Address nearest 
School.) 2510 



Name. 



Address , 



Age Occupation. 



*A- 



ORIENTAL 

INCENSE & BURNER 



Delightfully Fragrant 
Perfumes the Air 

C|TT\JT^ "MO H/f O IMF* Y Send y° ur name and address 
hJM^l^U l^V^ AYlV/lll-« X now, and ive will send yout 

postpaid, as an introductory offer, this wonderful Incense Set, con- 
sisting of Oriental Bronzed Incense Burner, and a big package of 

James "Temple of Allah" INCENSE 

""Temple of Allah" Tncense has a dainty, refined odor that is vnry 
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if not satisfied. 

.«■— — —————— — ^—— 

JAMES DRUG CO., Dept. 00 

66 NASSAU STREET, NEW YORK CITY 



13 



PLAY THE HAWAIIAN GUITAR 

Just Like the Hawaiians 



OF(R STUDENTS SAY: 

I have finished all the 
lessons and can play better 
tkan I ever dreamed I could. 
Your way of teaching can't 
be beat. Anyone can learn 
wko will half try. I think 
your way of teaching is won- 
derful. ELVEN EDDY. 
Eugene. Oregon. 

Practised the lesson four 
times, and can play Aloha. 
H. GUFFY. Alliance. Ohio. 

Learned the first lesson 
from memory in a very short 
time. Lessons are »not at 
all difficult. EDITH 

HEERS, Story- City, Iowa. 
I am certainly well pleased. 
MISS ONA WOODIN, Ak- 
ron, Ohio. 

Getting a great deal of 
pleasure out of my Guitar. 
STARR ROSE. Tonopah. 
Nevada. 

Lessons are simple and 
easy to learn. WILLIAM 
C. KEEN. Ann Arbor, Mich. 

I find it very simple to 
learn. Instructions are clear. 
JESTTNAH ROWLAND. 
Mendon, Okio. 

I don't see how any be 
man can do without one. 
PVT. THOS. B. SADLER, 
Ft. Hancock, N. J. 



Our method of teaching is so simple, plain 
and easy that you begin on a piece with 
your first lesson. In half an hour you can 
play it! We have reduced the necessary 
motions you learn to only four — and you 
acquire these in a few minutes. Then it 
is only a matter of practise to acquire the 
tveird, fascinating tremolos, staccatos, slurs 
and other effects that make this instrument 
so delightful. The Hawaiian Guitar plays 
any kind of music, both the melody arid 
Ae accompaniment. 

Our complete, course of 52 lessons includes FREE a b« 
tiful Hawaiian Guitar all the necessary picks and steel 
and 52 pieces of music. 

Special arrangements for lessons if you have your own Guitai 

Sufid 

First Hawaiian Conservatory of Music, Inc. 

233 Broadway (Woolworth Building), New Yor 

I am interested in the HAWAIIAN GUITAJE 
Please send complete information, special prlt 
offer, etc., etc 




Coupon 

Now 

Get Fall 

Particulars 

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Name . 
Address. 



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Print Name and Address Clearly. 



W.A. 



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1374 Broadway 2 Doors Above 37th Street N. Y. City 

'here Your Neighbor Got His Jewelry 



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the Mall-Order 
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y slave all your life to make money for others? The same energy Trill bring you MORE MONEY AND 

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it ask your boss for a raise. START SOMETHING. Soon you will BE YOUR OWN BOSS and 
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>v 243 



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For 10 Days Wear 




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THE TIFNITE COMPANY 



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511 S. Plymouth Court 



Dept. 1946 



Chicago, 



Send me Ring No. ... on 10 days* approval. I agree 
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expense. 

In ordering ring, he sure to enclose size as described 



Name 



Address 
244 



ft 



er 



This Free 
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will show you a method where- 
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Deot. 9301, 4753 Grand Boulevard, Chicago, III. 
Send me your book on Business and Professional 
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Name 

Business Position 

Business Address 

City 7 , State. 



ADVERTISERS IIM THE WORLD AL.IVIAIMAC 







Pages 1 to 248, pink 
Pages 16 and 



Section. Pages 16 -A to 
11 of Text. Pages 859 



16-Q, Special Insert 
to 880, end of "book. 



betweei 



A. & N. Sales Co 218 

Acfleld, C. R 116 

Acme Staple Co 234 

Alexander Hamilton Institute 12-13 

Alpha Electric Co 36 

Ambu Engineering Inst 202-203 

American Bureau of Engineering J203 
American Business Bunders, 

145-175-190-222 

American Commerce Assn 8-865 

American Detective System, 

86-226-876 
American Library Service. .209-247 

American Nurseries 190 

American Products Co. . 112 

American School 223 

American School of Corre- 
spondence 33 

American School of Finance 140 

American School of Music. .84-863 
American Sharpening Machine 

Co 214 

American Steel & Wire Co 8S0 

American Technical Society .. 28-29 
American "Writing Machine Co. 140 

Anderson Brown & Co 230 

Arkenberg Special Agency 243 

Arthur Davis Co 162 

Artificial Ear Drum Co 124 

Associated Art Studios 160 

Atlantic-Pacific Mfg. Co 165 

Audel, Theo. & Co 113 

Auto-Knitter Hosiery Co 70-71 

B 

Ball Publishing Co 90 

Barker, Prof. Anthony 172 

Barnes & Noble, Inc 92 

Barrow, Wade, Guthrie & Co ..16-0 

Bayer Tablets of Aspirin 869 

Benson Camera Co 148 

Bergman, James 214-247 

Bestever Products Co 222 

Bisurated Magnesia 104 

Blackstone Institute ... . .26-245 

Blum Map Co 101 

Boston Badge Co 214 

Brann Publishers, Inc 138-139 

Breniser \ .112 

Bretz, Geo. P., Book Store. . . . 122 

Bromo Seltzer 88 

Brooks Appliance Co 141-872 

Brown, John I. & Son 868 

Brunswick-Balke-Collender 

Co 18-54 

Bureau of Inventions 219 

Burlington Watch Co 137 

Burpee, W. Atlee Co 10 

C 

Cannaday, J. E 868 

Games Artificial Limb Co 40 

Castle Confidential Credit .... 243 
Catarrh Specialist Sproule .... 864 

Central Camera Co 124 

Chalmers Publishing Co 16-L 

Chaney Mfg. Co llg 

Chicago Engineering Works. .1-877 
Chicago Home Study Schools. . 88 

Chicago Technical College 233 

Chief Draftsman Dobe 132 

Circle Electric Supply Co. . .98-107 
Civilian Army & Navy Supply 

Co 183 

Clarke, C. F. & Co 95 

Clarke Coin Co 876 

Clarke, E. H. & Co 187 

Clearwater, H. P 867 

Coleman, Watson E 204 

Commercial Art School 167-204 

Columbia Correspondence 

School 208 

Columbus Institute 208 

Columbia School of Drafting... 97 
Commercial Travelers Assn .... 58 



CommonwealthElectricMfg.Co.875 
Comp's Farm Agency. . . ,, .95-876 

Conn, C. G., Ltd 99 

Corona Typewriter Co., Inc.Cover 2 
Corrective Eating Society ,Inc .82-83 
Cowley, Thos. H. & Co ....... 176 

D 

Danysz-Virus, D., Ltd 116 

Deere, John 15 

Department of Signaling 136 

Devoe & Raynolds Co 81 

Dia-Gem Co 182 

Diagraph Stencil Machine Corp .215 

Dieges & Clust .• 247 

Dietz, A. T 224 

Dickson School of Memory. ... 31 
Dickson School of Oratory. . . . .865 
Dictograph Products Corp... ...119 

Dier, E. D. & Co 155 

Dltman, A.J 114-878 

Dorn, J. C 876 

Dorrety 140 

Draughon's College 140 

Dun, R. G. & Co 876 

Dunham & Co 220 

Duplex Mfg. Co 112 

Duplex Printing Press Co 16-D 

E 
Economy Educator Corp. . . 159-192 

Edwards Mfg. Co 27 

Eisen, Wm. M. & Co. . .94-117-118 

Electro Thermal Co 103-872 

Elite Products Co , . 106-226 

Empire City Mfg. Co .151-207 

Encyclopedia Americana Corp. 153 

Eureka Remedy Co 866 

Evans, Victor J., & Co 37 

Evans, W. L., School of Car- 
tooning 90 

Evinrude Motor Co 217 

Excelsior Quilting Co ...*,. 16-0 

F 

F. B. Manufacturing Co. ..... . 81 

Fairfield Publishers 120-121 

Federal School of Commercial 

Designing 6 

First Hawaiian Conservatory of 

Music, Inc. . . «. 159-242 

First Institute of Podiatry 17 

Forgotson's 214 

Foot Remedy Co .94-862 

Fougera, E. & Co 175 

Fox, Geo. 1 105 

Franklin Institute 47-77 

Friedman & Co 228 

Friedman, Markelson & Co. . . .200 

Frost, Samuel 151 

Funk & Wagnalls Co... 22-23-43-89 

G 

Gancher, W. A 95 

Gearhart Knitting Machine Co. 232 

Gem Ear Phone Co., Inc 78-92 

Givens, E. S 98 

Glen Bros., Inc 103 

Gold Medal Camp. Furniture 

MIg. Co 148 

Goldhurst, C. & Co 170 

Greater New York Lumber Co. 130 
Greer College of Automotive 

Engineering 125 

Gregg Publishing Co 79 

Gutter. B. & Sons 126 

H 

Hagn, Joseph Co 222 

Hamilton College of Law 167 

Hanson-Bennett Magazine 

Agency 53 

Hartland, W. Grace 104 

Ha vert ord Cycle Co 60 

Hawaiian Inst, of Music. . .207-224 
Haywood Tire & Equipment Co. 

20-863 



H 



g 

tii 

so; 
& 
r 

■ 



Hexnite Co 1 

Home Correspondence School. . 
Home Insurance Co. 

Opposite text ind 

Hough, Franklin H. 2 

Hughes, LA. & Co 1 

HyfleldMfg. Co 

I 

Imperial Importing Co 2 

Industrial Correspondence Uni- , 

versity, Inc 2 | 

Inecto, Inc., Laboratories 2 

Ingersoll Publishers, Inc. . .168-1 
International Correspondence 

Schools. .39-57-85-92-101-129-2 
Iver-Johnson's A. & C. Works. .5 
Investment Securities Co 2 

J 

James, Chas C. & Co 1 

James Drug Co 216-2 

Jamestown Ferrotype Co 1 

Jefferson & Jefferson. 1 

Jersey City Printing Co. ..... . 

Johnson, Smith & Co 2 



ill 
I 



Kahn, Otto. 



.16 
.8 



_ « 
Kellogg, Frank J. Co. 

Kelly Bros 1 fctr 

K-E Battery Co 2 s> 

Keystone Pecan Co., Inc 

King Institute , 

Kinnaly, F. D., & Co » 

Kirtiand Bros. & Co., Inc 2 

Knickerbocker Studios 145-1 

228-16 
Kohn, Edwin E., & Co. . . .'. .. 

Kolesch & Co 1 

Koskott Laboratory 1 

Kotalko Offices 1 



Lacey & Lacey 

Lancaster & Allwlne .v 

Landon School 2 

Lanston Monotype Machine Co. 
La Salle Extension University, 
7-65-66-67-68-225-16- 

Leonard, A. O 117-2 

Lenox Mfg. Co 2 

Lewis, Samuel 1 

Lewis School for Stammerers.. 

Libby & Co 1 

Liederman, Earle E 1 

Lineograph Co. 1 

Loeb, Alex 1 

Long Eakins Co ..A 

Lucios 2 

Lust, Benedict 128-1 

Lusk Institute Corporation . . . . • 

Lyon, J. M. & Co 2 

M 

M. & K. Corset Co •*? 

MacDonald's Family Almanac 

Mager & Gougelmann 

Major Mfg. Co 

Making Letters Pay System.. 
Maloney Bros. & Wells Co. . . . 
Marble Arms & Mfg. Co. ... . 

Marinello 

Martin, H. Kaye 

Master-Key Institute 

Maurer Mfg. Co 

McCory & Co 

McDevitt-Wilson's, Inc 

McKenna, Wm. H. & Co 

Mead Cycle Co 

Mears Ear Phone Co 

Mecca College of Chiropractic. J 

Mega-Ear Phone Co 21 

Merriam, G. & C. Co I 

Mellinger Tire & Rubber Co. . . J 

Metal Arts Co., Inc 92-8J 

Metallic Letter Co 15 



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Ichelin Tire Co 11 

shigan State Auto School. . . 35 

lwaukee Motor Sehool 69 

neral Heave Remedy Co. . . . 94 

dy Bible Institute 1 47 

daunt & Co 212 

ore, W. C 152 

irley A. B. & Co 198 

irton. Lachenbruch & Co. . 16-M 

>rley Co., Tbe 94 

n & Co 100 

Ine Eye Remedy Co 32 

ray, Arthur 148 

N 

tional Map Co 215 

tional Salesmen's Training 

in 4-5-41-149-161-236-237 

Ison Doubleday, Inc 62-63 

Wei Pharmacal Co 879 

wman, Dr. R 158 

w Thought 208 

few York Electrical School. ,.16-A 
bw York Patent Exchange. . , 
Y. State College ofChiro- 

ifactlc 160-181 

iW York Artificial Limb Co . . 80 
w York Camera Exchange . 
w York Institute of Business 



Radio Institute of America. . . .116 
Rahe A uto& Tractor School .240-241 

Randolph A Co 96 

Ransom C. W 14 

Rash Howard C 115 

Ray. Dorothy 1 77 

Ray, Wm. H Printing Ink Co. 802 

Ray Detective Agency 190 

Raynor. Nicholas & Truesdell. .14 

Redding A Co 9i> 

Rice, W. S. Ine 10G 

Rife Engine Co 80 

Ritholz, Dr 197 

Robin Lighting Fixtures Co 102 

Romelke, Albert A Co., Inc. . . . 106 

Rose & Co 195 

Rosenberger, Martin. 112 

Watch Co 



Sugarman, 0. D. A Co. 174 

Superba Co 148 

Sweeney School of Auto, Tractor, 
Aviation 48-49-873 



(Administration 30 

bw York Preparatory School.. 84 

BW York World 860 

O 

ilvie, J. S., Pub. Co 110 

|iver Typewriter Co 16H-16-J 

jpenheimer, F. A Co 186 

ven, Richard B 124 

sment, C. J 84 

P 

ige, E. R 870 

iramount Trading Co 199 

merson Civil Service School.9-227 
ithflnder Pub. Co. . .16, Cover 4 

bak, Wm. Chandler 189 

ercolator Pipe Co., Inc 206 

jrfect Voice Institute 133 

inh Amboy Chemical Works. 185 

illo Burt Mfg. Co 129-864 

fapao Co 122-866 

>mpeilan Mfg. Co 16-C 

>rter, Chas. S 16-K 

Co 876 



Royal Diamond A Watch Co. .180 

Ruskay, S. S. A Co 179 

Russell Securities Corp 164 

S 

154|S. A H. Electrical Works 171 

Sanderson-Cyclone Drill Co 871 

Sargent, G. A. Co 212-226 

. Schoverling, Daly <fe Gales 19 

95 Schulte, A 876 

Scott, Stamp A Coin Co 231 



SchuLze, Edward H ^0 

Seaman Paper Co 1P-F 

Sexsmlth & Co 145 

Shaw, A. W. Co 239 

Shaw Mfg. Co 75 

Sherwin Cody School of Eng 

lush 61-173 

Shuiling Ruoture Institute 148 

Slattery A Co T. . . 131 

SmithTypewrlter Sales Co 163 

Smith, W. Hazelton 44-45 

Sonophone Co 160 

Sparrow, Maxwell E 196 

Spencer Mead Co 92 

Springfield Metallic Casket Co. 

16-G 

Stahara Publishing Co 123 

Standard Business Training In- 
stitute 222 

Standard Food A Fur Assn .... 84 

Steffey Mfg. Co 86 

Steiner, Jos. & Bros 16-N 

Steinway A Sons 16-B 



Tamblyn, F. W. . . 
Thompson, John L. 



rice. Guard A Co 156 St. Louis Post-Dispatch 861 

t-ogress Tailoring Co 78-862 'Sweet, L. W., Inc Ill 



102 

Sons A Co. 
86-118-190-226 

Three-in-One Oil Co 55 

Tifnite Co 244 

Tom Shaw Institute 201 

Translation Pub. Co., Inc 86 

Travelers Insurance Co 859 

Trilety, M 100 

Tulloss School 59-87 

Tyrrell's Hygienic Institute. . . 16-Q 

Typewriter Emporium 24-25 

U 
United Lighting Fixtures Co. . .863 
Universal Business Institute. . . 91 
Univ. of Applied Science. .134-135 
Uttmark's Nautical Academy. .178 
U. 8. School of Finger Prints. . .217 
U. S. School of Music 127 

V 

Van Billard. M. C. A Co - A . 140 

Van Vleck, Dr. A Co 874 

Vapo-Cresolene Co 107 

Vernon Bros. & Co 84 

Vi-Rex Electric Co 109 

W 

Wagner 876 

Warp Publishing Co 190 

Washington School of Art 51 

Washington Tailoring Co 866 

Watson School of Commerce. .221 
Western Newspaper Associa- 
tion 208 

Weiler, Jason & Sons. .64, Cover 3 

West Disinfecting Co 72 

Wlutlock & Summershays 157 

Williams, A. E 102 

Willis, Harvey A. A Co 194 

Wills, Hamilton B. & Co., Ltd. 

142-143 

Wilson Ear Drum Co 129 

Woman's Institute 93 

Wondereen 118 

Woodlawn Cemetery 876 

Y 
Young, W. F., inc 103 



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1922 



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Jlti 



General Index. 



GENERAL INDEX. 



LATE NEWS IS AT THE END OF THE ALMANAC PAGE 855, ETC. 

The contents of the Almanac are arranged topically, so far as feasible. See italic Tunning head at 
p ol each page for guide to topic. 

In looking for an organization not m the Index, consult the general list of Associations and Societies: 
institutions of learning, see the list of Colleges and Universities, with which also are the Greek Letter 

cictics. 

Dates of great fires, celebrations and other historical events will be found in Memorable Dates, Marine 
sasters, the Dictionary of Biography, and other tables of dates grouped toward the end of the book 



A PAGE 

jbrevia. of Titles and Degrees.. 772 
ad. of France (See Also Late 

News) 271 

Sciences, National 240 

:cidents, Auto 178, 378 

and Delays, N. Y. C. . 580 

Help in Case of 340 

Quarry 120 

Railway 185 

inSts., N. Y. City. ..566 

jcuracy and Fair Play Bureau. . 20 

cetic Acid Antidote 116 

cknowledgment of Deeds 319 

creage, of Farms 196-200 

erial Trade, British 168 

erdnlane Trins, Fast 132 

ctors and Actresses 786-787 

ctuaries Life Table 368 

dirondack Preserve 531 

eronautics, Nat. Advls. Com- 
mittee for 392 

Mean Altitudes 90 

ge of Population, N. Y. City. ..563 

7 of U. S. Population 715-719 

genda, Arms Conference.. 737 

gricultural Census 196-216 

Exper. Stations 214 

and Mechanical Schools 255 

Officers of State 214 

Statistics 196-216 

Exports and Imports 156 

Dept. of 401 

griculture, N. Y. State 518-523 

Secretaries of 409 

of World 215 

lr Passengers 394 

labama, Altitudes 81 

1920 Vote 444 

laska 164 

Altitudes 81 

Gold and Silver Production.. 384 

Purchase 695 

Railroad 186 

lbaniaos in U S 733 

lcohol Antidote 116 

Prod 229-2?0 

Received at N. Y 217 

Icoholic Strength of Wines, etc.. 99 

ldermen, Board of 544 

lien Farmers 203-204 

Immigration. Law On 322 

Property Ci'srodian 39" 

liens Admitted to U. S 324-327 

Entering U. S 324-327 

in Cities 730 

in U. S — City of Birth.. . . 731-733 
21 yrs or over Citizenship of.. 736 

in N. J. Cities 503 

in N. Y. City ,. 562-563 

in N. Y. State 504-606 



T 



730 
729 
216 
122 
90 



in States. 

of Voting Age 

lfalfa Seed, Price of 

lpha Rays .... 

n\ Jtitudes, Africa 

tt " Asia 80 

'" Australasia 90 

British Isles 91 

Canada 89 

Europe 90 

Mexico 89 

N. Y. City 577 

N. Y. State 79 



PAGE 

Altitudes on Railroads 176 

" South America 89 

" in the States of U. S 78-89 

" in U. S.— Table of Highest 

and Lowest by States 78 

\luminum Prod 125 

" World Prod 126 

Amateur Athletic Records... 672, 673 

' Boxing 663 

" Rowing 627 

Ambassadors, of and to U. S.. . . 406 
Amend, to U. S. Con., Hist. of. . . 426 

America's Unknown Soldier 498 

American Envoys 406 

" Acad. Arts and Letters (See 

Also Late News) 269 

" Authors 782 

" Biographies 782, 785 

" Bonapartes 781 

" Child Hygiene Assoc. (See 
Late News). 

" Citizens, 21 ys. or over 712 

" Colleges and Universities.. 248-256 

" Commerce 148-165 

" Constitution 418-425 

" Cup Races 631 

" Derby 650 

" Distances 135 

" Fed. of Labor 29" 

" Indians 717-719 

" Inventions 798 

" Jewish Committee (See Late 
News). 

" Legion 548 

Aerial Derby 685 

" Museum Natural History — 588 

" Navy 760-763 

" Painters and Sculptors 785 

" Red Cross 287 

" Relief in Russia 494 

" Samoa 163 

" Thoroughbreds 648 

" Univ. Union In Europe (See 

Also Late News) 560 

" Wars, List of 797 

Americans Abroad; Their Status. 327 

Ammonia Antidote 117 

Amorphous Graphite Prod 125 

Ancient Wars 345 

Angling (Surf ) 635 

Animals, Longevity of . : 286 

Tried for Murder 340 

Anniversaries, Wedding 195 

Annuity Table 102 

Anthracite Coal Prod 125 

Imports and ExDorts 130 

Antidotes for Poisons 55, 116 

Anti-Dumping (Tariff)) Act 370 

Antietam Battlefield 223 

Antimony Prod 125 

" World Prod 126 

Apartment Houses, N. Y. City.. 561 
Apothecaries Signs and Abbrev. . 93 

" Weight 94 

Apple Crop 206 

Apples, Price of 216 

Apportionment, Congressional... 434 
Appropriations by Congress. ... 358 

" Naval 405, 762, 763 

'* N. Y. City 555 

" N. Y. State , 525 

Aquarium, N. Y. City 586 

Aaueducts 287 



PAGE 

Arabic Numerals 93 

Arbor Day 35 

Archaeology 360 

Archery .683 

Area, Great Lakes 92 

** of Islands 92 

" and Pop., All Countries. '. 689-691 

" " " the Earth 687 

" of the States in U. S 774 

Argentina, Shipping 146 

Trade 167 

Arizona Altitudes 81 

" 1920 Vote 444 

Ark?r>8is Altitudes 81 

" 1920 Vote 445 

Armenians in U. S 733 

Armies of the World 758 

Armories 501 

Arms Conference 737 855 

Army and Navy Grades 405 

Educ. System. U S 765 

" Grades 762 

" Hospitals 759 

" Officers, N. Y. City 547 

" U. S. Generals 401 

Around the World, Fast Trips. . 132 

Arsenic Antidote 116 

Arson, N. Y. City 552 

" Penalties 309 

Art Institute, Chicaeo 238 

'* Museum, Worcester 238 

Asbestos Prod 125 

Ash Prod 221 

" Wednesday 35 

Asia, Foreign Trade 169 

Asnbalt Prod 125 

Assassinations, Political 768 

Assault, Penalties 308 

Assembly Dists. NY. C, Pop. of.563 

N. Y. State 537-538 

Assps in U. S 209 

Assessed Valuations, N. Y. City 556 

Values, N. Y. State 525 

Association Football 623 

ASSOCIATIONS AND SOCI- 
ETIES 277-284 

(This is an alphabetical list- 
Organizations not found 
here may be listed separately 
In the index.) 

Astor Cup Race 631 

Astrological Signs 62 

Astronomical Calculations 27-59 

" Constants 59 

" Signs and Symbols 62 

Astronomy, Progress in 360 

Asylums and Reformatories, N. 

Y. State 534. 535 

" N. Y. City 599. 600 

Atl. Coast Impts. and Expts.. 148-154 

Athletic Comm., N. Y. State 534 

Attorneys-General 410 

" U. S 404 

Attraction of Gravity 97 

Australian Altitudes 90 

" Com., Trade 169 

" Foreign Trade 169 

Austria-Hungary Shipbuilding. . 146 

Trade 166 

Austrians in U. S 732 

Authors, Am.. Brit., Fr., etc. .782-784 

Auto Killings in N. Y. State 530 

» « U. S 178.378 



4 



General Index -—Continued. 



N. Y. 



PAGE J 

..500 
..177 



Auto Laws 
' Routes 

Automobib Records 663-666 

Automobiles in IT. S 178 

Aviation 684-686 

" Air Passangers 394 

'* ZR-2 Wre?k 831 

Avoirdupois, Lbs 113 



Babe Rutb's Batting Record. 621, 622 

Bacon Exports. .• 211 

Balfour's Soeeches. and Thoss of 
Hughes, Briand, Etc. (See 
Arms Conference). 

Balloon Passengers 394 

" Races 685, 680 

Balsam Fir Prod 221 

Bank Clear., Etc., N. Y. City.350-352 

'* Failures 343 

Banks, N. Y. City 567-569 

Banking Data, N. Y. State 524 

" Deposits, Etc 350-354 

Bankruptcy Laws 321 

Barbados, Trade 167 

Barge Canal Piers 572 

Barley at Chicago 218 

" Croos 20/ 

" Exports 217 

" N. Y. State 522 

" Price of 216 

*' Received at N. Y 217 

Bartholdi Statue 571 

Barytes Prod — 125 

Baseball Begins On 018 

Basketball 639 

Basswood Prod 221 

Baths, N. Y. City 59 "> 

Batters, Champion 6 '0 

Battles lios of World 763,835 

Bauxite Prod.. .1 125 

" World Prod 126 

Beans, Pri?e of 216 

" Re3eived at N. Y 217 

Beaumont Ship Channel 152 

Bedloe's Island 571 

Bee Wine 287 

Beech Prod 221 

Beef Exoorts 211 

" Price" of 216 

" Produced in U. S 212 

" Received at N. Y 217 

Beer Brewed, Consumed, Etc. .227 

" Imports and Exports 230 

" Prod 229 

• " Recipe, Washington's 229 

Beet Sugar Prod., etc 231 

Belgian Shioping 146 

Belgians in U. S * . 731 

Belgium Shipbuilding 146 

'• Trade ...166 

Bell Teleohone Data 180 

Benefactions of 192L 832 

Belmont Stakes 659 

Berlin Congress 425 

Beta Rays 122 

Beryl Prod 127 

Biblical Weights 93 

Bicyling 667-669 

Bicycle Race, 6-Day (See Late 
News'). 

Bigamy. Penalties 31 

Billiards 67° 

Biogs. of the Presidents. .... 428 4 "ft 

" Dictionary of 782-7^ 

Biology, Progress in 36 1 

Birch Prod A 221 

Bird Count in U. S 176 

Births, N. Y. City 15,565 

" N. Y State 527 

" Stones 777 

Bishops, by Denominations (See 
Also Late News) ...... . 262-265 

Bituminous Coal Prod 125 

'' Imports and Exports 130 

Blackberry Prod T . 213 

Blanching Recipes 19ft 

Blue Sky Law 500 

Body Wgts. and M, rnts 105, 106 

Bogs, Peat 120 



PAGE 

Bolivia, Trade 167 

Bonaoartes, The 78 1 

Bonds, Railway • 164, 1«5 

" Sales at N. Y 249 

Books, Production of 242 

Borates Prod 125 

Boston Musaum of Fine Arts... . 239 

Botanic Garden, Brooklyn 590 

Botanical Garden, NY 589 

Boundary Comm., international. 39? 

Bourbon Claimants 786 

Bowling 6^5 

Box Scores S 6n> 

Boxing (3ee \lso Late News) 660-663 

Brain Weights 106 

Bran. Price of 216 

Brandy Cons imption 227 

Exports and Imports 230 

" Prod 229 

Brazil. Trade 167 

Brazilian Shipping^ 146 

Briand Speeches (See Arms Con.) 

Brick — Sand-lime, Prod 125 

" and Tile Prod 145 

Brides of the White House 438 

Bridge Dept 545 

" Traffic, N. Y. City 575 

" and Tunnel Comm., N. Y... .534 

Brighton Cup 650 

" Derby 650 

Handicap 650 

BriMsh Dominions Shipbuilding.. 146 

" Envoys to U. S 412 

" Foreign Trade . . 168 

" Golf Chamnions 629, 6 10 

" India, Trade 169 

" Weights r*nd Measures 94 

Bromine Prod 125 

Bronx, Manufacturers 616 

'" Political Leaders 833 

" Population 562-564 

" Theatres 596, 597 

" Zoo 589 

Brooklyn Botanic Garden 590 

" Bridge 575 

" Churches 610 

" Derby 655 

" Handicap 653 

" Institute 590 

" Manufacturers 616 

" Mayors 550 

" Parks 584 

" Population 562-564 

" Post Office 549 

" Public Library 593 

" Schools 603 

" Rapid Transit System.. . .578-580 

" Savings Banks 569 

" Theatres 597 

Brooxs Memorial Art Gallery. . . 241 

Brotherhoods, Railway 293 

Buckwheat, N. Y. State 522 

" Price of *. 216 

" Received at N. Y 21 

budget, U. S 402 

" N. Y. City 555 

" of the States 774 

Buffalo Fine Arts \cademy 239 

Building Construction In Cities ,31ft 
' N. Y.Clty. 558, ,V>9 

" Depreciation of 310 

" Econom. Exist, of . 338 

" and Loan Associations 319 

" Statisfi"S, N. Y. City 558-561 

Bulgaria, Trade. . . 166 

Bulgarians in U. S 733 

Bur. of Accuracy and Fair Play. 20 

Burglaries, N. Y. City 552 

Burglary, Penalties 309 

Burial Places of Presidents 429 

Burros in U. S 209 

Bus Traffic, N. Y. City 580 

Bushel Measures 194, 195 

Business Failures 341-313 

Busy Corners, N. Y. City and 

London 561 

Butter, N. Y. State 521 

" Price of 216 

" Prod 208 

" Received at N. Y 217 



Cabinet, U. S 

Caoi nets, Foreign. . « 8s 

Caoies oi the World l'i 

Cadmium Prod 

Calcium, Magnesium Chloride 

Calendar, 1920-1924 

iy22, by Months 

Old and New 

Ready Reference 

Short, 1920-1924. 

Ancient 

P. E . Jewish, Etc 

California, Altitudes 

' 1920 Vote 

Calves, Price of 

Cambridge-Oxford Regattas 

~anada, Altitudes 

' Area, Pop., Immigr., Foreig 
Trade, Crops, Miner 
Prod., Railway Data, Pu 
Prod., Debt, Revenue 
Etc 17 

* Railway Boards 

Canadian Colleges 

Golf Champions 

Canadians in TJ. S 

Canals, American 

" Canadian and Foreign 

" N. Y. State. 14 

Cane Sugar Prod., Etc 

Capital, Railway 18 

Capitals, of All Countries. . .68 

of the States 

Capitol, the 0. S 

Carbolic Acid 

Carboniferous Age 

Cardinals, College of 

Carlton StaKes 

n arnegie foundation for Teacl 

ing 

Carpentier-Demrsay Fight .... 

Casa Grande Ruin 

Casting (Surf) 

Casualties, U. S., at Sea 

atholic Boys' Brigade 

' Prelates in U. S 

' and Protestant Pop. Ireland 

ats^ill Preserve 

" Water Supply 

attle Exnorted 

" on Farms 

" Marketed 

" Price of 

' Pure Bred 

" in World 

Cedar Prod 

Cement Prod '. 

Cemeteries, National 

Cenozoic Era . . . 

Cens s Bureau, IT. S 

Centre of U. S. Pop 

Central Amer. Foreign Trade. . 

" Americans In IT. S 

" Park 

Cereal Cro^s 

" Quarter, Brit 

Champion Batters 

Champions. "°rlze Ring 

Championship Battles (Box- 
ing) 66£ 

Champlain Canal 

Charitable Bequests in 1921 .... 
Charities, N. Y. State Board of 

Charter Revision Comm 

Chattanooga Park .-■ 

Cheese, N. Y. State 

" Prod 

" Received at>N. Y 

Chemical (Coal Tar) Prod. U. 8. 

Chemistry. Progress in I 

Chess 677 

Chest Measurements 

Chestnut Prod ;. 

■ Weight 

Chicago Arrivals and Clear- 
ances li 

" Art Institute 

" Flour and Grain Receipt! 

and Shipments ;n 

Chickamauga Park 






_> 



General Index — Continued. 



-3! 



I 



^ PAGE 

H Chickens and Eggs 208, 209 

" N Y State 521 

" Price of 216 

Child Labor 276 

" U S. Tax on 388 

Welfare Board 544 

Children, Vitality of 692 

Children's Court, N. Y 541 

Chile, Trade 167 

Chilean Shipping 146 

China, Trade 169 

Jhina's 10 Points 744 

•hinese in N Y City and State. 505 

" Shipping — 14f 

" Terms Translated 786 

" in U S 711 

Chocolate . . 226 

Christmas, History of US 

« Chromite Ore, World Prod 126 

Prod 125 

Chronological Cycles and Eras . . 27 
1HRONOLOGY or Diary of 
Events of 1921 — begins on. . . .799 

Church F^sts 27 

Members, Expend., Etc., in 

US 266-269, 

Membership of the World.. 261 

Memoranda 28 

Statistics 261-269 

Churches of Christ, Fed. Coun- 
cil of 260 

" N, Y City 606-616 

-'er Recipe 228 

'igar Prod., Etc 232 

Ugarette Prod., Etc 232 

Cincinnati Museum of Art 240 

Circles, Areas of 97 

Circulation Statistics 243 

Dities, Difference of Time 30 

Foreign Pop 688 

Humidity of 69-70 

Illiteracy in 853, 854 

Mayors of 767, 768 

Mortgaged Homes in 691 

Nicknames of 776 

Pop., Area, Finances and 

other Statistics of 778-780 

Rainfall of . . . 69-70 

Rev. and Expend, of .776 

Temperature of 69-70 

U. P.. Pop. 1860-1920. . . N 709 

Citizers. Amer., 21 yrs. or over. .712 

Citizens ip, N. Y. City 563 

Statistics 327 

of U. S. Pop 715-719 

City Art Museum., St. Louis ... 239 

Courts, N. Y 541 

Magistrates 541 

Civil Actions, Law on 320 

Service Com mission, N. Y... 534 
" Commission, N. Y. City. 544 

" U. S 395, 399 

** Rules, N. Y. City 617 

War Losses 797 

Clay Products 125 

" U. S 145 

Raw, Prod 125 

Clayton Act 336 

Clearing House (N.Y.) Data. 350-352 
ifous s in U. S., Data on. .. 352 

Cleveland Museum of Art 238 

Clock Time in Different Cities . . 30 

Clocks, Antiquity of 32 

Clothing Harmonies 11. 

Clover Seed, Price of 216 

Clubs in N. Y. City 551 

" Out of Town 276 

" Valuable, N. Y. City 561 

Coal Mine Accidents 130 

" Prod., per Miner 130 

Miners, Number of 129 

" Output of World 129 

" Prices at N. Y 129 

" Prod., Canada 173 

" Exports, Imports 130 

" Japan 11', 

'* " of World 126,688 

Reserves of World 129 

Tar Chemical Prod., U.S 176 

" Prod 125 



a 



PAGE 

oast and Geodetic Survey 396 

" Artillery Districts 759 

" Guard, U. S.... 764 

Coastline of U. S 77 

Cocoa Statistics 226 

Codfish and Oil Data 233 

offee Imports, Exports, Con 

sumption, Price, Etc 226 

Coinage of the W T orld 385 

Coins (Foreign ) , Value of 357 

Coke Prod., Exports. Imports.. . .130 

Imports and Exports 130 

Prod 125 

Collectors of Customs 391 

College Athletics 640 

of Cardinals 262 

Endowments 247 

Fraternities 257-259 

Hockey 630 

Colleges, Canadian 598 

and Universities 248-256 

Colombia, Trade 167 

Colombian-U. S. Treaty 69f 

Colorado Altitudes 81 

" 1920.Vote 447 

Color Harmonies 115 

and Race in U. S 711 

of U. S. Pop 725-727 

Comets 51-52 

Comfort Stations, N. Y. City. . . 595 

Commerce, British 168 

and Labor, Sees, of 410 

Dept. of 401 

of N. Y. City 574 

of World 169 

N. Y. Port 573 

U. S 148-165 

Commercial Agents, U. S 394 

Failures 341-343 

Commiss'oners of Pensions 407 

Committees of Congress 492 

National 493-494 

Commons, House of 769 

Com. Councils (See Late News). 

Composers 786 

Comptroller, N. Y. City. Vote 

for 469 

Conference on Limitation of Ar- 
mament 737,855 

Conference on Limitation, The 
World Newspaper's Work for.. 17 

Congress, 67th 488-491 

" Appropriations 358 

" of Berlin 425 

" Committees of 492 

" Party Strength in 435 

Congressional Apportionment. . . 434 

" Library 237 

Connecticut Altitudes 82 

" 1920 Vote 448 

Conservation Comm ssion, N.Y. 534 

Constitution, U. S 418-425 

" U.S., Hist, of Amendments. .426 

Consuls, N. Y. City 569 

Contracts, Law of 320 

Co-operative Marketing 377 

Copper Ore (Gems) , Prod 127 

" Prod., Canada 171 

" " Japan 175 

" " U.S 127 

Copyright Laws 333 

Corcoran Gallery of Art 239 

Cord of Wood 222 

Cordwood Prod 22 

Coreans in U. S 711 

Corn at Chicago 218 

" Crops. 206-207 

" Exports 217 

" Harvest Seasons . . . 215 

" N. Y. State 522 

" Price of 216 

" Received at N. Y 217 

" Used in Spirits, Etc 229-2'0 

Cornmeal Received at N. Y. . . .217 

Coronations, British 770 

" New 366 

Corporation Counsel's Office... 544 

Correction, Dept. of 544 

Corundum (Gems). Prod 127 



PAGE 

Cost of New Buildings in Cities. 338 
" Pub. Schools in Cities.. 247 

" World War to U. S 340 

Costa Rica, Trade , . 167 

Cotton, Price of 216 

" Prod., Exports, Imports, Etc 225 

" " of World 688 

" Seed Meal, Price of 216 

" "and Oil Prod., Etc 225 

" " Oil Received at N. Y 217 

" " Price of 216 

Cottonwood Prod 221 

" Weight 221 

Counties, Prize Crop 516 

County Clerks 546 

" Registers 546 

" *' N. Y. City 549 

" Seats, N. Y. State 515 

Court of Customs Appeals 768 

* Tennis 623 

Courts, Federal 403-404 

" N. Y. City and State 540-542 

Cows, Price of 216 

" in U. S 209 

Craig's Vote. . 469 

Crater Lake Nat. Park 223 

Cream, Weight of 187 

Cricket 638 

Crime Statistics, N. Y. City 552 

" N.Y. State 528 

Crops, Canadian 171 

50 Prize Counties 516 

New Jersey 234 

N. Y. State 518-522 

Value by States 205 

Cross-Country Running 677 

Croton Water Supply 581 

Crystalline Graphite Prod 125 

Cuba 161 

" Trade 167 

Cuban Shipping 146 

Cube Roots 101 

Cubic Measure 94 

Cultivated Land in World 215 

Curie, Mme., Radium Re- 
searches 121 

Curran's Vote 469 

Customs Claims, Litigation ol . . 375 

" Collections 388 

" Examinations 330 

" Officials 391 

" Rates 370-375 

Cycle (Motor) Records 633 

Cycles 27 

Cycling 667-668 

Cypress Prod 221 

Czecho-Slovaks in U. S 732 

D 

Dairy Cattle. N. Y. State 521 

" Products 208 

Danes in U.S 731 

Danish Authors 784 

" Shipping 146 

" West Indies Purchase 695 

Dates, Memorable 792-795 

Davis Cup 636 

Day, Solar, Etc 29 

Days, Between Dates 36 

" Lengths 31 

Deaf & Dumb Asylums, N. Y.. . . 534 

Deaths of 1921 Begin on 834 

" at Sea 153,789-791 

" Auto 178, 378, 530 

" Causes of in N. Y. City 566 

" in Coal Mines 130 

" in Quarries 120 

" N. Y. City 565 

" N. Y. State 526-527 . 

" in U. S 8 

" in War 16 

Debt, British 168 

" Canadian 173 

" Farms ■. .201 

" N. Y. City 556 

" Railway 184-185 

" U. S 358 

Debts of Nations 344 

" of Allies to U. S 833 

" of the States 774 






8 



General Index — Continued. 



- 



PAGE 

House of Lords , 769 

of Representatives. Com- 
mittees of 492 

" , " " Members of. . .489-491 

Houses in N. Y. City 558-559 

How to Keep Sober 228 

Hudson River Ice Crop 532 

" Opening & Closing .' 144 

" Stakes 658-659 

" Tube Traffic 580 

" Tubes 578-580 

Hughes's Amer. Naval Reduction 

Proposals, Arms Conference. .739 
Human Body Weights a^d 

Measurements 105-106 

Humidity of Cities ; 69-70 

Hungarians in U. S 732 

Hungary-Austria, Shipb'ld'g. .146 

Hunter College 603 

Hunting Officials 216 

Hurdling. 673 

Hydrochloric Acid Antidote .... 116 
Hylan, Vote for 468-470 



Ice Crop, N. Y. State 532 

Idaho Altitudes 82 

" 1920 Vote 450 

Illino.s Altitudes 83 

" 1920 Vote 451 

Illiteracy in Cities 853,854 

" in Foreign Countries 724 

" in N. J. Cities 731 

*' in N. Y. City 563 

" in N. Y. City and State 503 

*' in U. S 721-724 

Immigration, Canadian 170 

" Statistics 324-327 

Impeachments in U. S 499 

Imports by Classes 156 

• and Expts.Free and Dutiable. 155 

" " " U. S 148 

" " '« U. S. by Cust. Dis s. 154 

" by Grand Divisions 155 

" by Sea and Land 156 

" for Consumption 155 

Inaugural Address, Harding's.. . . 495 

Inaugurals, Dates of HO 

Inroac, N. Y. State 525 

" Tax, N. Y. State 52,' 

" " Rates 387 

Incomes in t ie U. S . . 389 

Independence, Dec. of 415,415 

" Hall 236 

Indiana Alti udes 83 

" 1920 Vote 452 

Indians, American 717-719 

" Chinese ,nd Jap. by Sex. .725-727 
" in N. Y. City and State.. 505, 535 

" in U. S ; 711 

Industrial Insurance 366 

Inheritance Laws 311 

" Taxes, N. Y. State 525 

Injured, by Railways 185 

Insane Asylums, N. Y. State.534, 535 

!' N. Y. State 

Inseet Damage to Crops 193 

Insurance, Industrial 366 

" N. Y. Workmen's Compens. 

Fund 523 

" Statistics 365-367 

Int -borough R. T. Lines 578-580 

Int collegiate Regattas 625 

" owing 62 1 

Interest Laws 307 

" Tables 102, 103 

Interior Dept 401 

" Secretaries of 409 

Internal Rev. Collections 388 

" Collectors 391 

International Brlloon Race 686 

" Boundary Commission 397 

" Joint Commission :405 

" Sanitary Bureau 

Interstate Commerce Comm. . . . 

" Estates, Laws 'on 318 

" Park 52:! 

Intoxication, Arrests 545 

Inventions Noted 798 



PAOE 

Iowa Altitudes 83 

" 1920 Vote 453 

Ireland, Commerce, etc 169 

" Population 692 

Irish Free State 848,855 

" in the U. S 731 

Iron Ore Prod 125 

" Resources 12f 

" Prod 12 

" Canada 17' 

" Japan 17S 

" of World 126,688 

Irregular School Attendance. ... 24 

Isaac Delgado Museum 241 

Islands, Area of 92 

Italian Authors 784 

" Painters and Sculptors 78! 

" Shipping 146 

Italians in U. S 733 

Italy, Shipbuilding 146 

" Trade 166 



Jamaica, Trade 167 

Japan — Expts. and Impts.; Rev. 
and Expend.; Mineral Prod., 
Weights and Meas., etc. .174, 175 

" Shipbuilding 146 

iapanese in N. Y. City and State .505 

" Shipping 146 

" inU. S 711 

Javelin Throwing 673 

Jersey City Fire 820 

Jewish Calendar 28 

" Population 692 

John Fritz Medal Winners 569 

Journalism, Pulitzer School 594 

" Schools of 199 

Judges, Federal 403, '04 

Jugo-Slavs in U. S 732 

Jumping Records 672 

Jurors, Conn, issioner of 546 

Jury Duty, N. Y. City 543 

Justice, Dept. of 10 1 

" U. S. Supreme Court 407 

K 

Kansas Altitudes 83 

" 1920 Vote 454 

Keene Memorial Stakes 654 

Keeweenaw Canal 141 

Kentucky Altitudes 83 

" Derby 651 

" 1920 Vote 455 

Kiddie Klub 20 

Killed, in Coal Mines 130 

" by Railways 185 

Kings — Enrlish, French. Ger., 

Roman, Etc 770-772, 845 

Knights of Columbus 288 

Knots and Miles 94 

Koreans in U. S 711 

Ku Klux Klan 18 



Labor Bureaus, State 

" Cost on Farms 

" Dept.. N. Y. State 

" Law, N. Y 

" Secretaries of 

" Troubles 291, 

" U. S. Dept. of 

Lafayette National Park 

Lake Erie 

" Opening and Closing. 

" Huron 

" Michigan 

' ' Ontario 

' Superior 

Lakes, N. Y. State •. 

Lamb, Price of 

" Prod.- 

Land D stances 133 

" in Each State, Value of 

" Farm-. 196 

" Values (Assessed) N. Y. City 

Languages of the World 

Larceny, Penalties 

Larch, Prod 



397 
205 
535 
,500 
.410 
29." 

40:: 

92 
.144 

92 

92 

92 

92 

532 

216 

313 

-135 

77' 

-199 

•>l I 

310 
221 



PA< 

Lard Exports 

" Prod , 

" Received at N. Y 

Lassen Volcano Nat. Park. . . . 

Late News begins on. , 

Laths, Prod , 

Latin-American Corameree . . 

" Authors , 

Latitude and Long. Tables.. . M^ 

" How Found 

Latonia Derby 6 

^atvian Shipping j 

Laudanum Antidote ,1 

Law Dept. N. Y. City 5 

" Schools 2 

Lawn Tennis ( 

Laws, Admin: of Estates 5 

" Bankruptcy j 

" Budget 

' Civ il Actions 

" Contracts 

" Copyright f 

" Crimes and Their Penalties... 

" Deeds 

" Gov't Aid to Farmers., 

" Grain Control '. 

" Immigration i 

" Inheritance 

" Interest 

" Interstate Estate 5 

" Marriage and Divorce 1 

" Naturalization \ 

" (1921) N. Y. State 500,4 

' ' Packers' Control 

" Passport 

" Patent 

" Plat num Stamping 

" Promissory Notes 

" Sherman and Clayton i 

" Statute of Limitations. . •....! 

" Trade Marks i 

. " Wills , ..', 

" Workmer's Compen 295-! 

Lead Ant dote .1 

" Pigments. Prod i 

" (Refined ) Prod .1 

" Prod. Canada .} 

" Japan J 

" U. S ! 

" World Prod i 

League of Nations 

Legal Holiday s 34," 

Legislature, N. Y 537, { 

Leper Colonies 2 

Letter Rates 

Liberty Pole, N. Y. City A 

" Statue I 

Libraries, N. Y. City 592-C 

" in U. S 

Library of Congress 

" Schools 

Life, How Spent 

" Insurance Statistics 365-3 

" Table 3 

Lighthouses in TJ. S A 

Lime Antidote 1 

" Prod 1 

Limitation of Anna. Conf. on. ..» 

Lincol l Highway 1 

Lincoln's Birthplace 2 

" Gettysburg Address 4 

Liquid Measure f . . . . A 

Liq or Consumption 2 

" ExptS. and Impts 2 

List of American Wars 7 

Literacy Test Vote 4' 

Literary Pseudonyms 7! 

Lithuanians in U. S 7.' 

Live Stock, Farm II 

" in World 2! 

" Losses ' 2: 

" Marketed t 

" on Farms % 

" Products H 

'* Pure Bred & 

Loans to Allies by U. S 8j 

Locomotive E> gineers 2j 

' Firemen and Enginemen 2| 

Locomotives in U. S « 

Lodge Pole Pine Prod • • •* 



w 



u> 



■-•- 

j 



General Index—Continued. 



ta- 



PAGE 

London and N. Y. City Pop 552 

" Fire 830 

Long Measure 94 

" Tons 113 

Longevity of Animals 286 

Longitude Differences 30 

" and Latitude Tables 60, 61 

Louisiana Altitudes 83 

" Purchase 695 

" 1920 Vote 456 

Losses in Civil War 797 

44 at Sea 789-791 

Loyal Legion 285 

Loyalty Oath, Teachers 337 

"L" Traffic, N. Y. City 580 

Lumber Prod 221 

Lung Weights 106 

Lynchings in U. S 720 

M 

Mail Route Distances 133-135 

Mails, Domestic and Foreign ... 22 

Maine Altitudes 83 

1920 Vote . 456 

Magnesium. 145 

Magnesite, World Prod 126 

Magnetic Declinations — . 53 

Poles 62 

Magnetite (Crude) Prod 125 

Major Generals, U. S 404 

Malays in U. S 711 

Male Wage Earners 735, 736 

Males 18 to 44 years 715-719 

in U. S., by Race 725-727 

of Voting Age 713 

Percentage of 728 

Malt Used in Brewing, etc. . 229, 230 

Man's Seven Senses 244 

Manchuria 175 

Manganese Ore Prod 125 

Manganiferous Ore Prod 125 

Manhattan Bridge 575 

Manufacturers 616 

Population 562-564 

Manila Fire 8°0 

Manslaughter, Penalties 308 

Manufactures in N. Y. City 616 

N. Y. State 516 

in U. S 735 

Maoris in U. S 711 

Maple Prod 221 

Maps, Planting 188, 190 

Marathon Running 677 

March Weather 186 

Marine Casualties, U. S 153 

Corps 390 

Disasters 789-791 

Mariners' Measure 94 

Marketiag, Co-operative 377 

Markets, N. Y. City 595 

Marriage, Age at Which Valid... 307 

Laws ?05 

Marriages, N. Y. City 565 

" N. Y. State. 527 

in U. S 379 

Maryland Altitudes 83 

1920 Vote 457 

assachusetts Altitudes 84 

1920 Vote 457 

asonic Statistics. 286 

ternity Act : 847 

ayor, N. Y. City, Vote for . 468-470 

yors, Brooklyn 5?0 

N. Y. City 543 

of Big Cities 767,768 

eat Inspection. 212 

1 Packers' Control Law 335 

Prod. Per Cap 212 

edia. and Concila., U. S. B'd. . . 397 

edical Signs and Abbrev 93 

elting Points 99 

emorable Dates. . 792-795 

temorial Day Messages of 

Harding and Wilson 497 

erchant Marine, Tonnage, Etc., 

U.S 146-152 

Shipping, U. S 146-152 

Shipping of World 146 

ercury Antidote 116 

Verde National Park 223 



PAGE 

Mesozoic Era S3 

Metallic Prod 125 

" in U. S 124-125 

Metals, When Discovered 120 

Meteors 52 

Methodist Bishops 265 

Chronology 265 

Conferences. . 265 

Metric Weights and Meas... .107-113 

Metropolitan Handicap 651 

Museum of Art 587 

Mexican Altitudes 89 

' Bofder, Impts. & Expts. 148,154 

Cession 695 

Mexicans in U. S 733 

Mexico, Mineral Prod 120 

" Trade. 167 

Mica, Scrap and Sheet, Prod 125 

Michigan Altitudes 84 

" 1920 Vote .458 

Mileage, Railway 181-184 

" Table. N. Y. State 533 

Miles and Knots 94 

Military Educ. System, U. 8. . .765 

" Pop. of U. S 715-719 

" Sharpshooters' Chart 114 

Militia, N. Y 501 

" in U. S., by States 759 

Millionaires, N. Y. City 558 

Milk, Pasteurized 214 

" Prod 208 

44 Weight of 187 

Millstones Prod .125 

Mine Prod, in U. S 124-125 

Miners, Coal, No. of 129 

Mineral Paints Prod 125 

" Prod., Japan 175 

44 " Mexico 120 

" " of States 124 

44 Waters Prod 125 

" Radio-activity in. 121 

Ministers, of and to U. S 406 

Minnesota Altitudes 84 

" Governors of 459 

" 1920 Vote 459 

Mint. U. S... Supts. of 399 

Minutes or Seconds in Decimals 

of a Degree 100 

Mississippi Valley Prod 157 

" Altitudes 84 

" 1920 Vote 460 

Missouri 1920 Vote 461 

Mohair Prod 208 

Mohammedan Calendar 29 

Molrsses Used In Liquors. . .229-230 

Monetary Stocks, World s 386 

Sj-stem of U. S 357 

Monroe Doctrine 850 

Montana Altitudes 84 

1920 Vote 462 

Montezuma Castle 223 

Monuments, National 223 

in N. Y. City 591 

Moon, the 51 

Moon's Phases 50 

Moonshining in U. S 228 

Moose, Order of 285 

Morning Stars 27 

World's Achievements 17-20 

Morphine Antidote 116 

Mortgaged Farms, N. Y. State. .521 

" Homes 734 

" in Cities 691 

Mortgages, Farm 201 

Motion Picture Regulating Com- 
mission, N. Y. State 535 

Motor Boat Recbrds 639 

Motorcycle Records 633, 634 

Motor Vehicle Killings 378 

" N. Y. State 530 

" in U. S 178 

Mottoes of States 777 

Mt. McKinley National Park . . 223 

Mt. Rainier National Park 223 

Mt. Vernon 2'0 

Mountain Peaks in the U. S 78-89 

Mules Exported 211 

" in U. S 209 

" on Farms 210 

Multiplication Table 100 



PAGE 

Murder, Penalties for 308 

N. Y. City 552 

in U. S 369 

Museum of Art, Cincinnati 240 

" " Cleveland 238 

of Fine Arts, Boston 239 

Museums, N. Y. City 587 

N. Y. State 532 

Mutton Exports 211 

Prod 212 

N 

Nail Prod., U. S 129 

Names of States, Origin of 775 

National Academy Design 270 

" Science 240 

44 Advis. Com. for Aeronautics. 392 

44 Balloon Race 685 

" Banks, Depositors and De- 
posits 352-354 

44 Cemeteries 766 

44 Committees 493, 494 

" Debts 344 

44 Editorial Association 854 

" Forests 220 

" Geographic Society ,235 

" Grange 294 

44 Guard 501,759 

44 Health Council 288 

44 Highways 177 

44 Monuments 223 

" Museum 240 

" Parks 223 

44 Statuary Hall 426 

44 Wealth 339 

Nativity of U. S. Population.725-727 

Natural Gas Prod 125 

" Gasoline Prod 125 

Naturalization Laws 328 

44 Statistics 327 

Naturalized Aliens 729,730 

Nautical Mile 94 

Naval Academy, U. S 764 

Supts. of 411 

" Appropriations 405,762,763 

44 Educ. System, U. S 390 

44 Officers of Customs 391 

Navy Dept 401 

" Grades 762 

44 Secretaries of 409 

44 U. S., Officers, Etc. . .405,760-763 

Nebraska Altitudes 84 

4 1920 Vote 463 - 

Negro Lynchings 720 ? 



Population, N. Y. City 



563 



Negroes in U. S 711 

Nevada Altitudes 85 

44 1920 Vote 464 

Newfoundland, Foreign Trade... 169 

New Incorporations 366 

Hampshire Altitudes 85 

" 1920 Vote 464 

" Jersey Altitudes 85 

" Crops 234 

44 Farm Census 234 

44 " Foreign-bo™ Whites 

in Cities o« .503 

" Illiteracy in Cities 731 

44 " Pop. of Incorp. Places. 707 

" Urban and Rural Pop. 

by Counties 708 

" 1920 Vote 464 

New Mexico Altitudes 86 

" 1920 Vote 464 

New Year's, History of 119 

N. Y. Botanical Garden 589 

City Accidents and Delays 

on Transit Roads.. .580 
" Age of Pop. . 507, 508, 563 

** " Aldermen 544 

" Aliens 563 

" Apartment Houses 561 

44 " Appropriations 555 

" " Aquarium 586 

" " Arrests. Intoxication. 545 

44 A ssessed Valua. . . 556, 557 

44 Asylums 599-600 

44 B'k Clearings. Etc. 350-352 
" Banks 567-569 



10 



General Index — Continued. 



PAGE 

N.Y. City Banks, Caoital, Depos- 
its, Etc 350-352 

" Barge Canal Piers 572 

" Births 680 

*' " Borougfi Presidents. . .54-.' 
" Bridge Traffic. : 575 

•* " Bridges 575 

" B. R. T. Traffic SCO 

*' " Budgets 56u 

" Building Statistics. 558-5G1 

" Bus Traffi3 5C0 

" Busy Corners 564 

" " Care of Tuberculous. . 595 
" Charter Revis. Com.8:i 
" Child Welfare Board.. 544 
" Churches 606-616 

" *' Citizenship of .Poo — 56 

" Civil Service Rules . . 61" 
" Clear. House Data.3. r 0-3r2 

" Clubs 551, 5G1 

" Comfort Stations 595 

" " Commerce 57-' 1 

. " Cons lis 5C9 

" County Officials 5 '6 

Registers 5<!0 

" " Courts 540-54. 

" Crime Statistics 552 

" Deaths 565 

" Causes of 5GG 

" Debt 556 

" Dist. (Polit.) LeadeiB..5!7 
" Dwellings 5G: 

" " Educ. Expenditures . 605 

" Election Returiis .465 470 

" Elevatto">s 577 

" Exchanges ...598 

" Exempt Real Estate. . 560 

" Expts. and Impts 573 

" Families 563 

" Fed. Reserve Bank. . . 351 

" Females. 563 

" Ferries 575 

" " Fire Commissioners.. • 555 

" Dent 554 

" " Loss S 555 

" Flour and G.-ainRcpt. 217 

" Food Sto.-os 598 

" " Foreign Born Pop. by 

" '* For. -born Whites. '.504-506 

" " Foreigners 563 

" Harbor 570,571 

*' Traffic 571 

" Health Centres 601 

" Hi-jh Pressare Service. 582 

Homes (Charit.).. 599, 600 

" Ho s s and Stables. . . 559 

" Hos>Kals 600, 601 

" Hotels 561 

" H.idsja Tube Traffic. 580 

" Illiteracy 503. 563 

" Jap., Chinese, Indians 05 

" Jury Duty 543 

" "L," Subway and Sur- 
face Lines 578-5S0 

' L" Traffic 580 

" Liberty Pole, 54G 

" Libraries 592 

" Mr.los 56^ 

" Manufactures 616 

" Mar'ce s 59, 

" Marriages 565 

" Mayor and other 

Officials 543-546 

" Millionaires 558 

" Morva. and Statues.. . . 591 

" Manama 587 

*' National Guard 501 

Ncg/o Population 563 

r.ir.S >••••••• Do- 

" Pension Law 590 

" Pe s^ sof Milit. Age.. 5G: 

" Pi-s 572 

" Police Statistics 553 

" Poliihal Leaders. .547,833 

•i pQTiiation 563 

" Pon. by Ages 563. 561 

" Pop. by Assem. Dists. .563 



N 



57 
57 
5>9 



PAGE 

Y. City Pop. by Color, Race, 

Nativity and Sex.. 563 
" Pop. Compared with 

London 552 

" Population Data.., 562-56' 
" Pop., Foreign Whites. 56 
" Pop., Native Whites . 56: 

*' Port Authority 

" Port Commerce. . . . 

" Post Office 

" R. R. Readi.Plan 518 

*' Railroad Stations 575 

" Reciiients of M Free- 
dom of r. .... 5*0 

" Recreation Piers 572 

" School Attend. 502.563,605 

" Schools 60? 

" Sinking Fund 556 

" Skysrraners 560, 561 

" State Offices In 546 

" Staten Is'and Traffic. .580 

" Strangeis in 549 

*' Street Accidents ,566 

11 Numbers 579 

" Subway Traffic 580 

" Surface Rail'y Traffic. 580 

" Tax Levies 557 

" Teachers' Pensions 605 

" S?laries 605 

" Theatres 596-^ 

" Valuable 561 

" Tunnels 577 

" U. S. Gov't Offices 517 

" Valuable Buildings. • . 561 

" Vehicular Tunnel 576 

" Voting Pop 563 

" Wage Earners in 517 

" Water Supply 581 

" Weather Records. . . 73-76 

" Zoological Park 589 

Histo ical Soc 588 

X. Jcisey Venicolar Tunnel. 576 
City and State Elec. Ret.. 465-470 

National Guard 50' 

State, Age of Pop 507. JOS 

Agriculture 518-522 

" Banking, Educ, 
Officials, Depts. .534-536 

Approbations 525 

Autos in ..50 

Banking Data 524 

Births, Marriages, 

Deaths'. 526, 527 

Canals 142-1 1 ' 

County Seats 51 

Courts 539-5 - 

Crime Statistics 528 

Crops 518-622 

Dept. of Education 533 

Dogs in 533 

Election Returns. . . . 467-470 
Excise and Inherit. Tax. 525 
lor. -Born Whites in 

Cities 504-506 



For.-Born Whites by 
Counties 504- 

Forest Preserve 

Geolog. Hist, of 

Governor and Other 
Officials of 534- 

Health Officers. ., 

Ice Crop 

Illiteracy in 

Income Tax 

Insane 

Lakes 

Laws of 1921 500- 

Legislature 537- 

Manufactures 

Mileage Table 

National Guard 

Naval Militia 

Offi^.-s n N. Y. City. 

Pop. Sad Area Co"ntrs 

" of Cities 509, 512 

" Incorp. Places 5)2- 

" We-Uh. Debt., Ex- 
nend. Recpis., etc. 

Prima'l-s (i926' > 

School Attendance 



506 

5::i 
52.: 



536 

515 

53? 

50: 

525 

529 

501 

516 
533 
501 
501 
51b 
.11 
oil 
514 



525 
466 

502 



PAQ1 

N.Y. City State Museum 

" UniveiSitj of 

" Urban and Rural Pop., 

by Counties 510 

" Urban and Rural Pop., 

by Races SOC 

" Wage Earners 5M 

" Workmen's Com. Fund.. 523 

-Yew Zealand, Trade tflj 

Newspaper Circulation 243-244 

" Measures ft 

Niagara Falls , 91 

Nickel Prod 121 

" Canada 17) 

Nicknames of Cities and States. . 771 

" Literary 

Nitrate of Silver Antidote. . . 

Nitric Acid Antidote 

.\'obel Prizes 

Non-Metrllic Prod 

N on-Partisan League Vote 

North Carolina Altitudes .... 
" Election Feturns. 

" Dakota Altitudes 

" Election returns. 47: 
Northern Border Impts. & Expta 15 

Norway, Shipbuilding 14' 

" Trade 16 

Norwegian Shipping 14 

Norwegians in U. S 73 

Noted Inventions 

Numbers in History 

" Transposed 



. (9 



Oak Prod 22 

Oat Cro )S 206-20 

Datme. 1, Received at N. Y ... 21 

Oats, at Chicago 31 

" Exp rts XI 

" N.Y. State 62 

" Price of Si 

" Received at N. Y 21 

Occupations in U. S 735-73 

Ocean Cables 17 

" Distances 133-U 

" Passages Ffst K 

" Steamships, Big 13 

" Trade, U. S 148-16 

Occupations, N. Y. City & State, 51 

" of Presidents 42 

Odd Fellows » 

Ohio Altitudes g 

" Election Returns 47 

" Judiciary Vote (1920) 47 

Oil, Non-Mineral, Prod 23 

Oilstones Prod 12 

> 1 lioma Altitudes J 

" Election Returns 4? 

Jld !i le Time 3 

Onto s, Price of 21 

) i, 1 rod 18 

Opening and Closlup Erie Canal, 
' Lake Erie, and Hut's in River, 14 

Opium Antidote 11 

3 >pau Explos'on 83 

Ore t Iron. ) Resources 12 

Orego ' i Mtitudes 8 

" Cess. on 69 

" El^ i ion Returns 47 

OROAXIZATIOXS (Alphabet- 
ic] 1 ist of) 277-28 

■^swe'TO Canal 14 

Oxalic Acid Antidote 11 

Oxford-Cambridge Regattas .... 62 

p 
Pacific Coast Imports and Ex- 
ports 148, 15 

Pacific Treaty, Four-Power. . . . It 

Pacing Records ^-w 

Packers' Control Law 38 

Paints, Mineral, Prod if 

Painters and Sculptors 76 

Paleontology o» 

Pa laeoz^i" Era <1 

Palisades Interstate Park 62 

Panama Canal W 



General Index — Continued. 



11 



PAGE 



Panama 



Canal, Distances 134 

" Purchase 695 

" Trade 167 

Pan-American Union 396 

Paper Money, World's Stock of .386 

" and Pulp Prod 165 

Paraguay, Trade 167 

Parcel Fost Rates 25 

Paregoric Antidote 116 

Paris Grand Prix 646 

Parks, Dept. of 545 

" National 223 

*' N. Y. City 583 

" Palisade Interstate 523 

Parliament, British .769 

Parole Commission 545 

Parthenon, the 235 

Party Strength in Congress 435 

Passenger Cars (rail) in U. S... . 183 

" Traffic, Rail 182-18 

Passport Laws ; 329 

Past Vote of States 432-487 

Pasteurized Milk 214 

Patent Laws " 331 

" Office Statistics 355 

Patrons of Husbandry 29-' 

Peace Resolution, U. S 851 

" Treaty with Germany 852 

Peach Crops 206 

Pear Crops 206 

Peas, Received at N. Y 217 

Peat Bogs 120 

" Prod. . . 125 

Pedestrian Records 672 

Pennant Winners 620 

Pennsylvania Altitudes 87 

" Elections Returns 475 

" Relay Carnival 642 

" R. R. Tubes 578 

Pension Commissioners 407 

" Data, U. S 392 

" Law, N. Y. City 598 

Pensions, Teachers, N. Y. City.. 605 

Periodicals, Circulation of 243 

Perjury, N. Y. City 552 

"' Penalties 310 

Personal Incomes in U. S 389 

Persons to a Dwelling 710 

" to a Family 710 

Peru, Trade 167 

Peruvian Shipping 146 

Petrified Forest 223 

Petroleum, Impts. and Expts ... 130 

" Prod 125,130 

" " Japan 175 

" World Prod 126 

Phenol Antidote 117 

Philippine Islands 162 

'* Purchase 695 

Weights and Measures 95 

" Wood-Fortes Report 757 

Phosphate Rock Prod 125-126 

Phosphorus .Antidote 116 

Piers, N. Y. City 572 

Pig Iron Prod 125-126 

" " " U. S 128 

Pigments, Lead and Zinc, Prod. 125 

Pine Prod 221 

Planetary Configurations 56 

Planets 54, 56-57 

and Herbs 62 

Plant & Structures, Dept. of 545 

Planting Dates & Maps 188-192 

Platinum Prod 125, 126 

" Stamping Law 547 

Platte National Park 223 

Plays, First Nifchts of 59" 

-Poets-Laureate 784 

Poison Antidotes 55,116 

POli 'e Dept 515 

" Statistics, N. Y. City 553 

Pole Stars 57 

Poles in U. S 732 

*' Magnetic .- 62 

Political Assassinations 768 

Politics of Presidents 429 

" of States 433 

£ ol ° 686 

Pool 678 

POpe and Cardinals . .262 



PAGE 



Popes, List 
Poplar Pro 
Popular ^ 



for 



Population 



773 

221 

President, 
436-443, 444-482 
and Area, all 

Countries 689-691 

Age, School Attendance, Cit- 
izenship 715-719 

by Ages, N. Y. City. . . .563-564 
Age, Urban and Rural, N. Y. 

State 507-508 

and Area, the Earth 687 

and Area, N. Y. State 

Counties 511 

British Isles 692 

Canada 170* 

Centre of in U. S 695 

Citizens 21 Years or Over. .712 
Cities in U. S. (1860-1920). . . . 709 
Citizership of Foreign-Born 
Whites 21 Years or Over.. 730 

Color and Race 711 

Color, Race, Nativity, 

Sex 725-72 

Country of Birth of Foreign- 
Born Whites 731-733 

Density of 697 

of Earth 688 

Dwellings and Families. .710,724 
Foreign-Born Whites in N. J. 

Cities 50! 

Foreign-Born Whites in N. Y. 

State 504-506 

Foreign-Born Whites of 

Voting Age 729 

Foreign Cities 688 

Growth of U. S. Cities 709 

Illiteracy in Foreign 

Countries 724 

Illiteracy in U. S 721-724 

Incorp. Places in N. J 707 

Incorp. Places N. Y. 

State 512-514 

Jewish 692 

Lordon and N. Y. City 552 

Males and Females cf 

Military Age 715-719 

Males and Females of 

Voting Age 713-714 

Manufactures in U. S 735 

of Military Age, N. Y. 

C ity 563-564 

Mortgaged Homes . 734 

Naturalized Aliens 730 

N. Y. City 562-564 

Assembly Dists. .56 

Y. State 52o 

Y. State Cities. . 509; 512-514 
J. Urban and Rural by 

Counties 708 

Percentage of Increose 697 

" of Males and Females. . 728 

Places of 5.000 or More 698-706 

Rank of States 696 

State Increases 706 

Urban and Rural 734 

" by Races, 
N. Y. State 506 

Wage-Earners 687; 735, 736 

on Earth 687 

U.S. (1790-1920) 694 

Pork Exports 211 

Packing in West 212 

Prod 212 

Received at N. Y 217 

Port Arthur Ship Channel 152 

of N. Y., Authority . . ..535,573 

" " Commerce 574 

Traffic, US 148:151-152 

Warders, N. Y 535, 

Porto Rico 161 

Purchase » 695 

Ports of the World 145 

Portugal, Trade 166 

Portuguese in U. S 733 

Shipping 146 

Postal Rstrs, Etc 22 

Savings, Rev , and Expend. 25-261 
Postmasters-General , 410 1 



N. 
N. 

N. 



PAGE 

Post Office Dept 401 

" Offices, N. Y. City 549 

" U. S., NO. in 26 

Potash Antidote 117 

' (K 20) Prod 125 

Potato Crops 207 

Potatoes, N. Y. State 522 

' Price of 216 

Pottery Prod . . . . : 145 

Poughkeepsie Regattas 624-625 

Power Boat Records * 639 

Commission, U. S 405 

Precious Stones Prod 125 

U. S. Prod 127 

Premiers 769, 846-847 

British 769 

Preserving Recipes 190 

President and Cabinet, U. S. . . .400 
' Harding's Addnss at Bier 
of America's Unknown 

Soldier 498 

' " Call for Arms Confer- 
ence and Speech at Con- 
ference 737,738 

" Inaugural Address 495 

" Men orial Day Message. .497 

President's Salary 432 

Presidents, Biographies of . . . 428-430 

" of the Nations 845,847 

Presidential Elections. 436-443:444-482 
" and Other Election Returns 
(Pe st Vote) , see under each 
State, 444 to 482; and also 
the Prst Vote Table. ..483-487 

" Vote 1920 by States 443-482 

Prices, Coal, at N. Y 129 

" Food 272-274 

" Retail 273-274 

" of Securities 1 346 

" Silver 380 

" Wholesale 272-273 

Primaries, N. Y 466,469 

Printers' Measures 93 

Prison Officials, N. Y 535 

Prize Fighting 660-663 

Prize Ring Champions 662 

Probation Commission, N. Y. .. 536 

Progress, Scientific 360 

' of U. S 693 

' of World in Population, Etc. 688 

Prohibition Amendment 425 

Promissory Notes, Law on 319 

Proportion of the Sexes 728 

Protestant Episcopal Bishops. .. 264 

" Gen. Con 264 

Protozoie Era 63 

Pn ssia, Rulers of 771 

Fseudonynrs, Literary 788 

Ptomaine Antidote 116 

Public Administrator .546 

' Libraries, N. Y. City 592-594 

in U. S 245 

' Schools, N. Y. City 602 

' School Statistifs in U. S. .246-247 

' Service Commission, N. Y...535 

" N. Y. City.. 545 

" and Utilities Boards. . 393 

' Welfare, Dept. of 545 

Pueblo Flood 363 

Pugilism 660-663 

Pulitzer Prizes 594 

' School of Journalism 594 

' Trophy (Air) Race 684-685 

Pulp and Paper Prod 165 

Pulpstones Prod 125 

Pumice Prod 125 

Purchpse, Board of 545^ 

Pure Bred Live Stock 209 

Pyrite (Gems) Prod 1£7 

Pyrites Prod 125 



Qualifications, Voting 431 

Quarry Accidents 120 

Prod, in U. S 124-125 

Quartz (Gems) Prod 127 

(Silica) Prod 125 

Queersboro Bridge 575 

Queens Borough, Churches 614 

" Manufacturea.6JL/S 






12 



General Index — Continued. 



PAGE 

Queens Borough, Parks. ..... ... 585 

" " Population. 562-564 

" Pub. Library ..593 

Schools 604 

Theatres 597 

Quicklime Antidote 117 

Quicks lver Prod., U. S 125 

>' World Prod 126 



Race and Color in U. S 711 

" Trauk (Horse) Records 

Beatin on 648 

Races Admitted to U. S 324-327 

" of the Earth 687 

Racial Population of U. S. . .725-727 
Racing Commission, N. Y. ..... 530 

Racquets 62 

Radio-Activity 121 

Radium 122 

Rail Exports and Imports 123 

Railroad Admin., U. S 405 

" Altitudes 176 

" Boards, State 393 

Distances 133-135 



Speed Re .0 ds. 



• • • ♦ ■ • • 
■ »••••• 



Stations, N. Y. City. 

" Trainmen 

Railway Brotherhoods 

" Mail Data 

•* Readjustment, N. Y. City 



337 
575 

29.:, 

293 

26 

.548 



PAGE 

Roads, Improved, in N. Y. State 536 

Robberies, N. Y. City 552 

Rockefeller Foundation Gifts . . . 833 
Rocky Mountain Nat. Park. . . .223 

Robbery, Penalties "09 

P^ogation Days * • • il 

Roman Cathoho, U. S. Hier. . ...263 

" Catholic U. S. Statistic* 2bl 

" Empire. Rulers of 772 

" Numerrls 93 

• Pontiffs 773 

" Weights 93 

Rome, Rulers of 772 

Roosevelt Highway ...... 17 > 

ROQuc 630 

Roumania. Trade 166 

Roumar ian Shipping ........ ^.146 

Roumanians la U. S 733 

Rowing , A mateiif 627 

"• Records Begin on 624 

Royal Academy Arts 27( 

Rulers, English, Scotch, French, 
German, Roman, Etc. 770-772, 845 

Rum Prod 229 

Running Records 672,677 




! 



Statists 182-186 

" Canadian 172 

" Wage Board 397 

" Traffic of World 182 

Railways of World 181,688 

Rain, 1 in^h of .65 

Rainfall af Cities 69-70 

" at N. Y. City 73-76 

Rank of the States in Pop 696 

Rape, N. Y. City 552 

" Penalties 309 

Rapid Transit System, N. Y. 

CMy 578-580 

Ras Voerry Prod 2) 

Ready Reference Calendar .... 
Real Estate Values, N. Y. State.525 
Realtv, Exempt., N. Y. City. ...560 

" Values of the States. 774 

Rear Admirals, U. S 405 

Receipts and Disbursements of 

U. S 359 

Reclamation Service 398 

Recreation Piers 572 

Red Cross 287 

" Oak, Weight 221 

Redwood Pro 1 221 

Reformatories, N. Y. State. .534,536 

Registration, N. Y. City 469 

Relativity Theory au 

Relay Racing 673 

Religion and Morality, Wash- 
ington on 274 

Religious Membc s'uns, Expend., 

.. m U.S.. 266-269 

" of the World 261 

" Statist is 261-269 

Rent Act Amendment, N. Y 500 

Republican Nat. Committee. .. 494 

Republicans In Cong -fN3S 43a 

Reb.-osentatives, H> so of.. 489-491 
Resolutions, War and Peace .... 851 

Retail Prices 273-274 

Revenue Ta.ccs, U. S 387,383 

Revenues and Expend., British . 168 
" and Expenditures of Olti a. .776 
" " " Japanese. . 174 

' ** Canadian 17 

" Railway 181-185 

vthode Island Altitudes 87 

" Election Returns. 476 

Rhodes S-holarshi-s 260, 

Rici.mond Borough Chiir-hes .615 
" Manufactures.. 616 

" Parks 586 

Rifle Shootin? 684 

Ritualistic Calendar 28 

Rivers. American 136 

" Foreign 137 



(Horse) 619 

Rural and tJrban Population 734 

Russia, Trade 166 

Russian Relief, by America 494 

Shipping 146 

Russians in U. 5 733 

Ruth's Batting Record 621-622 

Rye, at Chicago 218 

lf Crops 206-207 

Exports 217 

N. Y. State 523 

Price of 216 

Received at N. Y 217 

Used in Spirits, Etc 229-230 



PACT 

Seed Measures 194-19J 

Planting If 

Sown per Acre 

Semitic Museum, Harvard 

Senate, N. Y. State 

U. S., Committees of. , 

" Members of 

Pequoia National Park 22 

Serbia, Trade. . ._ 

Seven Senses of Man ... , 
" Wonders of the World 
Sex of U. S. Population .... . 725-7J 

Shad Fisheries 23 

Shakes, earia.n Table 34 

Sharpshooters' Chart 11 

Sheep Exported 21 

" on Farms. ....... . 21« 

" Marketed . 21 

" Pure Bred.... , 20 

" Price of 21 

" in World 24 

Sheriffs 54 

Sherman Law 33 

Shiloh Park 22 

Shingles Prod. ^ ... , 22 



i 



St. Louis Art Museum 239 

Salary of President 432 

Salmon Statistics 233 

3alt Prod 125 

Salvador, Trade 167 

Salvation Army 

Samoa 163 

" Accession of 695 

Samoans in U. S 711 

Sand, Glass, Prod 125 

" Moulding, Building, Etc., 

Prod 125 

Saratoga Cup 65j 

" Handicap 654 

" Special 654 

Sault Ste. Marie Canal 142 

Savings Banks, N. Y. City. .568-569 

Bank Data, N. Y. State 52' 

" Statistics 356 

School Attend., N. Y. City. .563,005 

N. Y. State. .. .502 

in U. S... 246,715-719 

" of Journalism 59 1 

" Stalls! s in U. S 246-247 

Schools Agrlc. and Mechan. . . .255 

Cost of in Cities 21 

of Journalism 499 

N. Y. City 602 

of Theology 255 

Scientific Progress 360 

Scotch Altitudes 91 

" in the U. S 731 

Scotland, Kinrcs of 771 

" Population 692 

Screw Thread Comm., Nat 397 

Sculling ChampIonsMns 625-626 

Sculptors and Painters 785 

Scurvy and Pasteurized Milk. . .211 

Sea Trade, Great Britain 168 

U. S 148-105 

Seas Freedom of 425 

Seals Origin of 3fit 

Seamen's Union, Internat 294 

»ns, the 27 

t^ies of Agric, Navy, 

Tro-s.. War.. Ft" 408-410 

Securities, Pri-< 8 of 346 

Sedition Act, N. Y 500 



Ship Tonnage Explained 15 

Ships, Big Ocean 13 

Shipbuilding of World 14 

Shipping Board, U. S 39 

Casualties. U. S 15 

Disasters 789-79 

and Shipbuilding. U. S. .146-15 

of World -68 

World's Merchant « 14 

Shooting, Rifle 6S 

Short Tons 11 

Siam, Trade 16 

Siamese in U. S 71 

Signers, Declar. of Independence 41 

Silica (Quartz) Prod ljj 

Silk Imports, Prod., Etc. 22 

Silos 1* 

Silver Dollars. 3f 

' Prices • * 

" Prod » \i 

" " Canada \> 

" Japan U 

" and Gold in Circulation 3? 

" " " Statistics (Prod., 
Coinage Impts. & 
Expts, Etc.). .380-8 
World's Stock of..$ 

Singers « 

Sinking Fund, N. Y. City 5E 

Skating Records • •" 

Skiing « 

Skyscrapers, Foreign 66 

" in N. Y. City 560,56 

Slate Prod • •.g 

Smithsonian Institution 24 

Snowflakes ■ • i 

Snow at N. Y. City 75-7 

Snuff Prod., Etc 23 

Soapstone Prod 12 

Sobriety Recipe « 

Sobriquets of Cities and States. .77 

Soccer Football 62 

Soda Antidote >■} 

Solar Day | 

" Systems 5 

Soldiers in American Wars 

" Homes • 

" Preference Vote 4 ' 0l »«, 

Sororities, College « 

Sound, Velocity of £ 

South America, Altitudes ° 

" Foreign Trade Ijj 

" Americans in U. S • '3 

- Carolina Altitudes *? 

Election Returns. ..47' 

" Dakota Alf itudes 8' 

Election Returns. . • 47; 

Southern Society H. 

Spain, Shipbuilding »' 

r ' Trede \f 

Spanish Authors ;»: 

" in u. 5 '■>*! 

" Palmers and Sculptors 78 

" Shipping 141 



General Index — Continued. 



13 



PAGE 

kpeakers of the House 408 

cial Sessions Court 541 

ciflc Gravity 95 

lipeech of All Races 244 

(Speed Records of Trains 337 

" its, Consumption of 227 

Prod 229 

ice Prod 221 

juare Measure 94 

Roots 101 

i quash 623 

Stable Winnings 649 

(tables, N. Y. City 559 

Itage Stars 786-787 

I tandard Time 30 

in TJ. S. Cities . . 49 

and Appeals Board 545 

I tar Distances 57 

|tars, the 52, 54, 56-57 

and Stripes, the 413 

| tate Dept., U. S 400 

Flowers and Mottoes 777 

Offices in N. Y. City 546 

Railroad Boards 393 

Secretaries of 408 

I taten Island Schools 605 

Piers 572 

"* Population 562-564 

Traffic 580 

) tates, Governors of 443 

Increase in Population 706 

Labor Bureaus 397 

Mineral Prod, of 124 

Nicknames of 776 

Origin of Names of 775 

Past Political Comnlexion of, 433 

Population 1790-1920 694 

" of Places in Each 706 

Rank in Population 696 

. of the U. S— Area, Settle- 
ment, Length, Breadth, 
Capitals, Finances, and other 

Statistics of 774 

Temperature of 68 

jtatuary Hall, Nat 426 

itue of Liberty , 571 

I tatues in N. Y. City 591 

\ tatute of Limitations 307 

team, Temperature of 96 

teamboat Inspection, U. S .... 399 

i teamshins, Big 131 

Iteel Prod., U. S 128 

" of World 126 

Rail Prod., U. S 129 

Itock Sales at N. Y 349 

Exchange Seats 598 

vtocks, Prices of 346 

.• itone Prod 125 

stores (Food) in N. Y. City 598 

itorm Flaps 6* 

Foretelling 6P 

■ Strangers in N. Y. City .549 

Strawberry Prod 213 

st Accidents, N. Y. City 566 

Cleaning Dept 545 

Numbers, N. Y. City 579 

"jes and Lockouts 291-292 

jctural Steel Prod 129 

strychnine Antidote 116 

Submarine Cables 179 

suburban Handicap 65'' 

Subway Traffic, N. Y. City 5^0 

Subways, N. Y. City 578-580 

Suez Canal Receipts 1^9 

Suffrage Amendment 425 

sugar Pine Prod .221 

" Prod., Exports, Imports, Con- 
sumption, Etc 231 

Suicide Statistics 368-369 

Suicides and Homicides 369 

3ullys Hill Nat. Park 223 

Sulphur Prod 125 

Sulphuric Acid Antidote 116 

** Prod 125 

Sun, the 59 

Bun's Declination 58-59 

Sunrise Corrections 49 

Supreme Court, U. S 40" 

" •* " Justices of 407 
3urf Angling 635 



PAGE 

Surface Railway Traffic, N. Y. 

City 580 

Surrogates 546 

Surtax Rates, U. S 387 

Surveyors of Customs 391 

Swamp Lands 189 

Sweden, Shipbuilding 146 

Trade 166 

Swedes in U. S 731 

Swedish Authors 784 

Shipping 146 

Sweet Potato Crops 207 

Potatoes, Price of 216 

Swimming 679-681 

Swine Exported 211 

on Farms 2'0 

Pure Bred 209 

in World 211 



Swiss in U. S . 
Switzerland, Trade. 
Sycamore Prod 
Syrians in U. S 



732 
.166 

221 
.733 



Talc Prod 125 

Tall Bldgs. nVy. City & Foreign 5*0 

Tariff Act (Emergency) 370 

Acts, History of 33<» 

Commission, U. S 405 

Rates 370-375 

Tax Dept,, N. Y. State 536 

Estate (U.S.) 387 

Inheritance, Laws on 311 

(U. S. Income) Rates 387 

Taxes & ^ssssments, Dept. of . 545 

N. Y. State 525 

Tea Expts., Impts., Consump., 

Price, Etc 226 

Teachers Loyalty Oath 337 

Pensions, N. Y. City 605 

Salaries, N. Y. City 605 

TelegraDh Lines, Foreign, 180-181 

(Ocean) Linr^s 179 

Lines of World 180-181 

Wireless 179 

Telegraphs of World 688 

Telephone Statistics 180 

Telescopes 236 

Telfair Acad, of Arts & Science. .241 
Temperature at N. Y. City.. . . 73-76 

in U. S. by States 68 

Temperatures at Citks 69-70 

Tenement Horse Dept 545 

Tennessee Altitudes. 87 

Election Returns 477 

Tennis 636 

(Court) 623 

Tensile Strength 9C 

Territorial Growth, U. S 695 

Texas Altitudes 87 

Cession 695 

Election Returrs 478 

(Span.) Land Measure 95 

Thanksgiving Day, Hist, of 119 

Theatres, N. Y. City 596-598 

Valuable, N. Y. City 561 

Theological Schools 25 s 

Third-Rail Lines in U. S 781 

Tidal States .657 

Tide Tables 64-65 

Tile and Bri^k Prod 145 

Time Differences in Cities. Etc.. 30 

" Divisions of 29 

*' Measure 94 

'• Old and New Style 32 

" Standard 30 

" in IT. S. Cities 49 

Timothy Seed, Price of 216 

Tin Prod 125 

•' U. S 127 

" of World 126 

Titanium Ore Prod 125 

Titles and Degrees, Abbrev. of. .772 
Tobacco Prod., Expts., Con 

sumption, Etc 232 

Tofeio Fires 830 

Tomb of Washington 240 

Tonnage Explained 153 

Tongues of the Nations 244 

Tons, Long and Short 113 



PAGE 

Topa2 prod 127 

Tourmaline Prod 127 

Track & Field Athletics 681-683 

Trade, British 168 

Mark Laws 332 

Marks Issued 355 

Route Distances , 133-135 

Union Membeiship 292 

U.S 148-165 

of World 169 

Train Records 337 

Transit Act, N. Y 500 

' Commission 545 

N. Y 535 

Trarspcsed Numbers 100 

Trarshooting 673-675 

Travers Stakes 656 

Treason, Laws on 308 

Treasurers of U. S 407 

Treasury Dept., U. S 400 

1 Secretaries of 409 

Tree Planting, Seed & Spacing . . 222 

Trees, Growth of 222 

How to Plant 189 

28 Living Things 219 

; Struggles of 223 

Trinidad, Trade 167 

Tripoli Prod 125 

Trolley Lines in U. S 181 

"' Traffic, N. Y. City 580 

Troops in U. S. Wars 797 

Trotting Record 632 

Troy Pound 113 

" Weights 94 

Trust Companies, Manhattan. .568 

" " N Y State . .524 

Tuberculous, Care of.N.Y. City. 595 

Tungsten Ore Prod 125 

" World Prod 126 

' Statistics 123 

Tunnel. Vehicular 576 

Tunnels, N. Y. City 577 

' of World 186 

Tupelo Prod. 221 

Turf Records Begin on 648 

Turkey, Trade 166 

Turks in U. S 733 

Turquoise Prod 127 



U 

Union Membership 292 

" of South Africa, Trade 169 

United Daughters of Confed 853 

" Kingdom Shipbuilding 146 

U. S. Army 758,765 

Generals 404 

" Attorneys 404 

" Budget 402 

" Law 335 

" Capitol 427 

" Census Bureau 398 

"" Civil Service Commission 399 

" Coast Guard 764 

" Coastline 77 

" Commercial Agents 394 

" Congress, 67th 488-491 

" Committees of 492 

" Constitution 418-425 

'* Corrts 403-404 

" Customs, Collections 388 

Appeals, Court of... 768 
" & Tariff Rates... 370-375 

" Debt 358 

" Dimensions and Area 78 

" Employees, Comp. Comm. . . 397 

" Envoys to Britain 411 

to France 412 

" Expenditures & Receipts. ... 359 

" Flag 413 

" Geographic Board 399 

" -German Peace Treaty 852 

" Gov't Offices in N. Y. City. .547 
" Pres. and Cabinet and 

Dept. Officials 400-402 

" Impts. & Expts 148-165 

" Income Tax Rates 387 

" Internal Rev. Collections 388 

" Interstate Commerce Comm. .393 
" -Japanese Yap Agreement. .. 756 

i " Loans to Allies 833 



I 



A 



14 



General Index — Continued . 



FACTE 

U. S. Marine Corps 390 1 

" Merch. Marine Tonnage . 146-152 
" " Shipping and Ship- 
building 148-162 

" Military Academy 766 

" Monetary System 357 

*' National Museum 210 

" Wealth 339 

" Naval Academy 764 

" Navy 760-763 

" OflScers 405 

" Pacific Small Islands 164 

" Progress of ^93 

' ' Railroad Administration .... 405 
" Receipts & Disbursements. . . 359 

" Shipbuilding 146 

" Shipping Board 394 

" Steamboat Inspection 399 

" Water Supply Board 545 

" Territorial Growth 695 

" Treasurers 407 

" Weights and Measures 94 

Universe, Measuring 32 

Universities and Colleges 248-256 

University Endowments 247 

" of N. Y. State 533 

Unknown Soldier, America's. ... 498 

Uranium Prod 1- > 

Urban and Rural Pop 734 

" Racial. 

N. Y. State 506 

Uruguay, Trade 167 

Uruguayan Shipoing 14fi 

Usury, Penalties 310 

Utah Altitudes 88 

" Election Returns 479 



PAGE 



W 



Vanadium Prod 125 

Veal, Price of 216 

Vegetable Crops 205 

"Planting 188-192 

" Prcs3rving TO 

Vehicular Tunnel 576 

Velocity of Falling Body 97 

" of Sound 54 

" of Winds 67 

Venezuela, Trade 167 

Venus de Milo 

Vermont Altitudes 88 

" Election Returns 479 

Vessels, Tonnage Explained .... 1 53 

•* U. S. Merchant 146-152 

" Lost at rfca 789-791 

Vcsuvianite (Gems) Prod 127 

Vice Presidents of U. S 406 

Vlcksburg Park 223 

Vlolinis s 786 

Virgin Islands 164 

" Iel s, Purchase 695 

Virginia Altitudes 88 

" Election Returns 480 

Visibility, on Water 72 

Vital Statistics (See Population, 
Births, Deaths, Marriage, 
Divorce, Insane, Illiteracy, 
School Attendance, Etc.). . . 

Vitality of Last Children 692 

Vitriol Antidote 1 16 

Vocational Educ. Board 397 

Volcanic Dust 122 

Volcanoes of Hawaii 91 

" of the World 80 

Vote, Electoral 432, 436 

" Non-Partis-"! League 462 

" Past, by States 432-487 

" for Prcs.. 1920, by States. .443-482 

" Presidential, El" 436-482 

" of Women in 11)20 4W 

Voting Pop.. N. Y. City 

•' Qualifications 431 



Wage Averages, Farm 210 

Earners on Earth 687 

inN. Y. City 517 

" " " State 517 

" U. S 735-736 

Tables 104 

Wages, Farm 205 

" in N. Y. Factories 275 

" Railway 185 

^-and Workmen's Compensa- 
tion Compared 304 

Wake, Island of 164 

Wales, Population 692 

Walking Records 672 

Walnut Prod 221 

War, Cost of to U. S 340 

" Declarations of 795 

" Debts of Allies to U. S 833 

" Dept., U. S 400 

*' Finance Corp 411 

" the Great. Summary of 796 

" Secretaries of 409 

" and Peace Resolutions 851 

Wars, American, Troops in 797 

" Ancient 345 

Warshi ->s, U. S., Cost of 761 

" World's Caoital 763 

Washington, Altitudes 88 

" Election Returns 481 

" on Religion 274 

Washington's Farewell Address.. 417 

" Recioe for Beer 229 

" Tomb 240 

Water Consumption, N. Y. City 581 

" Falls, Famous 91 

" Power Commission, N. Y ... 536 

" SupDly, N. Y. City 581 

" Weight and Velocity of . . . . 96 

Waters, Mineral, Prod 125 

Wax Prod 208 

Wealth, Farm 196-198 

" National 339 

" N. Y. State 525 

Weather Fla~s 66 

" Information 66-71 

" Records at N. Y. City 73-76 

" Tins 186 

" Wisdom 68 

Wedding Anniversaries 195 

Weight Throwing ^673 

Weights and Measures 93-113 

•• British. . 94 
" Common 93-106 
" Metric. 107-113 

Welsh in U. S 731 

West Indies, Foreign Trade ... 167 

Point Academy. > 411. 766 

Virginia Altitudes 89 

Election Returns. . . 481 

Yellow Pine Prod 221 

Wet and Dry Months 67 

Whales, Orisrin of 364 

What Americans Eat 195 

" a Worker Can Do 292 

Wheat at Chicago 218 

" Crops .206 "07 

" Exports .217 

" Harvest Seasons 215 

" N. Y. State 522 

" Price of 216 

" Received at N. Y 217 

Wheels, Revolutions of 97 

When Boat Overturns 148 

Whirs in Congress 435 

Whiskey Prod 229 

" Received at N. Y 817 

White Fir Prod .22] 

" House 127 

" Brides 43fi 

" Pine Prod 221 

Whites, Foreign-Born, in N. J. 

Cities 503 

" Foreign-Born, in N. Y. 

ate 504 "06 



Whittlesey, Major C. W Jl 

Wholesale Prices 2724 

Wills, Law on. . r 3 

Wilson's Memorial Day Mess ge 1 

Wind Cave Nat. Park 2 1 

at N. Y. City 73*| 

Winds, Velocity of 

Why They Blow 

Wine Consumption 21 

Imports and Exports 2 

Prod 2 

Wines Received at N. Y 2 

Wire Rod Prod., U. S 1 1 

Wireless Systems 1 \ 

Wisconsin Altitudes 

" Election Returns 4 1 

Withers Stakes ( 

Wives of the Presidents 4 

Woman Suffrage Amendment. . .i\ 

Women's Vote in 1920 i\ 

Women of Voting Age '• \ 

Wonders, the Seven 

W T oodland, Farm 196,1 1 

Wood Puln Prod., Canada 1 

Wood-Forbes Report on Philip- 
pines j I 

Woodfill, Sergt. Samuel 5 

Wool and Mohair Prod i \ 

" N. Y. State 

" Price of. ! 

" Prod., Exports, Consumption, 

Etc : 

Worcester Art Museum ! 

Words, Test List 

Workmen's Compensation Fund, 

N. Y I 

Compensation Laws 295-: | 

World War Pensions ! 

" Summary of ' 

World's Armies 

" Champions, Boxing 

" Coinage 

" Gold and Silver Prod 380- 

" Great Ports 

*' Merchant Shipping 

" Monetary Stocks : 

" Progress in Population, Etc. 

" Records, Aviation 684- | 

" Series, Baseball «» j 

*' Shipping 

World. The, Its Achievements. 

Wrestling 

Wyoming Altitudes 

" Election Returns 



Yachting ' I 

Yale-Harvard Regattas i 

Yankees' Records < I 

Yap, Agreement as to ' 

Year, Ancient and Modern 

Year's Events, Chronology of, ( 

Begins on ]■ 

Yellow Poplar Prod ! 

' Pine Prod I| 

Yellowstone Falls 

' National Park i 

York, Sergt. A. C i\ 

Yoscmite National Park 

" Water F~lls 

Young Men's Christian Assoc... II 

" Women's Christian Assoc. ...If 



in U. S, 



ZR-2 Wreck i\ 

Zinc Prod., Canada 1 

" U. S I 

" World Prod j 

" Pigments Prod 1 

Zion Nat. Park ' 

Zoological Gardens ' 

Park, N. Y 



.711 'Zodiac, the. 



Births in N. Y. City; Campaign Expenditures. 



IS 



BIRTHS IN N. Y. CITY, IN 1919, BY SEX, COLOR AND RACE. 

(By the U. S. Census Bureau.) 



AREA AND SEX. 



New York: Male. 

Female 

Males- 
Bronx 

Brooklyn 

Manhattan 

Queens 

Richmond 

Females — ■ 

Bronx 

Brooklyn 

Manhattan 

Queens 

Richmond 



All 

births. 






66,795 
63,513 

7,636 

24,371 

28,985 

4,500 

1,303 

7,152 

23,146 

27,571 

4,427 

1,217 



_ Both Parents. Mixed Parentage. 



Total 
white. 



64,939 
61,685 

7,590 

24,010 

27,574 

4,482 

1,283 

7,108 

22,741 

26,226 

4,412 

1,198 



Native 
white. 



19,777 
18,675 

2,129 

7,865 

6,669 

2,554 

560 

1,955 
7,416 
6,323 
2,454 
527 



Foreign 

white. 



36,696 
34,989 

4,310 
12,785 
17,088 

1,893 
620 

4,067 
12,108 
16,307 

1,913 
594 



Native 

and 
foreign 

white. 



8,168 
7,747 

1,138 

3,305 

3,596 

30 

99 

1,078 

3,175 

3,385 

35 

74 



Native 
and 
un- 
known 
white. 



195 
171 

10 

32 

145 

5 

3 

6 

24 

131 

9 

1 



For'gn 
and 
un- 
known 
white. 



98 
100 

3 

21 
73 



2 

16 

79 

1 

2 



Negro. 



1,805 
1,789 

44 

357 

1,368 

16 

20 

43 

400 

1,314 

13 

19 



Chi- 
nese. 



Japa- 
nese 



16 


32 


20 


19 




2 


1 




13 


30 


2 




1 




4 


1 


15 


16 




2 



Queens is the only borough in which native-born parents predominate. 

NATIVITY OF PARENTS OF WHITE CHILDREN BORN IN N. Y. CITY IN 1919. 



Area. 



new TORE. 

Father 

Mother. . . , 
Father — 

Bronx. . . 

Manh't'n 

B'klyn.. . 

Queens . . . 

Richm'd.. 
Mother — 

Bronx. . . 

Brooklyn. 

Manh't'n 

Queens . . . 

Richm'd. 



United 
States. 



43,715 
49,470 

4,721 

15,526 

17,269 

5,048 

1,151 

5,679 

19,829 

17,715 

5,047 

1,200 



Total 
For- 
eign- 
Born. 



82,356 
77,127 

9,956 

37,854 

29,390 

3,832 

1,324 

9,019 

26,9i3 

36,069 

3,846 

1,280 



Austria 

(In- 
cludes 
Aus- 
trian 

Poland) 



9,511 
10,300 

1,315 

5,272 

, 2,443 

397 

84 

1,273 

2,582 

5,963 

395 

87 



Hun- 
gary. 



1.983 
2,382 

284 

1,407 

252 



40 



Can- 
ada. 



428 
407 

48 

180 

142 

43 

15 



317 33 

270 127 

1,752 193 

44 

10 



43 



Den- 
mark, 
Nor- 
way, 
and 
Swe- 
den. 



1,740 
1,564 

119 

304 

1,160 

65 

92 

108 
1,013 

291 
67 
85 



Eng- 
land, 
Scot- 
land, 
and 
Wales . 



1,632 
1,672 

199 
709 
525 
148 
51 

189 
570 
705 
155 
53 



Ire- 
land. 



5,117 

5,718 

526 
3,040 
1,198 

257 
96 

513 
1,339 
3,506 

271 
89 



Ger- 
many 
(In- 
cludes 
Ger- 
man 
Po- 
land) . 



Italy. 



2,902 
2,104 

389 

1,154 

860 

424 

75 

259 
617 
738 
429 
61 



27,963 
25,038 

2,613 
12,274 
11,092 

1,409 
575 

2,260 

9,761 

11,047 

1,408 

562 



Po- 
land 
(Not 
Spec! 
fled). 



1,900 
1,868 

139 

414 

1,101 

151 

95 

121 

1,088 

409 

151 

99 



Russia 

(In- 
cludes 
Russian 
Poland) 



24,097 
21,523 

3,832 

9,986 

9,331 

797 

151 

3,463 

8,395 

8,730 

793 

142 



Of the fathers of children born in N. Y. St?te — (1919) 60,975 were 25 to 29 years old: 59,450 were 30 
to 34 years old; 41,858 were 35 to 39 years old: 28,108 were 20 to 24 years old; 20.670 were 40 to 44 years 
old; 8,644 were 45 to 49 years old; 2,558 were 50 to 54 years old; 1,194 were 15 to 19 years old, and 1,054 
were 55 years and over. The men of the last-named clsss only bad more girls than boys born to them. 

Of the motners, 69,249 were 25 to 29 years old; 61,242 were 20 to 24 years old; 47,792 were 30 to 34 
years old; 27,383 were 35 to 39 years old; 11,526 were 15 to 19 years old; 8,100 were 40 to 44 years old; 
673 were 45 to 49 years old; 51 were 10 to 14 years old; 19 were 50 to 54 years old; 6 were 55 years and over. 
The mothers who were 50 to 54 years old were the only ones who gave birth to more girls than boys. 

Of the 221,630 children born in N. Y. State in 1919, those of foreign parentage numbered 108,589, 
of whom 35,817 had Italian parents; 25,459 had Russian; 14,872 had Austrian. 



CAMPAIGN EXPENDITURES IN 1920. 

Presidential and Congressional campaign expenditures in 1920, including the run in the preferential 
primaries, totalled at least $10,338,000. according to the report to the U. S. Senate, March 1, 1921, b> Chair- 
man Kenyon of the Committee on Privileges and Elections. The inquiry had been made by a sub-committee, 
wnich took testimony under oath. The committee reported the campaign expenditures in the interest of 
the Republican and Democratic Presidential candidates as follows, sayirr: 

"The committee investigated the receipts and expenditures of money in connection with the candidacies 
Of 17 persons, including avowed candidates in both the Republican and Democratic Parties and those not 
formally candidates, but in whose interests activities were apparent. In certain instances the financial 
interlocking arrangements of the various organizations in the interest of a candidate were of such a nature 
that it is difficult to arrive at a specified sum as representing tne total funds used. The following compilation, 
however, based both upon the testimony taken and an examination of the financial statements of receipts 
and expenditures as furnished the committee Is, in our judgment, a fair statement of trie approximate 
amounts of the campaign funds used in the interest of each candidate as found by the committee. The 
list is alpnabetically arranged. 



Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, Republican. $40,550 

Gov. Calvin Coolidge, Republican 68,375 

Gov. James M. Cox, Democrat 22,000 

Gov. Edward I. Edwards, Democrat 12,900 

Senator Joseph Irwin France, Republican. None. 

James W. Gerard, Democrat 14,040 

Senator Warren G. Harding, Republican.. 113,109 

Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock, Democrat. 3,337 

Herbert Hoover, Republican 173,542 

Senator Hiram W. Johnson. Republican... 194.393 



/ 



Gov. Frank O. Lowden, Republican $414,984 

William G. McAdoo. Democrat None. 

Senator Robert L. Owen, Democrat 8,595 

A. Mitchell Palmer, Democrat 59.610 

Senator Miles Poindexter, Republican 77,150 

Senator Howard Sutherland, Republican.. 4.145 

Gen. Leonard Wood, Republican 1,773,303 

Total $2,980,033 






16 



Campaign Expenditures; U, S War Deaths. 



CAMPAIGN EXPENDITURES IN 1920— Continued. 






The Kenyon committee stated the expenditures of the Republican and Democratic National and Coi| 
gressional Committees in 1920, as follows: ( 

Republican National Committee (does 

not include a loan of $306,233.50 to 

the Rapublican Congressional Com- 
mittee, a major portion of which the 

records show was paid back, or the 

loan of $100,000 to the Senatorial 

Committee, wMch the records show 

was repaid in full) $5,319,729.32 

Democratic National Committee 1,318,274.02 



Total. . .- $6,638,003.34 



Republican Congressional Committee.. $375,969.(1 

Democratic Congressional Committee.. 24,498.( 

Total $400,467.l| 

Republican Senatorial Committee $326,980.1 1 

Bureau of Senatorial Elections, Demo- 
cratic National Committee 6,675.( 



Total $333,655.5 

Making a grant total of $7,372,125.? 



Aggregate receipts of the Republican and Democratic State Committees, respectively, in connectk| 
with the Presidential campaign of 1920, exclusive of funds received from the national organizations 
the two respective parties. 

(In many instances these funds were used in part in connection with the local campaigns for Sta | 
officers, etc.) 



Ala 

Ariz 

Ark 

Cal 

Colo 

Conn 

Del 

D. of Co!.. 

Fla 

Ga 

Idaho. . . . 

Ill 

Ind 

Iowa 

Kan 

Ky 

La 



Republican 



$115.00 

38,366.28 

193.75 

35,000.00 

99,626.99 

66,596.58 

46,258.65 

8,804.00 

2,369.50 

None. 

25,970.95 

42,634.07 

215,938.15 

13,138.54 



Dem. 



59,182.45 
1,022.50 



$5,000.00 

15,482.50 

None. 

10,346.66 

39,699.40 

17,964.54 

7,843.82 

None. 

None. 

4,260.00 

9,925.00 

74,692.66 

14,174.99 

13,587.64 

62,930,23 

None. 



Maine. 
Md. . . 
Mass. . 
Mich . . 
Minn. . 
Miss. . 
Mo.... 
Mont. . 
Neb... 
Nev... 
N. H.. 
N. J... 
N. M.. 
N. Y.. 
N. C . . 
N. ©.. 
Ohio. . 



Republican . 



$15,055.36 

50.577.00 

133,658.31 

4,848.50 

9,993.26 

700.00 

23,884.80 

35,060.27 

11,155.19 

3,753.45 

24,653.66 

None. 

23,189.32 

479,699.19 

4,880.18 

3,835.43 

74,373.90 



Dem. 



$6,537.76 
57,889.63 
25,335.21 
24,478.79 

6,736.08 

None. 

56,901.69 

6,508.50 
10,752.92 
11,485.00 
11,121.41 
10,745.00 
15,858.73 
63,373.00 
16,418.95 

2,000.00 
58,815.00 



Okla .... 
Oregon.. . 

jPa 

R. I 

S. C 

S. D 

iTenn 

iTexas. . . 

.Utah 

Vermont. 
'Virginia.. 

Wash 

jW. Va... 

Wis 

|Wyo 



Total. 



Republican, 



Dem. 



$55,663.68 

8,205.24, 

139,613.25 

25,000,00 

706.00 

8,948.51 



25,148.95 

10,475.00 

2,192.00 

925.00 

116,537.45 

84,872.31 

None. 

45,237.93 



2,078,060.55 888,323.( 



S63,575.< 

12,633.'. 

58,512.1 

9.552J 

500.1 

6,706.1 

17,932. 

2,668.' 



686, 

2,596.( I 

18,476.1 

25,803.1 

7,818.1 



AMERICAN CASUALTIES IN WAR WITH CERMANY. 



Killed in action 

Died of disease 

Died of wounds 

Died of accident 

Drowned 

Suicide 

Murder or homicide. . . . 
Executed by sentence 
court martial 



of 



31,218 

23,430 

13,700 

2,019 

303 

272 

154 

10 



Other known causes 

Causes undetermined 

Presumed dead 

Total dead 

Prisoners unaccounted for. 

Prisoners died 

Prisoners repatriated 

Total prisoners 



489 

1,839 

650 

77,118 

15 

117 

4,270 

4,432 



Wounded slightly. . 
Wounded severely.. 
Wounded, degree 

termined 

Total wounded 
Missing in action. . 



unde 



Grand total . 



91,1! 
83,3! 

46.4! 
221,0: 



302,6 



NEW YORK STATE LOSSES. 



Killed in action. 
Died of disease.. 
Died of wounds. 
Died of accident 

Drowned 

Suic i de 

Prisoners: 
Unaccounted for 

Died 

Repatriated .... 

Total 



Officers. 


Men. 


Total. 


254 


4,528 


4,782 


70 


1,888 


1,958 


84 


1,755 


1,839 


44 


162 


206 





42 


42 


10 


37 


47 



Murder or homicide . 
Other known causes. 
Cause undetermined . 
Presumed dead 



Totals. 



officers. Men. Tow 



476 



16 
40 

188 
64 



8,720 



( 



9.H 





5 

37 


7 
26 ' 
802 


i 
7 
31 
839 


42 


835 


877 



Wounded: 

Slightly 

Severely 

Degree undetermined . 



Total 



487 
472 
244 



1,203 



11,989 

10,561 

6,396 



28,946 



12,4? 

11, 0J 

6,64 



30,14 



State. 



Pennsylvania. . 

Illinois 

Ohio 

Massachusetts . 

Missouri 

Mlshlgan 

Now Jersey 

Texas 

Wisconsin 

Minnesota .... 

Iowa 

California 

Connecticut. . . 

Oklahoma 

Tennessee 

Virginia 

North Carolina 
Indiana 



Cas- 
ualties. 



35,012 
18,2 U 
15,007 
13,505 
10,385 
10,359 

10,155 

10,133 
9,813 
7,323 
7,311 

6,625 

6,35s 
6,1°0 
6,139 
5,799 
5,766 



Dead. 



7,898 

4,260 

4,082 

2,955 

2,562 

2,751 

2,357 

2,722 

2,649 

2,133 

2,161 

1,717 

1,215 

1,171- 

1,83 

1,63 

1,610 

1,510 



CASUALTIES, BY STATES. 



State. 



Kentucky 

Kansas 

Alabama 

Georgia 

West Virginia. . 
South Carolina. 

Maryland 

Montana 

Washington. . . . 

Nebraska 

Arkansas 

North Dakota.. 

Mississippi 

Maine 

Louisiana 

South Dxkota. . 

Colorado 

Oregon. ........ 



Cas- 




ualties. 


Dead. 


5,380 


1,436 


5,182 


1,270 


5,160 


1,251 


4,425 


1,530 


4,018 


1,063 


3,919 


1.13S 


3,812 


975 


3,443 


931: 


3.070 


877 


3,011 


855 


2,558 


883 


2,550 


700 


2,303 


90 ': 


2,090 


51" 


2,160 


823 


1,867 


551 


1,759 


537 


L577 


512 



State. 


Cas- 
ualties. 


Rhode Island .... 
New Hampshire. . 
Idaho 


1,562 

1,535 

1,351 

1,171 

1.170 

1,006 

860 

773 

676 

557 

303 

259 

15 

13 

11 

7 

3 




Vermont 


Utah 


New Mexico 

Dlst. of Columbia . 

Wyoming 

Arizona 


Nevada 


\laska 


Hawaii 


Porto Rico 

Philippine Islands. 



Deac 



35 
35 
40 
46 
30 

8 

201 

S 

I 

t'l 
II 
j I 



Master Electricity By 
Actual Practice 

The only way you can become an expert is by doing the 
very work under competent instructors ; in other words, learn 
by doing. That is the method of the New York Electrical 
School. 

Five minutes of actual practice properly directed is worth 
more to a man than years and years of book study. Indeed, 
Actual Practice is the onlv training of value, and graduates 
of New York Electrical School have proved themselves to 
be the only men that are fully qualified to satisfy EVERY 
demand of the Electrical Profession. 

The Only Institution of the Kind 

in America 

At this "Learn by Doing" School a man acquires the art 
of Electrical Drafting, the best business methods and exper- 
ience in Electrical Contracting, together with the skill to 
install, operate and maintain all systems for producing, 
transmitting and using electricity. A school for Old and 
Young. Individual instruction. 

Over 7,400 Graduates Are Successful Men 
in the Electrical World 

No previous knowledge of electricity, mechanics or mathematics is 
necessary to take this electrical course. You can begin the course now 
and by steady application prepare yourself in a short time. You will 
be taught by practical electrical experts with actual apparatus, under 
actual conditions. 

The N. Y. E. S. gives a special Automobile Ignition Course as an 
advanced training for Auto Mechanics, Garage Men and Car Owners. 
The course covers completely all systems of Ignition, Starters, Lighting 
and other electrical equipment on automobiles, motor boats, airplanes, 
etc. 

Let us explain our complete courses to you in person. 
If you can't call, send now for 64-page book — it's FREE to you. 

New York Electrical School 

49 West 17th Street, New York 

16— A 






STEINWAY 

THE INSTRUMENT OF THE IMMORTALS 




TO own a piano is one thing — to own the Instru- 
ment of the Immortals is another. The Stein- 
way is the piano over whose keyboard Richard Wagner 
dreamed his visions and enriched the world. It is the 
Voice with which Liszt, Gounod, Rubinstein and their 
immortal fellows spoke to mankind. It is the piano of 
Paderewski — and the piano upon which Hofmann and 
Rachmaninoff are playing their way to immortality to- 
day. It is the chosen instrument of the masters and the 
lovers of immortal music. 



STEINWAY & SONS, STEINWAY HALL 

107-109 E. 14th STREET, NEW YORK 

Subway Express Stations at the Door 
REPRESENTED BY THE FOREMOST DEALERS EVERYWHERE 



16— B 





"Imparts That Clean-Cut Look." 



AT ALL DRUG STORES 



16— C 



NEWSPAPER PRESSES 

and STEREOTYPE MACHINERY 



Announcement of Two New Duplex Models 



FOR THE CITY DAILY 

NEW HIGH SPEED — 4 PAGES WIDE 
DUPLEX TUBULAR PLATE PRESS 

witih recently perfected, novel, HIGH SPEED, AUTOMATIC STEREO- 
TYPING EQUIPMENT. Products by twos up to full capacity of press- 
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All products at full straight run speed, 30,000 papers per 'hour. Readily 
adjusted for 7 column, 13 ems: 8 col., 12 ems; 8 col., 12% ems, Or 8 col., 
13 ems. 

FOR THE SMALLER DAILY OR WEEKLY 

New Model of the World Famous 

DUPLEX FLATBED WEB PERFECTING PRESS 

adjustable at will to 7 columns, 13 ems; 8 col., 12 ems; 8 col., 12% ems; 
8 col., 13 ems, to print 4, 6 and 8 page papers. Prints from flat type 
forms. Paper roll hoist and other new features too numerous to mention, 
giving great ease in handling of web and operating. 
Speed 6,000 papers per hour folded to either half or quarter page. 



Publishers are cordially invited to 
examine these New Types at our factory. 



DUPLEX PRINTING PRESS COMPANY 



Battle Creek, Michigan. 






San Francisco Office 
86 Third Street 



16— D 



New York Office 
World Building 



Learn 



Traffic Management 



Earn a real salary 



Are you in a (routine job — eaeer to lems met daily by traffic managers of 

get out of the rut, to earn real money? railroads and by big shippers. Thus by 

Big concerns today are literally actually doing the work you become 

Searching the country for competent familiar with the duties of the traffic 

Traffic Managers— and are gladly pay- auiSdy^tato^a |i| job 6 

ing them $5,000 a year, and better. „ \ \ . ,___ * __ .„ 

Thev have nlentv of "shimoine- clerks" By studying "Traffic Management" 

iney nave plenty 01 snipping clerks under the LaSalle plan you will be 

—men whose knowledge of "Traffic" is thoroughly trained in Freight Rates, 

limited to writing shipping tags and Classification, Regulations and Manage- 

bills of lading. The man in demand is !;7 nt ' Tariffs, Bills of Lading Routing, 

+v,o mon tttVi^ „.«« d+ „ *. +u m cc Claims, Organization, T^aws of Carriers, 

the man who can sit at the Traffic interstate Commerce Rulings, Railroad 

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see that they are complied with, can of seventy Traffic Experts will answer 

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: li" VTi -2 °fP cials * n . matters training - t &ive you suggestions, counsel 

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can see to it that shipments valued at 

millions of dollars go by the shortest, Send for More Facts 
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and at the lowest possible cost. Sign and im-ail the coupon and we will 

; __ send you our catalog and complete m- 

Wtiy not devote a few hours of your formation on the opportunities for the 

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your own home, without losmg an hour uable book 

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the famous "LaSalle Problem Method" ' en Years 

you can learn to handle the very prob- Mail the 'Coupon >-ow. 

LaSALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY #Ae_ 

The Largest Business Training Institution in the World imS^jL 
Dept. 5316-T, CHICAGO 

„JH eas£ t s ^°- a me catal °£ and full information regarding the course and 
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n Traffic Management < Training for positions as Kailroad and 

foreign aflti Domestic I Industrial Traffic Manag-rs, Etc. 

f Training for Bailway Auditors, Comptrollers, 

nEailway Accounting \ A r ccou *tants, Clerks, Station Agents, 

and Station Management I cSKon? Eta* 1 *** **"* PuWi ° UtUity 

Name 

Present Position Adaress 

16— E 







WM/m»SM& 



Y/aS'/'?&^/////'/j&MM r /A%6££/'"'ZZL 



a 



1 



HAVE YOU A PAPER PROBLEM? 



We Will Solve It 



THE LARGEST 
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OF PAPER 



Seaman Paper Company 



200 Fifth Avenue 

NEW YORK 



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We furnished the stock for the 
WOrtLD ALMANAC 

16— F 



^w;>>>/>/////^^^ 




he Springfield Metallic Casket Co. 

I Springfield, Ohio, U. S. A. 

Burial Caskets of Quality 
Unsurpassed Construction 

The Springfield Metallic Caskets are made of the best grades of 
Bronze, Copper, Cast Metal, Armed-Purity metals. More than seventy- 
five styles and combinations, which meet the demands of those wishing 
the very best as well as those of the average well-to-do. 

They protect the bodies of your dead from the hideous violations of 
the earth. They keep the remains sacred forever. In points of design, con- 
struction and beauty we positively give the best value for the money, 
being far superior to a mere wooden casket. 





Copyright— C.Deuble, Canton, O. 

The McKiirtey Monument at Canton, 

Oliio. In this tomb lie the remains 

of the late President McKinley and everywhere. 

his wife in Springfield Metallic Os- 

kets of bronze. 16 — G 



The Springfield State Bronze 

The "Washington" 

Dark Statuary Bronze finish, highly polished. 
The most perfect burial receptacle known. U. S. 
Letters Patent No. 610537. 

Also manufacturers of Steel and Armco Purity 
Metal Burglar-proof Grave Vaults. Copper or 
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Pedestals. A large and varied line of Casket 
Hardware in a variety of finishes. Cloth covered 
wood caskets, dry goods and sundries. Send for 
catalogs. 

"The Final Tribute" tells of the efforts of all 
peoples, even savages, to preserve the bodies of 
their dead. Send for it. 

For sale by the leading Funeral Directors 




Direct from 
To Save 



Brand New Oliver Typewriters for 
Half What They Used to Cost. Latest 
and Best Model. Sold Under a New 
Money-Saving Plan. Five Days' Free 
Trial. No Money Down — Over a Year 
to Pay. 

OLIVER 

Over 900,000 Sold 

This Is the offer of The Oliver Typewriter Company itself — a $2,000,000 concern. 

The Oliver Typewriter Company gives this guarantee: The Oliver Nine we now 
fcrll direct is the exact machine — oui Model No. 9 — which was formerly priced 
at $100. 



Was 
$100 




We do not offer a second-hand 
nor rebuilt machine. So do not con- 
fuee this new $49.50 Oliver with 
other offers. 

The $50.50 you now save is the re- 
suit of new and efficient sales methods. 

Formerly there were thousands of 
Oliver salesmen and agents. We had 
to maintain expensive offices in many 
cities. Other costly and roundabout 
sa'ea methods kept the price of type- 
writers around $100. 

Tly ending all these wastes and 
adopting a new plan we save tne 
American public millions of dollars. 



HOW TO SAVE 

This is our plan: Yuu may have an 
Oliver for free trial by answering this 
advertisement. 

Or if -you wish further information, 
check the coupon. 

We will send yon an Oliver Nino 
direct to your office or home for five 
days' free trial; it does not cost you 
a cent. Nor are you under the 
slightest obligation to buy. 

We give you the opportunity to be 
your own salesman and save $50.50. 
You are the sole judge. There are no 
salesmen to inTluence you. 

*If you decide to keep the Oliver, 
pay $49.50 ca~h' or $55 on instalments 
— >$3 after trial, then pay us at the rate 



This Coupon Is Wo 



iG— H 




the Factory 
You $50™ 



f $4 per month. If you «3o not wish to 
ceep it, we even refund the transpor- 
ation charges. That is all there is to 
rur plan. It is simplicity itself. 

A FAVORITE 

This standard keyboard, visible Oli- 
er has long- been the world's model. 
f you remember, Oliver introduced 
isible writing-. 

Year after year, Oliver inventors 
ave set the pace. Today's- model — 
he Nine — is their greatest achieve- 
lent. 

Any stenographer mav turn to the 
Hiver and operate it like aiw other 
nachine. In fact its simplicity rec- 
mmends it to people who have never 
ised a typewriter before. 

This Oliver Nine is the finest, the 
ostliest, the most successful model we 
lave ever built. If any tyoewriter is 
vorth $100 it is this handsome ma- 
rine — the greatest Oliver triumph. 

Regardless of price, do not spend 
lie cent upon any typewriter — whether 
lew, second hand or rebuilt — do not 
;vcn rent; a machine until you have 
nvestigated thoroughly our proposi- 
ion. 



Used by big Business 

It is the same commercial ma- 
chine used by IT. S. Steel Corporation, 
National City Bank of New York, 
Montgomery Ward & Co., Curtis 
Publishing Co., New York Central, 
Hart Schaiilner & Marx. Morris & 
Company, New \ork "World," Ward 
Baking Company, Jones & Laughlin 
Steel Company, Western Clock ( om- 
Dany — "Big Btn." Encyclopaedia 
Britannica and a host of others. 
Over 900,000 have been sol J. 



rth $50L° 



The Oliver Typewriter Company by 
this great, money-saving, price-reducing 
plan is entitled to your first considera- 
tion- 

Note the two-way coupon. Send at 

once for the free- trial Oliver, or for our 
startling book entitled "The High Cost 
of Typewriters — the Reason and the 
Remedy." 

This amazing book exposes the fol- 
lies of the old selling plans and tells the 
whole story of the Oliver Rebellion. 
With it we send a new catalog, picturing 
and describing the Ol'ver Nine. 

T>on't turn over tlhis page without 
clipping tJhe coupon. 

Tfie OLIVER typewriter (pm^ 

C-88 Oliver Typewritsr Building- C hicago, III. 

TAKE YOUR CHOICE 

Check the coupon for th 
Free Trial Oliver or for the 
Book. Mail today. Yo 
_^ _ are not obli 

gated to 
buy. 



FREE 
TRIAL 




U 



THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER CO. 
C-68 Onver Typewriter bldg., Cnicago, III. 

Ship me a new Oliver No. 9 Typewriter i 
for five days' free inspection. If I keep it 
I will pay $55, as follows: $3 at the end of 
trial period and then at the rate of $4 per 
menth. The title to remain in you until ■ 
fully paid for. If 1 make cash sUtlemmi at 
the end of trial period I am to deduct ten I 
per cent and remit to you $49.50. 
If I decide not to kejp it, I will ship it | 
back at ycur exp, nse at the end of five days. , 
My shipping point i3 j 

•__,' Do net send a machine until I order It. • 
Mail me your .book — "Tiie High Cost of 
Typewriters — The Eeason and the Remedy," 
your de luxe catalog and further information. 

Name | 

Street Address I 

City State , 

Occupation or B usiness. . . ^.^ 



•jg j O ccupation o r B t 



HEADQUAPTEP 
?AW FUPS 



W/^/4^^^^^^^ 



i 



i 



lV - 



Charles S. Porter 



Inc. 

121-127 West 27th Street 

NEW YORK CITY 



HIGHEST PRICES 

Quoted in Circulars and Adver- 
tisements Are Seldom Reliable 

Ship Your Raw Furs 

TO A CONCERN YOU CAN TRUST 

for 

Immediate Cash, Highest Grading 
and Unquestionable Honesty 

Then You Can Rest Easy 

Importers ot Chinese, Russian and Australian Furs 

Correspondence Solicited 

References : 

Any Reliable Furrier in the U. S. A. — Mercantile 
Agencies — National City Bank, N. Y. 




CABLE ADDRESS: 

FURPORTER 







16— K 



L 



r 



OOKS YOU NEED 

If You Are Interested In 



MOTION PICTURES 

\The fruits of years of experience in every branch 
of Motion Picture activity have been put into 
these books by the experts who prepared them 



Technique of the Photoplay 

ty EPES WINTHROP SARGENT 

"ells how to plan photoplay plots 
nd how to prepare scenarios, with 
ai pies of scenario form. 
400 pages. Price $3.00 

The 0. erator's Handbook 

By F. H. RICHARDSON 

s the book that Projectionists 
swear by. Every point of moving- 
>.i»ture project. on and projection- 
oom activity is treated fully and 
Nearly. 
700 pages. Price $4.00 

Modern Theatre Construction 



By E. B. KINSILA 

The book that helps architects, 
iheatre owners and managers to 
plan new theatres and remodel old 
>nes for safety, comfort and bigger 
profits. 
270 pages. Price $3.00 



Screencraft 

By L. R. HARRISON 

Like a "post-kvaduatu" course, this 
book deals with the higher cultiva- 
t on of plot-writing ability in m.'k- 
-lg- picture plays. Sample form;?. 
150 pages. Price $2.00 

Picture Theatre Adverting 

By E. W. SARGENT 

Covers every form of activity that 
will bring crowds to the picture 
house, with dozens of tested plans 
and many proven "stunts." A com- 
plete guide for the "idea man." 
300 pages. Price $2.00 

Motion Picture Electricity 

By J. H. HALLBERG 

Electricians have raised their in- 
come by studying theatre wiring and 
the many othrr items of information 
concerning electrical equipment for 
picture houses treated fully in this 
Look. 
280 pages. Price $2.50 



M\ of these books may be bought from Book Stores, Motion 
Picture Supply Houses or by sending the listed piice direct to 

the Publishers 

I CHALMERS PUBLISHING COMPANY 

516 Fifth Avenue Desk 601 NEW YORK CITY 

Publishers of Moving Picture Worldand Cine-Mundial 



16— L 




PROFITS 



\ 



in 



Foreign 
Bonds 

A Talk on Foreign Bonds 
and Foreign Exchange 



'"PHOSE who now own or contemplate pur- 
"*■ chasing Foreign Securities or Exchange 
will be interested in our new Copyrighted Book- 
let, "Profits in Foreign Bonds and Exchange." 

TN just a simple "Five-Minute Talk," we ex- 
"■* plain the Fundamentals which Influence the 
Course of Foreign Exchange Rates, and their 
bearing on the Prices cf Foreign Securities. 

WE ACCEPT ORDERS for approved Domes- 
tic or Foreign Securities, also Foreign Exchange, 
either Outright for Cash or on the Installment 
Plan. 

Details upon request. 



Phone , write or call j or Booklet No. X-100. 

Morton Iachenbruch* (& 

42 Broad Street tfew York 

-MEMBER6T- 

Chicago. Detroit and Pittsburgh Stock Exchanges 



16— M 



-/ 



•*v. 



Members of 

[ Fur Merchants 

Association of New York 



JOS. STEINER & BROS. 

FUR 
MERCHANTS 



11 5 to 125 West 30th Street 
NEW YORK 



We pay the highest market price for 
all Furs caught during the season; also 
pay all*jexpress and parcel post charges. 



16— N 



I 



Offices 

CHICAGO 
PHILADELPHIA 
SAN FRANCISCO 
BOSTON 
TJTICA 
LONDON, ENG. 



Representatives- 

SALT LAKE CITY 
MONTREAL, CAN. 
HAVANA, CUBA 
MANCHESTER, ENG. 
GLASGOW, SCOT. 
DUNDEE, SCOT. 



Barrow, Wade, Guthrie & Co. 

ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS 

(Established 1883) 



25 BROAD STREET 
NEW YORK 



— The— 

EXCELSIOR QUILTING 
COMPANY 

15 LAIGHT ST., NEW YORK. 




Mattress Protectors are the only 

Quilted Bed Pads 

that can be safely and satisfactorily 
used on a bed. Watch for our trade- 
mark when buying. 

If not at your dealers' write us and 
we will tell you where to procure them. 




i 



i Songwriters' 

rjWSWERTHE CAUCT THE DAACE -50AIG CRJ 



Learn the public's demand fcl 
songs suitable for dancing and th 
fine opportunities offered nev 
writers as a result of greatl 
changed conditions which are de| 
scribed fully and obtainable onl 
in our booklet, "Song-writer'l 
Manual and Guide," SENT FRE] 
on request. Submit your ideas fo 
songs to us at once for free criti 
cism and advice. We revis 
poems, compose music, secur 
copyright and facilitate free pub] 
lication or sale of songs. 

KNICKERBOCKER STUDIO£| 

340 Gaiety Bldg., N. Y. 



16— O 




ft 



iii 



I 



ORIGINALITY ^cfy/e, oarf 

unquestionable quality are the attri- 
butes, which. Iiave 'cjtven to 




FASHIONED BY 




their claim 'to distinction, as the 
£h(aticnal JursofJntematioml3umo' 

At better Shops and Fur 
Salons throughout ihe World. 

20-24 WEST 37th STREET^ fork 



W* 



16— P 



The Vital Reason 
for the Internal Bath 



In Chicago recently there was 
held a gigantic political meeting 
that attracted a crowd of some 
15,000 men and women of varying 
ages. On the outskirts of the as- 
sembly stood a physician with a 
friend. Turning to his friend, the 
medical man said: "I'll wager that 
in this vast throng there aren't 100 
persons who are in anything like 
normal health." 

Much as we dislike unpleasant 
truths, there is significance in that 
physician's remark for all of us. 
Few of us can honestly say that we 
are over 50 per cent, efficient. 

We all want to be free from dis- 
ease or ailment of any kind. We all 
want to have pure blood, normal 
heart, and sound nerves. We all 
want to enjoy restful nights and 
active, vigorous days. Yet most of 
us are half the time blue and wor- 
ried, all the time nervous, and most 
of the time actually incapacitated 
by illness. 

And why? Largely because we do 
not follow a few simple rules in the 
case of our physical condition. How 
many of us, for instance, practice 
internal bathing? True it is that 
this means of improving the physi- 
cal condition is growing in use every 
day, but there are thousands of us 
yet who are strangers to the benefits 
of the Internal Bath. 

The need for internal bathing is 
due simply to the fact that we have 
within our bodies such an organ as 
the large intestine, commonly called 
the colon. Accumulating waste as it 
does, the colon is the bane of our 
health. The waste is toxious, which 
means poisonous, and as the blood 
flows through the walls of the colon 
it absorbs these poisons and carries 
them through the circulation. That's 
what causes Auto-Intoxication — 



which in plain English means "Se 
Poisoning," a condition which pu 
down our powers of resistance a 
renders us subject to almost a 
serious ailment that may be pre^ 
lent at the* time. And the wo: 
feature of it is that few of us kn< 
when we are "Auto-Intoxicated." 

The proper kind of Internal Ba 
is Nature's own relief and correct 
— just warm water, which, used 
the correct way, cleanses the col 
thoroughly its entire length a 
makes and keeps it sweet and pu 

The effect on your physical col 
dition is little short of marveloi 
Your eyes take on a new spark 
your step a new vigor. Your nen| 
relax, your appetite improves, a 
your sleep becomes more restf 
more refreshing. You feel re-ma< 

To really understand the Interr 
Bath and all that it accomplishes, o 
should read the very interesti: 
booklet by Dr. Chas. A. Tyrrell, t 
inventor of the "J. B. L. Cascade 
Dr. Tyrrell's own life was saved ai) 
prolonged by Internal Bathing, a: 
he wrote on the subject like the enl 
nent authority that he was. Tl| 
booklet, which is entitled "T! 
What, The Why, The Way 
Internal Bathing," will intere| 
every man and woman. All that 
necessary to secure this booklet 
to write to Tyrrell's Hygienic Insll 
tute, No. 134 West 65th St., Ne 
York City, and mention having re« 
this article in the World Almana 
The booklet will be mailed to yc| 
free of all cost or obligation. 

There is nothing so important ;| 
the kind of health which keeps il 
fit, confident and enthusiastic f(j 
the day's work; and as the gettinj 
of this Book involves no expensf 
why not write for it now, while 
is fresh in your mind? 



16— Q 



1 



Z\)t OTfotitr. i 



ry 



JOSEPH PULITZER. 
April 10, 1847 * October 29, 1911. 

CONFERENCE ON LIMITATION OF ARMAMENT GREW FROM WORTD'S FLEA. 

Bearing in mind in 1921 the ir junction of its founder, Joserh Pulitzer, to Hfl.t always for progress 

reform, and having led the campaign for disarmament in advance of any other demand therefor, The 
rid covered the WasI irgton Conference on Limitation of Armament in a comprehensive way. 

Its noteworthy exi lr it was the bringiDg from England of H. G. Wells, author of "The Outline of History" 

a foremost writer, to contribute a series of critical observations on the conference. Mr. V\ ells's articles 
e individual in character and provoked widespread discussion. They were reprinted by about, forty 
.-spa- ers in America and other countries, in connection with The Woild. Tie tendon Daily Mall, cne 
,l.e associated newspapers, w] en he U iled to write along the lines of its own policy, refused to publish 
articles and they were rrjnted thereafter by the London Express. 

Oti er writers on Tie Wcild whose conference work was distinctive included Charles Mlchelson, head 
he Washington bureau, who wrote tie leading news stories of the sessions; Joseph W. Grigg, who came 
r from the London bureau of The World; Lincoln Eyre, from The World's Faris bureau; Adaehi Fin- 
uke, whose articles on Japan and the Oriental and Paeiflc questions were authoritative; Charles Merz, 
> also wrote expertly on the Oriental situation, and Henry W. Nevinson, whose articles appeared simul- 
eously in The World and the Manchester (England) Guardian. 

The World was the only New York newspaper to have a staff representative on the Paris when it brought 
rshal Ferdinand Foch and his party to the United States, and as a result, The World received by wireless, 
lusively, the Marshal's first greeting to the American p€crle, and the orly exclusive, forrril interview 
jn by the Marshal at any time during I is tour; a comprehensive story of the Marshal's first ocean voyage, 
. an interview with Mme. Foch, got by the same correspondent, Miss M. E. Clemens, when in France. 
THE WORLD'S CAMPAIGN FOR DISARMAMENT. 

The World's campaign for disarmament began with an ee'.itorial on "The Crime of Competitive Arma- 
lts" on Dec. 19, 1920, in support of Senator Borah's resolvticn a sking the President to enter into nego- 
ions with Great Britain and Japan looking to a 50 per -cent, reduction of naval expenditures for five 
re. On Dec. 26, one week later, The World printed letters and nessages of indorsement of ihe editorial 
n President (then Senator) Harding and from statesmen, Judges, Senators, Governors, representatives of 
jr, Gener Is, Admirals, manufacturers, clergymen, editors, bankers, Presidents of universities, Chambers 
Commerce, scientists, and from persors eminent in the professions, in commerce and in the trades. There 
e cable responses of approval from abroad, from England, France and even from Germany, Maximilian 
-den exclaiming, "The World leading .America and America leading tie world on tie road io reel wo 1 Id 
cein Cisarmament." Figures were produced in support of the demand by Dr. E. B. Rosa, Chief Statistician 
,he Bureau of Standards, showing that the pre-war tax per capita in the United States had been $4.70 
I hod been raised by the war to S130.32. 

In the progress of the campaign Tie World pointed out that battleships and cannon lead a country 
) war n ther than protect it from that evil. Following the publication of heartening messages from fill 
ntries, The World suggested that the churches take up tie cause, and there was general response to tnis 
. Bishop W. T. Manning in his New Year sermon said: "Disarmament is the only means of rreservirg 

world from bankruptcy and civilizrtion from ruin." Cardinal Gasparri cabled, in the name of Pope 
ledict, strong indorsement of the movement. 

American correspondents for foreign papers cabled The World editorials abroad, and responses came in 
torials of representative newspapers in Great Britain, France and Italy. Argentina, Canada, Australia 
1 Japan joined in the newspaper movement. Viscount Uchida, cabling from Japan, said: "Perhaps 
truer hope for the world's safety has arisen since the peace of Versailles then in the pess campaign for 
irmament inaugurated by The New- York World. The voice of true America speaks once more, reef lling 
rm-tossed humanity to peace r nd sarity." Canvass of both Houses of Congress by The World disclosed 
t Senators and Represent? tives had been flooded with letters and telegrams urging them to cIq everytt ing 
sible in furtherance of The World's disarmament plan. Congress thereupon cut down appropriations 
the army and navy and adopted a resolution authorizing the President to cr 11 an international conference, 
I that was one of tne first important acts of Mr. Harding when he became Chief Executive. 

BINDING UP THE WOUNDS OF WAR 

As in the preceding year, and as it is likely to be in more tlmn one year to come, the chief care of The 
irld's editorial policy in 1921 was to urge upon the Nation the great task of binding up the wounds of war 
1 hastening the return of peace. Useless, it seemed to The World, to cry out that peace had come when 
lad not come; useless to seek "normalcy" either in national or international 8ffairs while neglecting the 
ans by wnich the normal amenities of life could alone he restored. While helding still that our entrance 
3 the League of Nations was for the UniteeTStates the path of duty and for Europe the way of safety, 
e World was ready to welcome any effort sincerely made to achieve disarmament and the allaying of hostile 
•iudices. By coming early and strongly to the support of Senator Borah's resolution declaring for a naval 
iday agreement between Japan, Great Britain and the United States, It practically compelled the Harding 
ministration to take up the question or go bankrupt in rublic opinion. When tne President called the 
iShington Conference for the Limitation of Armaments and on Far Eastern Questions, The World praised 
! effort as a step in the right direction. 

No American newspaper more unreservedly supported Secretary Hughes in his speech opening the 
iference as its presiding officer, In which he proposed the scrapping of hundreds of tons of naval vessels 
the three ereat naval powers and an ag-eement to limit construction for ten years. Whatever may be 
i final result of the conference. The World begins the new year with the hopeful view that no great 
art undertaken in that spirit can be wholly vain. 

No national or local issue of commanding size developed during the year to draw attention from the 
minent crisis of civilization left staggering by the war and by warlike apprehensions and provocatives 
it unhappily survived the great upheaval. Intimately connected with the armament problem was that 
Federal taxation; and The World was urgent in demanding real retrenchment in Washington; it was 
appointed by the passage of a tax bill which suited neither the country nor its authors. Here intelligent 
3rt must be continued to compel a better policy. 

The World has consistently urged the moderr-oatlon of the Charter of New York City, has called atten- 
n to the incidental cruelties of the Three-rer-Cent. In migration Law and demanded a saner method of 
idling immigrants. It has continued to insist that Mexico be treated in a friendly spirit and has thus 
.ed in modifying the tone of jingoism wnich, largely for campaign effect, the Republican Party used toward 
JXlco in 1920. 

It has continued to assume toward Ireland that helpful attitude for which Joseph Pulitzer more than 
rty years ago set an illustrious precedent, heleving that nothing could more conduce to friendly relations 
;ween Great Britain and the United States than a settlement of the centuries-old feud in the G'-eer Isle, 
d, without sympathy for the excesses of the saloon or desire for its return, The World has continued to 
k such a mof'i'ication of the Volstead act as shall serve real temperance and make possible the use of 
at wines and beers where the vile wares of the bootlegger are now poisoning the people. 

FOREIGN SERVICE REACHED FAR CORNERS. 

In Great Britain the fighting in Ireland and the labor troubles in England gave the Government a busy 



18 



The World — Continued. 



year; in France the Polish conditions and the echoes of the Ruhr, together with the political fighting, 
France a troubled year. Ex-Emperor Charles's two attempts to capture the Hungarian throne pil 
more romantic than dangerous. This paper told of them all; and the famine in Russia and the trouh| 
and around Turkey. In getting the news of the famine in Russia, The World collaborated with the " 
Chester Guardian, sending Arthur Ransome to the scene of distress, Samara; and Herbert Pulitzer ad«| 
sympathetic touch. 

James M. Tuohy, this paper's London correspondent, covered the Irish crisis with the knowledge! 
veteran and the faculty of a trained news-gatherer. From De Valera's return to Ireland, just before th 
ginning of the year, to the conferences in Scotland and London, The World's Irish stories were read [ 
deep feeling in America. The advent of Gen. Smuts in the proceedings gave an added interest whict| 
World quickly seized and printed, doing so fully. 

The coal war which began in April and which threatened to tie up all the industries of England was I 
covered by the London office of The World. George Harvey's first appearance in England and his i 
discussed speech before the Pilgrim Society in London, May 19 last, was printed fully and interest} | 
as was the visit of the Crown Prince Hirohito of Japan. 

In France, Lincoln Eyre had many important assignments. The break between England and Fi I 
over the Silesian line stirred both countries early in the year. Premier Briand took office in January 
all the difficult questions he had to deal with were presented to The World readers as they succeeded f 
other. Mr. Eyre went to Geneva in September at the second assembly of the Council of the Leagl 
Nations; there also was held the election resulting in an international tribunal. Mr. Eyre accomps | 
Premier Briand to America. 

In March, Arno Dosch-Fleurot went to Kovno to find out what was happening to the Bolsheviki. 
peasants had begun an advance on Moscow and a revolutionary movement gave the impression ' 
Communists were to be ousted. Mr. Dosch-Fleurot then went to Silesia to report the plebiscit' 
thence to Vienna to report ex-Emperor Charles's first attempt to grasp the Hungarian throne; t ; 
Berlin, where ne sent the first story of the tender of labor to France by the Germans; also tellir, 
publicans in Germany forming groups to prevent a coup, being a precaution against Comr 
risings and Bavaria's Royalist tendencies following the strike in the Halle district. In July 
Fleurot followed his earlier Kovno story by showing Russian leaders were building up a d 
Later he went to the scene of ex-Emperor Charles's second coup, which ended in the capture o. 
his banishment to the island of Madeira. 

The rise of Hugo Stinnes in Germany, due entirely to the war, was treated in the most inter „«<• 
ner by this World writer, and later the Wirth Cabinet struggles, the spectacular fall oi the mark : 
great activities in manufactures all over Germany. 

ITALY ADOPTING AMERICAN IDEAS. '• 

From Miss Baskerville The World readers were treated to a series of articles on the industrial 
nomic conditions in Italy, the central point being whether industry or agriculture would be mor p rM 
to the country. Venice also was shown interestingly srrirging up to date, with American idea,, ° 
and methods. Italy, wrote Miss Baskerville, is rebuilding hundreds of her war-wrecked chv^gt.' 
depressing news to America from Italy was the death of Enrico Caruso. Miss Baskerville wefc,"~i" 
to Naples and gave a picturesque and sympathetic account of the death, of the mourning an ^ Ub 
what followed toward the distribution of his estate. 

From The World's office in Tokio came several important despatches bearing on the ^^.-j. 
Armament Conference in Washington. During 1922, also, the Tokio office will be of inter^ rl ^| 



readers. 



'ular 



MEASURES ADVOCATED BY WORLD MADE LAW. 

During the 1921 session of the New York Legislature many measures advocated by They,'* 
enacted. One of this paper's chief achievements was the passage of a resolution broadening:: 
of the Lockwood Housing Committee, enabling it to inquire into high finance as related to i 
trades situation. 

The World was instrumental in obtaining the Anti-Theatre Ticket Speculator Law. It also 
about a change in bills to abolish the Daylight-Saving Law so that municipalities might enact their ov 
light-saving ordinances. It was successful in its campaign against the search-and-seizure and other & 
features of the State Prohibition Enforcement Law. 

The World's Albany bureau, headed by Charles S. Hand, warred in daily despatches of bad fee 
of bills, which, as a result, were either killed in Senate or Assembly or vetoed by Gov. Miller. Parti 
analysis was made of a series of bills affect.ii g. lenure of office and pay of men in the New Yoik Police De 
ment. One of these bills, assailed by The World and later vetoed by Mayor Hylan, became the su| 
of inquiry by the Meyer legislative committee. 

THE WORLD TOLD FACTS ABOUT KU KLUX KLAN. 

The World on September 6 commenced tne publication of a series ol articles telling the truth f 
the Ku Klux Klan. Twenty-six newspapers, in widely separated sections of ttoe Tinted States, joined 
World in the publication; some had been invited to participate, others requested Tie World to let 
use the articles. All these newspapers realized that the only motive back of Tl e World's publicatior] 
public service. It was their desire to share in this service, and Tl e Woi Id is proud that they asked 
assurance of its traditional accuracy and fairness before they saw their way clear to co-operation. 

In New York, crowds of people waited at the publication offices of The World until after mid) 
in order that they might get the first copies of the papers ss they came from the presses. In other c 
where local newspapers were not printing the series, record prices were paid for copies of The World- 
places reported Worlds bringing 50 cents a copy. It was a crowning tribute to the thoroughness with vl 
The World's self-imposed task was performed that Congress, when it undertook to Investigate the Ku I 
Klan, was guided almost entirely by the array of facts presented by The World. Tnis was indeed a tr;| 
to The World's ability to do a big thing in a big way; to perform a disagreeable task with justice and 
fairness; to handle, without sensationalism, one of the most sensational news developments of years. 

The World is proud that the completed record shows no evidence either that it was terrified by th I 
or was goaded by abuse into departures from its object of presenting the facts honestly and withoulj 

aggeration. 

FIRST IN LABOR AND INDUSTRIAL NEWS. 

During the year, The World has maintained its position as first in labor and industrial news. Stan 
out above the general excellence of this feature of its service to its readers were its reports of the bit I 
fought convention of the American Federation of Labor, and the railroad troubles, by John J. Learjl 
and a review and forecast on the general situation by that member of its staff on Labor Sunday. VI 
World readers have at all times had the advantage of labor news in the making, at times weeks in advl 
of its contemporaries, it has been free from propaganda, and its reports are as closely followed by busj 
and employing interests as by those engaged in union affairs. 

OTHER SERVICES. 

While the selecting of President Harding's Cabinet was under consideration, The World took palil 
see that the people were made acquainted with the character of the men under consideration. Spl 
attention was pn.ld to Harry M. Daugherty in a series of articles by Frank L. Hopkins, a summary of wl 
President-elect Harding, then in Florida, caused to be telegraphed to him daily. 

The World, following an investigation In November, revealed the cause underlying the wide dell 



The World — Continued. 19 

Is In favor of two Italian laborers, Sacco and Vanzetti, convicted in rural Massachusetts. In a series 
irticles, written by Samuel Spewack, staff correspon lent, The World traced the growth of the 
_.ent from a little Boston office to the far corners of the globe, where the release of the two men was 
tfKpded in vociferous appeals and exhibitions of violence. 

The World was in tne forefront in rendering aid to those confronted by the congestion in housing. 

I lis newspaper established last September a column in which questions relating to rent problems were 

iBwered Through this column, conducted by Frank L. Hopkins, in co-operation with Junius FencUetou 

llson, counsel for the Mayor's Committee on Rent Profiteering, thousands of tenants were enabled to 

■"lire their rights. 

CHANGES IN MOTOR VEHICLE LAWS. 
As a result of a crusade to lessen automobile fatalities in New York City and State, The World won 
victory when changes in the motor vehicle laws were made. The paper printed exclusive stories giving 
' e motor and license numbers of cars stolen daily in this city, and started a campaign against outlaw taxicabs 
1 d financially irresponsible drivers and owners. The World will continue this fight. Joseph A. Butler 
' in charge of the paper's automobile department. 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT ON BROAD LINES. 
Sports In The World have been conducted on broad lir.es, with accuracy and authority as , the aim. Dally 
i pnenings have been carefully chronicled and big stories l.ave been treated in a big way. Special attention 
lie devoted to the international competitions in polo, golf a.rd lawn tennis, while the Dempsey-Carpentier 
MUt for the heavyweight championship of the world was covered by experts who recourted it to the las 
tail. Writers recognized as authorities in the various sroits make up the spoitirg strfl ard inclv.d 
jorge Daley in racing and football, Monitor in baseball, Igoe in boxing, Davis J. Walsh in golf and othei 
orts, and William Hennigan in baseball and track ati letics. 

It has been the policy of The World to make constructive suggestions from time to time in an effort 

keep sports up to the highest standard and free from contaminating influences. That policy will be 

ntinued. As usual, The Evening World's Sporting Department has been in 1921 one of the most com- 

ehenslve, reliable and interesting in American journalism. % 

THE YEAR IN ART. 
The happenings in the world of art have been carefully recorded by the Art Editor, Henry TyrreP 
.be season of 1921-'22 gives substantial rssurance of a renaissance in applied design and the decorativ 
afts and manufactures destined evf-ntu lly to rlace America in the artistic leadership of the wc Id. TypK'<> 
the new type of princelv art collections mentioned by Tl e World during the year are Joseph E. Wider«*' ,n 
quisition, at §750,000, of two historic Rembrandt portraits from Russia; F.enry E. Huntington's pure 
$640,000, of Gainsborough's famous "Eire Boy"; and Michael Friedsam's purchase from a Ge'-Poer 
urce of two notable "primitives — Albrecht Durer's "Saviour" and Quentin Matsys's "Rest on the 3U to 

ito Egypt." , 

RELIGIOUS NEWS DEPARTMENT A FORCE. *asln; 

The Religious Department of the Morning World ruhlished on three successive Sundays, begh 
ith Armistice Sunday, Nov. 6, letters from religious leaders expressing their attitude toward the i 
onference. Communica.tions were received from more than 150, representing all creeds. The rog»„ uu 
apartment of religious news on Saturday mornings, to ouote a former Moderator of the General Asser^ 
' the Presbyterian Church, has "become a force and a distinct advanoe on all the religious features of ot 
ipers (New York). It has lifted the religious feature to a dignified and challenging position and minist n( j 
•e rejoicing in it." p* 

SUNDAY WORLD MAGAZINE ADVANCES. l 

The Sunday World Magazine during the year advanced it r elf to a new plane of distinction with respect 
> the diversified character of both its literary and artistic features. Holding it to be its function to present 
I rounded product, with the widest range of popular appeal, its pages nave been rer lete with contributions 
if distinct quality. Writers whose names are familiar and artists whose illustrations aie ilwsys in demand 
lave collaborated in the product. 

The discoveries of science and invention have had their places with simple Ingenuities which engage 
lie attention of puzzle wo r kers on one page; for example, an article by a savant, and on another a versification 
lom Oliver Herford. There were reproduced in picture form masterpieces of sculpture ard raiding. Flans 
!»r making New York even c eater have been visualized by the brush of Biedermann. Karl K. Kitchen 
is touched on the high spots of European social life and Roth has given to the stories lllu-uative color. 
: dward H. Smith's pen has contributed on the underworld, and Prosper Buranelli has kept readers informed 
l the realm of music. 

Alfred Frueh's caricatures have^given a satirizing turn to the foibles of the moment. The eccentricities 

"'f fashion have been submitted to the critical gaze of women. The lyrics and scores of current song hits were 

sgular features. Tales of travel and adventure, exploits of champions in athletics and stories of the marvels 

f the turf have added to the worth of the publication. Among the staff contributors not already' mentioned 

Ire Arthur Benjngton, Louis Bernheimer, Sarah MacDougall, Ernest Brennecke, Charles Welton, Henry 

-'(■yrrell, Samuel Cahan, Lee Conrey, Gordon Rose and Margaret Fetherbridge. 

\ Always The Sunday World Magazine aims to be truthful, informative; always it has superimposed 
*& never neglected lighter and jollier features on a groundwork of real worth. In the fullest serse it is a 
iom?lete magazine, which would stand the test by itself were it not part of the publication from which it 
akes its name. 

SUNDAY WORLD SCHOOL PRIZES. 

| For sixteen years the Sunday World has sponsored athletics in the public schools, maintaining a special 

-tlepartment which has co-operated with the Public Schools Atiletic League and the educational authorities 

^Q providing field days in all of the five boroughs. During the summer the department 1 as given its supr ort 

o the work of the Vacf tlon Playground Association and the Parks and Playgrounds .Association. The Sunday 

Vorld Gardening, Walking, Swimming and Skrting Clubs, each with a large membership of juveniles, are 

: l.lso on the list. In all of these popular competitive activities, in which more than 200, COO youngsters have 

aken part during the year just closed, the Sunday World has provided the various prize medals, pins and 

: iropbjes, and kept in operation the organization machinery for the various contests. 

"The Sunday World," says Gustavus T. Kirby, President of the American Olympic Committee, "is 
mlling a strong oar in the boat of the Nation, and the goal is a sturdy, intelligent citizenry." 

, Gen. Wingate, the head of the P. S. A. L., who was present at the first contest given under field day 
luspices and who has kept in close touch with the work for sixteen years, says: "The Sunday World has 
'stablished a standard of helpfulness with its field day work. It has also established an a.mazing total. 

■ Vfore than a million boys have been made stronger, healthier and happier, being able to participate in the 
r (-tJontests fathered by that newspaper. It is a record that must forever stand unbeaten." 

EVENING WORLD EDITORIAL PAGE. 
The greatest single public service rendered by The Evening World editorial page in 1921 was the vigorous 
Jamp-lgn waged to supplement the protective housing legislation of 1920 with a further positive and con- 
structive measure. This measure was the city ordinance exempting from taxation for ten years home con- 
tructlon up to the value of 85,000 per home on new housing projects. It met with covert opposition from 

■ 'nany quarters, but was enacted as the direct --esult of constant publicity by The Evening World, which 
<*wa8 its most active proponent. It has resulted in the construction of many homes. 

In the municipal campaign The Evening World supported Henry H. Curran on the ground that ho 



go 



The World— Continued. 



ner b 
great 



was a capable and competent public servant who would introduce into the City Government those qil 
which the Hylan Administration had most conspicuously lacked. 

In international affairs The Evening World editorials have earnestly urged limitation of arm 
and any national policy irrespective of party lines that promises co-operation with other nations i 
serving peace and international good will. 

Insistence upon respect for working contracts by both employers and employees and continue 
vocacy of the rights of informed public opinion in settlement of industrial conflicts have been the prl 
features of The Evening World's comment on industrial affairs. 

EVENING WORLD'S ACHIEVEMENTS. 
Among The Evening World achievements was the campaign carried against Ticket speculation. I 
activities of the speculators had grown intolerable. Nearly all tne best seats in the theatres were I 
up by them and sold at exorbitant prices according to the demand. This is also the case with baseb£ I 
' other amusements. The Evening World through Sophie Irene Loeb of its staff presented this evil 
. Legislature and bills were passed to remedy the conditions. Governor Miller signed ore — the Walton- 
Act, which aims to rid the city of the sidewalk theatre ticket. The other bill was vetoed by the Go I 
on the ground that it was unconstitutional. This matter is to be taken up again at the opening of th 
Legislature. 
*■ Unsuccessful attempts were made to raise the taxicab rates and an ordinance passed, after urg 
"J this newspaper, which for years has stood the test of the courts. The Evening World urged and s< 
i-the opening of all piers for recreation during the hot weather; also the opening of the motion picture tr 
^during the summer to keep children off the streets. In co-operation with Sidney Cohen, President 
Motion Picture Owners of America, a large number of the proprietors co-operated and allotted a bl 
J seats in the theatres three afternoons a week in the summer. Another work in the interest of cbildrt 
: boat-trip outings conducted by the Board of Child Welfare which administers the Widows* Pension 
*-a measure for years backed by this newspaper, has proved a boon to thousands of widowed mother 
^chiHren, and wherever possible this newspaper has aided tnis cause. A new building — the first Child V> 
^Building in the world — will be established the first of the year at No. 145 Worth Street, and this, to< 
purged by this newspaper. 

The Evening World continued its campaign against the coal monopoly and the high coal prices cl 
.:n New York City — a state of affairs that has been constantly and vigorously exposed in Evening 
«"° lumns. After consultation with leading Senators at Washington, several bills were introduced in Co 
llevi*te the conditions. 

EVENING WORLD FISHERMEN. 
The Evening World established, on April 4 last, a department "About Fish and Fishermen," 
am E. Simmons, who has angled in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans as well as many inland v 
Fding Lake Nicaragua, and entertains his readers with news as well as angling tidbits and exper 
nomicd from a wide field. 

to th EVENING WORLD'S MAGAZINE PAGE. 

and i The Evening World's Magazine Page features were contributed by a specialized staff to which adc 

aepTe made in the persons of Margery Wells, a woman's fashion authority, Doris Doscher, physical c 

to_^t beauty expert, and Caroline Crawford, whose intimate understanding of girls made her new serial, 

wn^jart f a Girl," a success. A series of articles by Sophie Irene Loeb, inspired by Jr urdreds of letters re< 

om Evening World readers, showed, from real experience, how home life can be made happier. Intel 

Aind articles by Marguerite Mooers Marshall, Fay Stevenson and Marguerite Dean; On New York, b; 

B. Johnstone and Major Joseph Caccavajo; contributions by Neal R. O'Ha.ra and Bide Dudley, ft 

hints and drawings by Mildred Lodewick, Roy L. McCardell's "Jarr Family," Dr. Charlotte C. 1 

mother and child articles; Emilie Hoffman's recipes and household suggestions — all were regular fa 

of the Magazine Page. 

Maurice Ketten's daily humorous cartoons, "Can You Beat It," "The Day of Rest," etc., gave de H 
comic strips including "Joe's Car," "The Big Little Family," "Little Mary Mixup" and "Katinka" Mf 
a source of amusement. Charles Damton's ciiticisms of "The New Plays," Bide Dudley's "About mm 
and Players" and Don Allen's "Screenings" covered the theatrical and motion picture fields. 

THE KIDDIE KLUB. 

Last Christmas the Evening World's Kiddie Klub gave two performances of its play in order to s 
the demand for seats; 8,000 children and parents were entertained by the spectacle at the Manhattan » 
House. The Klub's mid-summer party last year was at Starlight Park; the weather was fine; the atten 
20,000. Every attraction in the park was free to the children excepting the Kiddies' own show, the re< 
of which laid the foundation of the Kiddie Klub Country Fund. Miss Fleanor Schorer, who is Cousin El 
to the Klub's 136,000 members, hopes to do a great good with this fund, the purpose of which is to 
ailing kiddies into the country for the summer months, build them up and bring them back well and hej 
On October 5 Mr. Fortune Gallo gave the proceeds of a benefit performance of "Hansel and Gretel" to 
the fund. 

BUREAU OF ACCURACY AND FAIR PLAY. 

The World's Bureau of Accuracy and Fair Play completed the eighth year of its existence in July, 
primary purpose, as declared at the outset, is to promote accuracy and fair play in the columns of The >\ 
to correct carelessness, and to stamp out fakes and fakers. All complaints involving these question 
eluding libel actions, are turned over to this bureau and carefully inquired into and, if they are foui 
be well-grounded, corrections are made. A record is kept of each case investigated, with a card ind 
those responsible for articles complained of. Faking and chronic carelessness are punished by dism 
In practice the idea has worked out well. Members of The World staff, and its correspondents everyw 
have, with very few exceptions, worked in harmony with the bureau. The World's example has beer 
lowed by many other newspapers throughout the country > 

Administered in the spirit of fair play the bureau has created good will and confidence often even ■ 
complaints had in the beginning been resentful. When damage has resulted from erroneous publica 
and the person injured has shown a willingness to arbitrate in good faith and upon a reasonable basis, s« 
ments have been made without recourse to the courts. The Rev. Dr. Daniel Bliss characterized the 0] 
tlons of The World's bureau as "the Golden Rule applied to journalism." 

The bureau has made a practice of opposing attacks and complaints that have no merit. In the » 
stages of its operation it learned that there are lawyers in New York who make a specialty of stlrrin 
libel litigation and who seemingly are not adverse to representing criminals and otherwise disrepu 
characters who sometimes bring suit? on false and perjured complaints. A card index covering a p< 
of more than twenty years reveals the names of lawyers who have made a practice of stirring up libel li 
tlon, and whenever attempts are made to recover damages In these cases The World has spared nei 
trouble nor expense in fighting to the last ditch. As a result some lawyers have been disbarred or suspev 
from practice, and several notoriously crooked litigants have been sent to prison. For the investig* 
of complaints the bureau has an abnormally long reach. It may call upon World correspondents In 
and every corner of the civilized world for information and assistance. The telegram, the cable and 
wireless are at its disposal. It has sent its trained investigators throughout the United States from M 
to California, to Canada, Mexico, and South America and to Great Britain and 1 11 the principal coun 
of Europe. As a result of the bureau's activities there has been a steady decrease in libel suits. 



League of Nations. 21 



Jt 



THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS. 

(Headquarters, Geneva, Switzerland.) 
■^ Council members (as ofNov. 15, 1921). Acting President — Paul Hymans (Belgium) ; Dr.V. K. Welling- 

Koo (C-ina) ; Gastao da Cunha (Brazil) ; A. J. Balfour (Great Britain) ; Leon Bourgeois (France) ; Marquis 
periuli (Italy) ; Viscount IsLii (Japan) ; Quinones de Leon (Spain) . 

The League of Nations came into existence under the Treaty of Versailles, which went into force on 

1. 10, 1920. The first meeting of the Council of the League was held at Paris, Jan. 16, 1920. The Council, 

■'Assembly, and the Secretariat, constitute the League. The Council consists of the four prlnelril Allied 

vers (France, Great Britain, Italy and Japan) as permanent members, together with fcur nor-i emif rent 

Imbers (Belgium, Brazil, China, and Spain. China was elected In place of Greece. The Assembly, wl icb 

J its first meeting at Geneva, November-December, 1920, consists of representatives of r 11 states members 

, ,he League. Accessory to the League are (a) Permanent International Court of Justice; (b) Millto.y, N^tal 

I Air Co?nmission; (c) Armaments Commission; (d) Supervision of Traffic in Arms; (e) Blockade Commission; 

• Mandates Commission. The technical organizations under the League are: (a) Advisory Eccrcmic and 

liancial Commission; (b) Advisory Commission for Communications and Transit; (c) Heuth Oiv&nization. 

, ere is also the International Labor Office. 

The League had, in November, 1921, fifty-one members. The Council held Its thirteenth session In 
lie, and an extra session in August, to consider the SilesL.n boundary question. 

J Members of International Court of Justice — Senator Rafael Altamiia, of Spain; Prof. Dlonisio Anzilotti, 

Italy; Senator Ruy Barbosa, of Brazil; Prof. Antonio S. dc Bustamahte, of Cuba; Viscount Robert Ean- 

hyne Finlay. of Great Britain; Prof. Max Hubef, of Switzerland; Prof. B. T. C. Loder, of Holland: Frof. 

in Bassett Moore, of the United States; Judge Dldrlck Galtrup Gjeddo Nyholm, of Dermrrk; Frof. 

rozuoda. of Japan; Prof. Charles Andre Weiss, of France. Besides tl e eleven Judges just named, there 

four Deputy Judges— -Judge Frederlk Vaidemar Nikolai Beickmann, of Norway; Prof. Dcmetriu Neg- 
.sco, of Roumania; Dr. Wang Chung Hui, of China; and Judge Mihailo Jovanovic, of Jugo-Slavia. 

By the terms of the Covenant of the League of Nations, the Council and the Assembly may deal with 
\f matter within the sphere of action of the League of affecting the pecce of the world. Tie Assembly 
ets once a year, at Geneva, on tne first Monday in September. Each state, ho matter of what size, is 
5Wed three delegates only, and may only record one vote in the Assembly. The Council, ore-hf If of the 
,t imbers of which are elected by the Assembly, is intrusted with the permanent conduct of affairs when 
4 j Assembly is not sitting. 

The permanent Secretarial is the administrative organ which prepares the work of the Assembly and 
uncilx.hd takes steps to carry out the decisions wl lch those bodies have taken. It consists of a certain 
mbe^ of sections corresponding to the various activities of the League. 

Should any member of the League resort to war In disregard of the engagements entered into under 
j Covenant, the other states members of the League, by virtue of Article 16, are bound immediately to 
>ak off aJJ commercial or financial relations with that str te. 

The League has put a High Commissioner in control of the Free City of Danzig, and of the Saar Basin ; 
has transferred the districts of Eupen and Malmedy to Beltium. 

PRINCIPAL RECENT ACTIVITIES OF THE LEAGUE. 

1. The co-ordination of all official international bureaus under the auspices of the League was begun 
, the placing of the International Bureau of Assistance at Paris and the International HydrogracLic Bureau 
■i. Monaco under the direct control of the League. 

2. On Aug. 12, 1921, the Supreme Council referred the Sileslan question to the League Courcil, and 
'0 months later the League Council delivered a dechion which subsequently was accepted by the Allied 
iwers as well as by all the parties immediately concerned. 

3. The Second Assembly met at Geneva from Sept. S to Oct. 5, 1921, forty-six nations being rerresented. 

4. On Sept. 16, 1921, the Permanent Court of Intern; tiorr.l Justice was finally and off ck lly established 
rough the election, by the Council and the Assembly, of eleven Judges and four Deputy JUdres. 

5. Three more states, Latvia, Lithuania and Esthonia, were elected members of the League on Sept. 
1921, raising the tot? J nemberslip to 51. 

6. The Provisional Health Committee was formally established by the Assembly on Sept. 23, 1921. 

7. Tne Assembly autho.ized a statistical investigation of armaments between 1913 ard 1921. 

8. The same body provided for the calling of an international conference to consider steps for the 
ippression of tne private traffic in arms. 

9. Through the direct intercession and appeal of the Assembly, Poland and Lithuania were brought 
» accept t' e basis for a settlement of their dispute about Vilna proposed by M. Hymans on behalf of the 
gague Council. 

10. An inti n tional commission was sent to Albania to investigate the grievances of that state against 
Igo-Slavia and Greece. The League adjusted their boundaries, by muturl agreement. 

11. Dr. Fridtjof Nansen, of Norway, was appoirted League Commissioner for the relief of Russia. 

12. On Oct. 6, 1921. an international conference met at Brussels under the auspices of the League 
) consider relief me s> res for Russia. 

13. A League Commissioner was appointed at Constantinople for the/purpose of directing the protection, 
ilief and repat i tion of departed women and c il ren in Asia Miror ard adjoining territories. 

14. Up to Nov. 1921, 400,000 war prisoners had been repatriated under the direction of Dr. Nansen, 
ting on be ; vlf of the League. 

15. The dispute betwoe^ Sweden and Finland about the Aland Islands was peacefully solved by a 
eoislon of the Council — a^cs ted by both parties, the islands to remain Finnish under certain guarantees 

a' autonomy. On Oct. 20, 1921, a convention for the neutralization and demilitarization of the islands 
jl'as adopted at Ge^ev by a cor.fe'erce of delegates from ten st tes under the auspices of the League. 

16. On Oct. 25, 1921, the Third Interna tiom ,1 Labor Conference met at Geneva. 

INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON TRAFFIC IN V r OMEN AND CHILDREN. 

The International Conference on T-rffic in Women and Children, summoned by the League of Nations 
nder Article 23 of the Covenant, met rl Geneva from June 30 to July 5, 1921. It held six full sessions, 
11 of which were public. Thirty-four states were represented and most of the great international associations 
oncerned with socirt or moral progress and the protection of women and children had been invited to tf.ke 
•art. Many of V em had sent to the conference recommendations which were carefully examined, and 
lthough the United Strtes had no dele^at^s at the conference, numerous messages of sympathy with the 
fork were sent from America, and the American Social and Hygiene Association was represented. 

MEMBERS OF THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS. 
(As of October, 1P21). 

i Albania, Argentina, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Bolivia, British Empire, Brazil, Bulgaria, Canadai 
IJnile, China, Colombia, Costa Rica, C"ba, Czecho-Slovakia, Denmark, Erthonia, Finland. France. Greece, 
■Jurtemala, Haiti, Honr 1 ^ as, India, T taly, Japan. Latvh, I ibcria. Lithuania, Luxemburg Netherlands. New 
fj£"!i&"-d, Ni?" ro gua, Norway, Panrma, Paraguay, Pe-Ma, Fern, Poland, Po**tUf»rl, Roumania, Salvador. 
(Iferb-Crort-Plovene Strt3, Siam, S^uth Africa, Sp"i n , -Sweden, Switzerland, Uruguay, Venezuela. 
I T e President of the Assembly of the League (elected Sept. 5, 1921) is Jonkheer Van Karnebeek, of the 
,iNetherl?rds. 



15 



Secretary General — Sir Eric Drummond. of Great Britain. 



22 



Postal Information. 



Postal Xnformatton. 

(As of December 10, 1921.) 






FOREIGN MAILS. 

Rates on letters to Canada and other Britisn Colonies, and to Great Britain and Ireland, trl 
an ounce or f -action t ereof. 

The above rates apply to letters to England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales; the Bahamas, the Ban 
British Guiana, British Honduras, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, the Dutch West Indies, the 1 
Islands, Mexico, Newfoundland, Trlndad (including Tobago), New Zealand, Samoa (Western), Red 
Panama, and the Windward Islands (Including Grenada, St. Vincent, the Grenadines and St. Lucia). 

The two-cent rate applies, also, to Bolivia, Colombia, Honduras (Republic), Nicaragua, Peru, 
Salvador. 

Rates on letters to all other countries — five cents for the first ounce, and three cents for each ad 
ounce or fraction. 

Rates on postal cards to all two-cent letter postage countries, one cent; to other countries, two ceu 

Rates on printed matter of all kinds (including newspapers) — one cent for each two ounces or 1 

Newspapers and periodical publications of the second class to Canada, Cuba, Mexico or Pahan 
cent for each four ounces or fraction thereof. 

Rates on commercial papers (including legal and insurance, deeds, bills of lading, invoices, man 
for publication, etc.)— five cents for the first ten ounces or less, and one cent for each addition | 
ounces or fraction. 

Rate9 on sa -notes of merchandise —two cents for the first four ounces or less, and one cent f<| 
additional two ounces or fraction. 

Registration fee, in addition to postage, ten cents. Letters and postals may be despatched 
no postage whatever is preoaid. 

International parcel post rates from the United States — twelve cents a pound or fraction thereof, 
service covers practicallv all parts of the world. To many countries packages must pay, in addi I 
"transit rate" to carry them through intermediate countries. For amount of these rates apply to tt 
master. 

By an afrreement signed at Buenos Aires, Sept. 10, 1921, at a plenary session of the Pan-Americar 
Congress, the two-cent letter rate may, in 1922, be put in effect, by consent of the respective Goven 
between the United States and all of the South American, Central American, and other Latin-Ai 
countries. 



DOMESTIC MAIL MATTER. 



Includes mail addressed for local delivery or for transmission from one place to another wit | 
United State3, or to or f-om or between the possessions of the United States — •Hawaii, Porto Rico 
Islands, Canal Zone, Phili_>pines, Guam, Tutuila and that for the transmission to or from the Unitet 
or its possessions and to officers or members of crews of United States rp.vr 1 vessels, to or from the 
States postal agency at Shanghai, China (and for delivery in Shanghai City), unless specially ad 
via Europe; and to officers and men of the United States Navy in the United States Naval Hosj 
U. S. Navy depot, at Yokohama, Japan. The domestic rates apply to all these places. 

Letter Rates — two cents an ounce or fraction thereof. 

Articles Included in First-Class Mailer. 



Assessment Notices (printed) with amount due 
written therein. 

Albums (autograph) containing written matter. 

Blank Books with written entries; bank checks 
filled out in writing, eit er en celled or uncancelled; 
legal or other blank printed forms signed officially. 

Blank forms filled out in writing. 

Cards or letters (printed) bearing a written date, 
where the date is not the date of the card, but given 
information as to when the sender will call, or deliver 
something otherwise referred to, or is the date when 
something will occur or is acknowledged to have been 
received. 

Cards (printed) which by having a signature 
attached are converted into personal communica- 
tions, such as receipts, orders for articles furnished 
by addressee, etc. 

Cards (visiting) bearing written name, except 
single cards inclosed with third or fourth class 
matter, and bearing the name of the sender. 

Certificates, checks, diplomas, receipts, etc., 
filled out in writing. 

Communications entirely in print, with exception 
of name of sender, sent in identical terms by many 
persons to the same address. 

Copy (manuscript or typewritten) unaccompanied 
with proof sheets thereof. 

Folders made of stiff paper, the entire inner sur- 
face of which cannot be examined except at the 



imminent risk of breaking the seal, and those 
many folds or pages requiring the use of aa 
ment of any kind in order thoroughly to e: 
the inner surfaces, are subject to the first-cla | 
of postage. No assurance of the Fcstmfster 
office of mailing will prevent the collection 
higher rate of postage at the post office of dt 
if the entire inner surface can not be easily exai ] 
and without danger of breaking the seal. 

Hand or typewritten matter and letter-pi| 
manifold (carbon) eopies thereof. 

Imitations or reproductions of hand or 
written matter not mailed at the post-office w I 
or other deDOsitory designated by the Post) 
in a minimum number of twenty identical copi 

Letters (old or remailed) sent singly or in bu I 

Price lists (printed) containing written fl| 
changing individual items. 

r»ecelpts (printed) with written signatures. 

Scaled matter of any class, or matter so wrl 
as not to be easily examined, except original pan 
of proprietary articles of merchandise put ' 
prescribed, and seeds and others articles that ml 
inclosed in sealed transparent envelopes und<| 
rules. 

Stenographic or shorthand notes. 

Typewritten matter, original letter-preaj 
manifold copies thereof. 

Unsealed written communications. 



SECOND-CLASS MATTER— NO LIMIT TO WEIGHT. RATES TO THE PUBLIC. 

Newspapers and periodicals unsealed, one cent each 4 ounces or fraction. Incomplete copies, onil 
for each 2 ounces. 

Parcel post zones apply to advertising portions of second-class matter mailed by publisher or news fl 

The zone rates provided by this law relate to the entire bulk mailed to any one zone and not to ' 
vidually addressed packages. 

Certain non-profit publications are not subject to zone rates on advertising portions. 

Where a newspaper or perio lioal is mall 3d by other than the publisher or his agent or a news i\ 
or dealer, the rate shall be the same as to the general public. 



> 



Postal Information — Continued. 



23 



FHIRD-CLASS (PRINTED) M \TTER RATES— LIMIT OF WEIGHT, FOUR POUNDS. 

On each individually addressed piece or package, one cent for each 2 ounces or fraction thereof. 
Packages of four pounds or less containing third and fourth class matter are charges bio at the higher 
If ihe pacKage exceeds 4 pounds and contains parcel post and miscellaneous printed matter, the 
it as fourth-class matter. 

Articles Included in \TMrd-Class Matter. 
Idress tags and labels, mainly in print. 



tverti3ements printed on blotting paper. 

Chltectural designs (printed) . 

aeeement notices, wholly in print. 

ank notes and other printed blanks or forms, 

ly in print. 

llnd) Indented or perforated sheets of paper 

lining characters which can be read by the 

1, except such as are entitled to free transmission' 

r the regulations. 

ue prints. 

tlendar pads, mainly in print. 

dendars (printed on paper). 

kfds, printed, with perforations for carrying coin. 

irds, Christmas, Easter, etc., printed on paper. 

rculars. 

ippings (press) with name and date of paper 

ped or written in. 

irrespondence of the blind. 

mpons printed. 

lgravings and wood cuts printed on paper. 

surance applications and other blank forms, 

nly in print. 

ibels and tags, mainly in print. 

gal blanks and forms of insurance applications 

nly in print. 

thogra. hs. 

aps printed upon paper with the necessary 

ntings. 

jwspaper "headings" or clippings, with name 

date of paper stamped or written in. 



Notes, blank, mainly in print. 

Order blanks and report forms, mainly In prirt. 

Note — A single order blank, mainly in prirt, uey 
be inclosed with fourth-class matter mailed at the 
rates for that class. 

Photographs, printed on paper. 

Plans and architectural designs, printed. 

Postage stamps, cancelled or ur_ccx.cc lied. 

Postal cards bearing printed advutiseirents, 
mailed in bulk. 

Post cards, bearing on the message side illustrations 
or other printed matter, mailed in bulk. 

Price lists, wholly in print. 

Printed blank notes, printed calendars, labels, 
plans, and architectural designs. 

Printed matter having samples of merchandise 
attached covering less than 20 per, cent of the space. 

Proof sheets, printed, with or without manuscript. 

Reproductions or imitations of hand or t} re- 
writing ofctaired b\ means of the printing ness, 
neostyle, mrltirra.rh, hektopraph, mimeoprrrr, cr 
similar process, when mailed at the post-cffce 
wir.c'.ow or other depository design-ted by tl e Tcst- 
master, in a minimum number of Iwerty identical 
copies. If mailed elsewhere or in less quantity they 
will be subject to the first-class rate. 

Sheet music. 

Tags and labels, printed. 

Valentines printed on paper. 

Visiting cards, printed. 

Wood cuts and engravings (prints). 



FOURTH CLASS MATTER (PARCEL POST). 
Must be fully prepaid — unsealed. 

(e) Parcels weighing 4 ounces or less, except books, seeds, plants, etc., 1 cent for each ounce or fraction 
eof, any distance. 

(b) Parcels weighing 8 ounces or less, containing books, seeds, cuttings, bulbs, roots s scions, and plants, 
nt for each 2 ounces or fraction thereof, regardless of distance. 

(c) Paresis weighing more than 8 ounces, containing books, seeds, plants, etc., parcels of miscellaneous 
ted matter weighing more than 4 pounds, and all other parcels of fourth-class matter weighing more 
l 4 ounces are chargeable, according to distance or zone, at the pound rates shown in the table below, 
:pt as Drovided in paragraph (d), a fraction of a pound being computed as a full pound. 

(d) Parcels subject to trie pound rates, mailed for delivery within the first or second zone, 
when the distance by th^ short st regular mail rout' 1 fro n the office of origin to the office of d' livery 

30 miles or more, chargeable at the rate of 6 cents for the first pound and 2 cents for each additional 
nd, a fraction of a pound being computed as a full pound. 

(e) Alaska, Hawaiian and Philippine Islands, etc. — The eighth zone rate of 12 cents for each 
nd or fraction thereof on all parcels w ig'dng more than 4 ounces (except books, seeds, cuttings, bulbs, 
.s, scions, and plants, weighing 8 ounc.s or 1' ss) applies (1) betweei. the United States and the Hawaiian 
nds: (2) between the United Stats and its postal agency at Shanghai. China; (3) between any two 
its in Alaska and between any point in Alaska and any other point in the United States: (4). between 
United States and the Canal Zone: (">) between the United States and the Philippine Islands: (6) to, 
a. or between Guam, Tutuila, and Manna and other islands of the Samoan groun erst of 1o«rltndp 171° 

* of Gre nwi^h. and the United States and its other possesions: (?) between the Unit"' States and its 
al vessels stationed in foreign waters; (8) between the United States and the American forces in 
many. 

(J* Canada, Cuba, Mexico, and Republic of Panama— Twelve cents for each pound or fraction 
"eof also applies to fourth-class matter, inriudin? seeds, cuttings, bulbs, roots, scions, and plants (I ut 
opting nooks and other printed matter on which the rate is 1 cent for each 2 ounces or fraction thereof 
ill cas s). weighing more than 4 ounces ami not exceeding 4 pounds 6 ounces. w Ur n mail"'' to Canada, 
xk'o, Cuba, and the Republic of Panama. (Parcels weighing up to 20 pounds may be s^nt to Mexico 

the Republic of Panama as foreign parcel post mail under the parcel post conventions With those 
ntries.) 

The special delivery fee is 10 cents in addition to the regular postage. 

The limit of weight of fourth-clas3 matter is 70 pounds for parcels mailed for delivery within the 
t, second, and thir 1 zone-, and 50 pounds for all of p* zo"p«-. 

Limit of size — Parcel post matter may not exceed 84 inches in length and girth combined. In meas- 
ig a parcel the greatest distance in a straight line between the en^s (but not around the parcel) is taken 
Its length. wiill -1 the distance around the parcel at its thickest part is tak^n as its girth. For example, 
arcsl 3"> ineh's long, 10 inch's wHe. and 5 inches hi^h m^s'r'S 6" inch's m knFth and girth combined. 

Packages of merchandise that weieh over 4 ounces and not over 4 rounds 6 ounces, nay be sent to 
lada, Cuba, Mexico, and the Republic of Panama, at tlm eighth zone ratn of postage (12 cents for each 
md or Traction thereof). Parcels for Cuba. Mexico, and th° R°nui->iic of **a n a*-*a must be acconpanied 
customs declarations regardless of thMr w-ient. Packard of mereKi nr1 !s" wishing hot more than 4 
i?°s may be mailed, at the postage rate of 1 cent for pa M i o"ne° or fraction of an ooncp, to Canada, 
ha, Mexico, and th" Republic of Panama. Customs d""la r ati" r, s ar~ r°n"i--^'" on s""* 1 pa r c-ls of merchan- 

* of 1 oun"°s or 1-ss to Mexico am' t 1- " 1 pon>r^ii»» of "r^a. p acl?af r ''s of ^^-e^an'Mse cannot h r msured 
8*nt C. O. D., but may b° re f, ist D r°d f^r C^a^a. Cuba, M"yl"o and th" B^^ublic of Panama. Mailable 
rohan-hs for M"\-mo and the R«»nn'Mic of Panama, at the option of the sender, may also be sent by 
^national parcel post if it conforms to the requirements. 



24 



Postal Information— Continued. 



ARTICLES INCLUDED IN FOURTH-CLASS MATTER. 
Following articles fall into this class: 



Albums, photograph and autograph, blank. 

Animals, ha.-mless, live, coming within the regu- 
lations, and when sent under conditions prescribed. 

Artificial flowers. 

Bees, when packed as prescribed 

Billheads. 

Blank address tags and labels. 

Blank books, blank books with printed headings, 
blank cards or paper, blank diaries, and blank post 
and postal cards. 

Blotting paper, blank. 

Books. 

Botanical specimens. 

Bulbs. 

Calendar pads, mainly blank. 

Calendars and other matter printed on celluloid. 

Card coin holders, not printed. 

Cards, blank. 

Cards, printed, playing of all kinds. 

Catalogues (in the form of books). 

Celluloid, printed or unprinted. 

Check books. 

Chicks, day old. 

Christmas and Easter cards printed on other 
material than paper. 

Coin. 

Combination calendar and memorandum pads, 
mainly blank. 

Crayon pictures. 

Cut flowers. 

Cuts, wood and metal. 

Dissected maps and pictures. 

Drawings, framed or unframed. 

Dried fruit. 

Easter cards, when printed on other material than 
paper. 

Electrotype plates. 

Engravings, when framed. 

Envelopes, printed, unprinted, or individually 
addressed, except when addressed and inclosed singly 
with third-class matter. 

Flowers, cut or artificial. 

Forms, order, legal, etc., mainly blank. 

Framed engravings, pictures, and other matter. 

Geological specimens. 

Grain. 

Letterheads. 

Maps, printed on cloth. 

Merchandise samples. 

Memorandum books. 

Merchandise, sealed: 

Proprietary articles, such as harmless medicinal 
preparations, soaps, tobacco, food products, 
and other articles of merchandise, which are 



put up in fixed quantities, in original i 
packages, by the manufacturer or dealer 
to allow examination of the packages in 
simplest mercantile form, and labell 
printing so as to show the nature of con 
quantity, and name of the manufactut 
dealer, are mailable at the fourth-class 
of postage. If such sealed packages 
inclosed in an outer wrapper, the latter 
not be sealed. 
Metals and minerals. 
Motion-picture films. 

Napkins, paper or cloth, printed or unprinte 
Oil paintings, framed or unframed. 
Order blanks and report forms, mainly 1 
(spaces covered by ruled lines being regardt 
blank), are fourth-class matter. However, one 
may be inclosed with third-class matter mailed a 
rate of that class. 

Paper bags and wrapping paper, printe 
unprinted. 

Patterns, printed or unprinted. 

Pen or pencil drawings. 

Photograph albums. 

Photographic negatives and kodak films. 

Plants. 

Postal and post cards, mailed in bulk, m 
blank. 

Printed matter having samples cf merchai 
permanently attached covering 20 per cent, or i 
of the space. 

Printed matter, miscellaneous, when mail© 
parcels weighing more than 4 pounds. 

Printed matter on other material than paper. 

Roots. 

Rulers, wooden or metal, including those b« 
printed advertisements. 

Safety fuse 

Samples of cloth.' 

Samples of flour or other manufactured grain. 

Scions. 

Sealed packages of proprietary articles of 
chandise mailed under the regulations. 

Seeds. 

Soap wrappers, complete: printed coupons cutl 
such wrappers are third-class matter. 

Stationery. 

Tags (blank). 

Tape measures. 

Tintypes. 

Valentines, printed on material other than pa 

Wall paper. 

Water-color painting. 

Wrapping paper, printed or unprinted. 



Registered mail — The fee is 10 cents over the regular postage. Articles admissible — Any mailil 
article, except unsealed fourth-class matter (parcel post) for domestic destinations, may be registe 
Domestic parcels containing fourth-class matter may also be registered if sealed and the usual fee and poet 
at the flrst-class rate are paid. The amount recoverable from the Government, in case of loss, is limited to i 

Fourth-class domestic mail (parcel post) may be insured against loss, rifling, or damage In an amo 
equivalent to its actual value or the cost of repairs, but not to exceed $5 upon payment of a fee of til 
cents, $25 upon payment of five cents, $50 upon payment of ten cents, or $100 imon payment of twenty-)! 
cents, in addition to the postage, but indemnity will not be allowed for tbe loss of such mail addressed 
the Philippine Islands, unless the loss occurred in the postal service of the United States. Such mail nl 
be sent C. O. D. between domestic money-order offices upon payment of a fee of ten cents in stamps afftj 
to the parcel when the amount to be remitted does not exceed $50, and upon payment of a twenty-nve-o 
fee in stamps when the amount to be remitted does not exceed $100. Parcels cannot be sent C. O. D.I 
the Philippine Islands or foreign countries C. 0. D. parcels are automatically insured, by the paymi| 
of the C. O. D. fee, for their value up to $50 and $100, respectively, according to the fee paid. 

Money Orders — The maximum is $100, but there is no limit to the number that can be issued in c, 
day to the same remitter. The fees for domestic orders are: $2.50 or less, 3 cents; $2.51 to $5.00, 5 cen [ 
$5.01 to $10.00, 8 cents; $10.01 to $20.00, 10 cents; $20 01 to $30.00, 12 cents; $30.01 to $40.00, 15 cenl 
540.01 to $50.00, 18 cents; $50.01 to $60.00, 20 cents; $60.01 to $75.00, 25 cents; $75.01 to $100.00, 30 cemj 
International money orders cost 10 cents for $10.00 or less, and 10 cents extra on each additional S10.J 
up to $1.00 for $100 00. Domestic money orders are payable within 30 days at any United States Pq 
Office (continental); after that, only at the office designated. In the United States insular possessiOJ|i 
colonies of Great Britain, etc., the orders are payable only at the office drawn upon. 

Unmallable Matter — Includes not only all legitimate matter not conforming to the rules as to legibility 
of address, size of package or certificates of lTspeetioa, bat alsa gane, }tc, killed oat of season; poisonj 
explosive or inflammable articles, or bad scnelling; all spirituous and malt liquors; all liquor advertisement! 
to or from pro lioltion localities: indecent Tiatter. written or otherwise; dinning postals and lottery, endlei 
chiin and fraud matter. In addition, sealed mail to aforeigi couiiry, except it be oovlously letters, cannc 
be sent, nor can publications in violation of the copyright laws of the country of destination. 

























Postal Information —Continued. 






25 




PARCEL POST ZONE RATES— (Domestic Mat 


1 Matter.) 










1st Zone . 


2a zone. 


3d Zone. 


4th Zone. 


5th Zone. 


6th Zone. 


7th Zone. 


8th Zone. 


}HT IN 


Local. 


Up to 50 


50 to 150 


150 to 300 


300 to 600 


600 to 


1,000 to 


1,400 to 


Over 


JNDS. 




Miles. 


Miles. 


Miles. 


Miles. 


1,000 Mis. 


1.400 Mis. 


1,800 Mis. 


1,800 Mis. 


1 



SO. 05 


$0.05 


$0.05 


$0.06 


$0.07 


$0.08 


$0.09 


$0.11 


$0.12 


.06 


.06 


.06 


.08 


.11 


M4 


.17 


.21 


.24 




.06 


.07 


.07 


.10 


.15 


.20 


.25 


.31 


.36 




.07 


.08 


.08 


.12 


.19 


. 6 


..33 


.41 


.48 




.07 


.09 


.09 


.14 


.23 


.32 


.41 


.51 


.60 




.08 


.10 


.10 


.16 


.27 


.38 


.49 


.61 


.72 




.08 


.11 


.11 


18 


^ .31 


.44 


.57 


.71 


.84 




.09 


.12 


.12 


.20 


^ .35 


.50 


.65 


.81 


.96 




.09 


.13 


.13 


.22 


.39 


.56 


.73 


.91 


1.08 




.10 


.14 


.14 


.24 


.43 


.62 


.81 


1.01 


1.20 




.10 


.15 


# 


.26 


.47 


.68 


.89 


1.11 


1.32 




.11 


.16 


.28 


► .51 


.74 


.97 


1.21 


1.44 




.11 


.17 


.17 


.30 


.55 


.80 


1.05 


1.31 


1.56 




.12 


.18 


.18 


.32 


.59 


.86 


1.13 


1.41 


1.68 




.12 


.19 


.19 


.34 


.63 


.92 


1.21 


1.51 


1.80 




.13 


.20 


.20 


.36 


.67 


.98 


1.29 


1.61 


1.92 




.13 


.21 


.21 


.38 


.71 


1.04 


1.37 


1.71 


2.04 




.14 


.22 


.22 


.40 


.75 


1.10 


1\45 


1.81 


2. If. 




.14 


.23 


.23 


.42 


.79 


1.16 


1.53 


1.91 


2.28 




.15 


.24 


.24 


.44 


.83 


1.22 


1.61 


2.01 


2.40 




.15 


.25 


.25 


.46 


.87 


1.28 


1.69 


2.11 


2.52 




.16 


.26 


.20 


.48 


.91 


1.34 


1.77 


2.21 


2 64 




.16 


.27 


.27 


.50 


.95 


1.40 


1.85 


2.31 


2.76 




.17 


.28 


.28 


.52 " 


.99 


1.46 


1.93 


2.41 


2.88 




.17 


.29 


.29 


.54 


1.03 


1.52 


2.01 


2.51 


3 00 




.18 


.30 


.30 


.56 


1.07 


1.58 


2.09 


2.61 


3 12 




.18 


.31 


.31 


.58 


1.11 


1.64 


2.17 


2.71 


3 




.19 


.32 


.32 


.60 


1.15 


1.70 


2.25 


2-. 81 






.19 


.33 


.33 


.62 


1.19 


1.76 


2.33 


2.91 


3 




.20 


.34 


.34 


.64 


1.23 


1.82 


2.41 


3.01 


,'( 




.20 


.35 


.35 


.66 


1.27 


1.88 


2.49 


3.11 


O.i 




.21 


.36 


.36 


.68 


1.31 


1.94 


2.57 


3.21 






.21 


.37 


.37 


.70 


1.35 


2.00 


2.65 


3.31 






.22 


.38 


.38 


.72 


1.39 


2.06 


2.73 


3.41 


4 




.22 


.39 


.39 


.74 


1.43 


2.12 


2.81 


3.51 


4 . 21 




.23 


.40 


.40 


.76 


1.47 


2.18 


2.89 


3.61 


4.3- 




.23 


.41 


.41 


.78 


1.51 


2.24 


2.97 


3.71 


4.4 1 




.24 


.42 


.42 


.80 


1.55 


2.30 


3.05 


3.81 


4.56 




.24 


.43 


.43 


.82 


1.59 


2.36 


3.13 


3.91 


4.68 




.25 


.44 


.44 


.84 


1.63 


2.42 


3.21 


4.01 


4.80 




.25 


.45 


.45 


.86 


1.67 


2.48 


3.29 


4.11 


4.92 




.26 


.46 


.46 


.88 


1.71 


2.54 


3.37 


4.21 


5.04 




.26 


.47 


.47 


.90 


1.75 


2.60 


3.45 


4.31 


5.16 




.27 


.48 


.48 


.92 


1.79 


2.66 


3.53 


4.41 


5.28 




.27 


.49 


.49 


.94 


1.83 


2.72 


3.61 


4.51 


5.40 




.28 


.50 


.50 


.96 


1.87 


2.78 


3.69 


4.61 


5.52 




.28 


.51 


.51 


.98 


1.91 


2.84 


3.77 


4.71 


5.64 




.29 


.52 


.52 


1.00 


1.95 


2.90 


3.85 


4.81 


5.76 




.29 


.53 


.53 


1.02 


1.99 


2.96 


3.93 


4.91 


5.88 




.30 


.54 


.54 


1.04 


2.03 


3.02 


4.01 


5.01 


6.00 




.30 
.31 
.31 
.32 
.32 
.33 
.33 


.55 
.56 

.57 
.58 
.59 
.60 
.61 > 


.55 
.56 
.57 
.58 
.59 
.60 
.61 


1.06 
1.08 
1.10 
1.12 
1.14 
1.16 
1.18 



























































I 










■ 


.34 
.34 
.35 


.62 
.63 
.64 


.62 
.63 
.64 


1.20 
1.22 
1.24 


































.35 


.65 


.65 


1.26 














.36 


.66 


.66 


1.28 














.36 


.67 


.67 


1.30 














.37 
.37 


.68 
.69 


.68 
.69 


1.32 
1.31 












, 















.38 
.38 


.70 
.71 


.70 
.71 


1 31 
1.33 






















.39 
.39 

.40 


.72 
.73 
.74 


.72 
.73 

.74 


1.40 
1.42 
1.44 

































Postal Savings — The limit of an individual deposit has been increased from $1,000 to $2,~>00. No 
i of less than $1 will be accepted for a deposit. Interest is allowed at the rate of 2 per cent. An account 
/ be opened and deposits made by any person of the age of 10 years or over, in his or her own name 

bv a married woman in her own name and free from any control or interference by her husband. 
)osits will be accepted only from individuals. No account will be opened in the name of any copper- ion, 

elation, society, Arm, or partnership, in the name of any person as an officer of a corporation, association, 
ociety, in the name of any person as a member of a firm or partnership, or in the name of two or more 
sons jointly. No account will be openetj^n the name of one person in trust for or on behalf of another 
son or persons. A person may open a pOstil savings account at any deoository post office, but no person 
" .t the same time have more than one postal savings account either at t^e same office or at different 
. Amounts less than $1 may be saved by purchasing 10-cent postal savings stamos. A postal sav- 
3 card, which is furnished free of cost, with ten postal savings stamos affixel will be a5?e~>ted as a deposit 

1 either in opening an amount or In adding to an existing account, or it miv he red^e ned in cash, 
tal savings stamps aro not valid for postage, and Postmasters will not give them in exchanis for 



26 



United States Postal Statistics. 



postage stamps, nor give postage stamps in exchange for postal savings stamps. Deposits 
by postal savings cert /cates issued in fixed denominations of $1, $2, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100, $i 
each bearing the name of the depositor, the number of his account, the date of issue, the naL 
pository office, and the date on which interest begins. Postal savings certificates are not 



de 

thi 

.sfei 



or negotiable. A depositor may exchange the whole or any part of his deposits for registered or coi 
United States postal savings bonds, issued in denominations of $20, $100, and $500, bearing jngl 
at the rate of 2^ per cent, per annum, payable semi-annually, redeemable at the pleasure of the " 
States after one year from date of issue, and payable 20 years from such date. Both principal and in 
are payable in United States gold coin. The bonds are tax-free. The exchange may be made as of Jan 
1 and July 1 of each year. 

Prepayment of Postage on domestic matter at time of mailing, by stamps affixed, is required, 
special permission, however, postage may be paid in money on matter of the first, second, third, and Xo 
classes when mailed in quantities. 



UNITED STATES POSTAL STATISTICS. 



Year. 
(Fiscal.) 



1800 

1810 

1820 

1830 '. 

1840 

1850 

1855 

1860 

1870 

1871 

1872 

1873 

1874 

1875 

1876 

1877 

1878 

1879 

1880 

1*81 

1882 

1883 

1884 

1885 

1886 

1887 

1888 

1889 

1890 

1891 

1892 

1893 

1894 

1895 

1896 

1897 

1898 

1899 

1900 

1901 

1902 

1903 

1904 

1905 

1906 

1907 

1908 

1909 

1910 

1911 

1912 

1913 

1914 

1915 

1916 

1917 

1918 

1919 

1920 

1921 



Post 

Offices. 



Number. 
903 
2,300 
4,500 
8,450 
13,458 
18,417 
24,410 
28,493 
28,492 
1 30,045 
31,863 
33,244 
34,294 
35,547 
36,383 
37,345 
38,253 
40,58S 
42,989 
44,512 
46,231 
46,820 
48,434 
51,252 
53.614 
55,157 
57,376 
58,999 
62,401 
64,329 
67,119 
68,403 
69,805 
70,064 
70,360 
71,022 
73,570 
75,000 
76,688 
76,945 
75,924 
74,169 
71,131 
68,131 
65,600 
62,659 
61,158 
60,144 
59,580 
59,237 
58,729 
58,020 
56,810 
56,380 
55,934 
55,418 
54,34 v 
53,084 
52,638 
52,168 



Extent 
of Post 
Routes. 



Miles. 
20,817 
35,406 
72,492 
115,176 
155,739 
178,672 
227,908 
240,594 
231.232 
238,359 
251,398 
256,210 
259,097 
277,873 
281,798 
292.820 
301.966 
316,711 
343,888 
344,006 
343.618 
353.166 
359,530 
365,251 
358,660 
392,874 
403,976 
416,159 
427,990 
439.027 
447,591 
453,833 
4.54,746 
456,026 
463,313 
470,032 
480,461 
496,948 
500,989 
511,808 
507,540 
506,268 
496,818 
486,805 
478,711 
463,406 
450,738 
448,618 
447,998 
435,388 
436,469 
436.293 
435,597 
433,334 
444,279 
479,487 
465,371 
455,439 
433,668 
434,349 



Paid as Com- 
pensation of 
Postmasters 



Dollars. 

69,242 

149,438 

352,295 

595,234 

1,028,925 

1,549,376 

2,135,335 

2.552.86S 

4,673.463 

5,028,381 

5,121,665 

5.725,468 

5,818,472 

7,049,935 

7,381,460 

7,284,233 

7,966,921 

7,182,23 r > 

7.708,407 

8,298,743 

8,964.676 

10,315,394 

11.283.833 

11,243,84s 

11,348,178 

11,929.481 

12,589,768 

13,168,991 

13,753,096 

14,527,000 

15,249.565 

15,863,622 

15,899,709 

16,079,508 

16,561,181 

16,908,384 

17,453,433 

18,223,506 

19,112,097 

19.949,515 

20,783.919 

21.631,724 

22,273,343 

22,743,342 

23,544,585 

24,575,696 

25,599,397 

26,569,892 

27,521,040 

28,284,964 

28,647,726 

29,126,662 

29,954.209 

30,376,379 

31,086,525 

31,899,850 

31,394,556 

33,586,611 

40,103.083 

42,681,434 



Gross 
Revenue of 
Department. 



Dollars. 

280,806 

551,755 

1,111,761 

1,919,314 

4,543,522 

5,499,985 

6,642,136 

8,518.067 

19,772,221 

20,037,045 

21,915,426 

22,996,742 

26,471,072 

26.791,360 

23 644,198 

27,531,585 

29,277,517 

30,041.983 

33,315,479 

36,785,393 

41,876,410 

45.508,693 

43,325,959 

42,560,844 

43,948,423 

48,837,609 

52,695,176 

56,175,611 

60,882,098 

65,931,786 

70,930,475 

75.896,993 

75,080,479 

76,983,128 

82,499.208 

82,665,462 

89.012.618 

95,021.384 

102,354,579 

111,631,193 

121,848,047 

134,224,443 

143,582,624 

152,826.585 

167,932,782 

183,585,005 

191,478,663 

203,562,383 

224,128,658 

237.879,824 

246,744,016 

266.619,525 

287.934,566 

287,248,165 

312,057.689 

329,726,116 

388,975,962 

436,239,126 

437,150,212 

463,491,274 



Gross Ex- 
penditure of 
Department 



Dollars. 

213,994 

495,969 

1,160,926 

1,932,708 

4,718,236 

5,212,953 

9,968,342 

19,170.610 

23,998,837 

24,390,104 

26,658,192 

29,084,946 

32,126,415 

33,611,309 

33,253.488 

33,486,322 

34,165,084 

33,449,899 

36,542,804 

39,592,566 

40,482,021 

^3,282,944 

47,224,560 

50.046,235 

51,004.744 

53,006,194 

56,468,315 

62,317,119 

66,259,548 

73,059,519 

76,980,846 

81,581,681 

84,994,112 

87,179,551 

90,932,669 

94,077,242 

98,033,523 

101,632,160 

107,740,267 

115,554,921 

124,785,697 

138,784,487 

152,362,116 

167,399,169 

178.449,778 

190,238,288 

208.351,886 

221,004,102 

229,977,224 

237,648,926 

248.525,450 

262.067,541 

283,543,769 

298,546,026 

306,204,033 

319,838,718 

324.833.728 

362,497.635 

454,32:), 509 

620,993,675 



Ordinar 
Postage Sts | 
Issued. 



Number 



1,540 
72,977 
216,370 
468,118 
439,126 ' 
541,4451 
601,931 
632,733 
682,342 
698,799 
689,580 
742,461 
774,358 
875,681 
954,128 
1,114,560 
1,202,743 
1,459,768 
1.465,122: 
1,620,784; 
1.746,985, 
1,867,173, 
U961,980, 
2,219,737, 
2,397,503, 
2,543,270, 
2,750,293. 
2,602,278, 
2,795,424, 
3,025,481, 
3.063,633, 
3,418,458, I 
3,692,775,. 
3,998,544. 
4,239,273,1 1 
4,621,285,* 
5,270,549, 
5,330,886,) I 
5,751,017.! 
6,284,450,' 
7,061,036,(1 
7,651, 400.4 
8,731,875.5 
9,067,164.* 
10,046,068,'. 
9,928,263,'; 
10,962,358.*i| 
ll,112,254,i 
11,226,386,4 
11,671,842.5 
12,451,522,1 
13,065,784,E 
15,020,470.1 
13.212.790.C 
1 3,869, 934,* 



COST OF RAILROAD MAIL SERVICE. 



Year 
(Fiscal) 



1919. 
1920. 



Railways on 
Which Mail 
Was Carried 



MUes. 

259,580 

232,358 



Total Yearly 
Mileage of Rail- 
way Mail. 



Miles. 
519,674,375 
561327,431 



Annual 
Cost. 



Dollars. 
84,125,976 
90,057.610 



Year 
(Fiscal) 



1921. 



Railways on 
Which Mr.il 
Was Carried 



Miles. 
232,503 



Total Yearly 
Mileage of Rail- 
way Mail. 



MUes. 
561,982,489 



Annual 
Cost. 



Dollars. . 
93,550.0396 



Astronomical — Eras, Seasons, Fasts, Etc, 



2 



ymJXJ 



^stronomtcal <£aicutattous for 1922. 



The Astronomical Calculations are given in local Mean Time, except as otherwise Indicated, and ./tie 
ie expressly for this work by Arthur Newton. 



Chronological Eras. 

The year 1922 corresponds to the year 7430-31 of the Byzantine era: 5682-83 of the Jewish era, the 
r 5683 commencing at sunset September 22; 2675 since the foundation of Rome, according to Varro; 
8 of the Olympiads, or the second year of the 675th Olympiad, commencing July 1; 25S2 of the Jap- 
se era, and to the eleventh year of the period entitled TaisLo; 1340-41 of the Mohammedan era, the 
.r 1341 beginning at sunset August 23. The 147th year of the Independence of the United States of 
.erica begins on July 4, 1922. 



Chronological Cycles. 



minieal Letter A j Lunar Cycle 4 

iot 2 I Solar Cycle 27 



Roman Indiction 5 

Julian Period 6635 



Date of Beginning of Epochs, Eras, and Periods. 



Name-. 

;cian Mumiane Era 

il Era of Constantinople. 

xandrian Era 

ian Period 

indane Era 

rtah Mundane Era 

i of Abraham 

i of the Olympiads 

man Era (A. U. C.L .... 
i of Metonic Cycle 



Began, 
.B. C. 5598. .Sept. 1 
. " 5508, Sept. 1 
. " 5502, Aug. 29 
. " 4713, Jan. 1 
. " 4008, Oct. 1 
. " 3761, Oct. 1 
. " 2015, Oct. 1 
. " 776, July 1 
. " 753, Ar.ril 24 
. " 432, July 15 



Name. 
Grecian or Syro-Macedonian Era..B. 

Era of Maccabees 

Tyrian Era 

Sidonian Era 

Julian Era 

Spanish Era 

Augustan Era 

Christian Era .\. 

Destruction of Jerusalem 

Mohammedan Era 



Began. 

c. 312, Sept. 1 

' 166, Nov. 24 

' 125, Oct. 19 

' 110, Oct. 1 

45, Jan. 1 

38, Jan. 1 

* 27, Feb. 14 

5. 1, Jan. 1 

69, Sept. 1 

' 622, July 16 



THE ANCIENT AND MODERN YEAR. 

The Athenians began the year in June, the Macedonians in September, the Romans first in March 
1 afterward in January, the Persians on August 11, iha ancient Mexicans on February 23, the Mouam- 
dans in Julv. The Chinese year, which begins late in January or early in February, is similar to the Mo- 
amedan in having 12 months of 29 ani 33 day3 alternatoly; but in every nineteen years there are seven 
urs which have 13 months. This is not quite correct, and the Chinese have therefore formed a cycle of 
years, in which period 22 intercalary months occur. 



D. 

rnal Equinox, Spring begins March 21 
mmer Solstice, . Summer begins June 22 

.tumnal Equinox, Autumn begins September 23 
uter Solstice, Winter begins December 22 



The Seasons. 



H. 


M 




4 


49 A. 


M. 


12 


27 A. 


M. 


3 


10 P. 


M. 


9 


57 A. 


M. 



Eastern Standard Time (Old). 



Morning Stars. 



Mercury — February 14 to April 24; June 18 to 
tgust 7; October 15 to December 6. 
venus — January 1 to February 9; November 25 
end of year. 

Mars — .January 1 to June 10. 
Jopiteb — January 1 to April 4; October 23 to end 
year. 

Saturn — January 1 to March 25; October 4 to 
d of year. 



Evening Stars. 

Mercury — January 1 to February 14; April 24 
to June 18; August 7 to October 15; December 6 to 
end of year. 

Venus — February 9 to November 25. 

Mars — June 10 to end of year. 

Jupiter — April 4 to October 23. 

Saturn — March 25 to October 4. 



CHURCH FASTS. 

The Roman Catholic days of obligation are: Jan. 1 (Circumcision of Christ) ; Ascension Day (forty days 
:er Easter Sunday) ; Aug. 15 (Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary) ; Nov. 1 (All Saints' Day) ; Dec. 8 
umaculate Conception) ; Dec. 25 (Christmas), and all the Sundays of the year. 

Th 1 Roman Catnohe Days of fasting are the forty days of Lent, the Ember Days, the Fridays of 
e four weeks in Advfnt, and certain vigils or evenings prior to tbe greater feasts, while all Fridays of 
e year are days of abstinence from flesh meat. In the American Episcopal Church the days o fasting 
abstinence to be obssrvei, aeco:din- to the Book of Common Praysr, are the forty days of Lent, the 
nper Davs, the three Rogation Days, and all the Fridays of the year except Christmas Day. In the 
•eek Church the four principal fasts are those in Lent, the week succeeding Whitsuntide, tbe fortnight 
• fore the Assumption, and forty days before Christmas. 



EMBER AND ROCATION DAYS. 

Ember and Rotation Days are certain periods of the year devoted to prayer and fasting. Ember 
(twelve annuallv) about the beginning of the four seasons, are the Wednesday, Friday, and Sat- 
oay after the first Sunday in Lent, in Snring; after th° feast of Pentecost (Whit Sunday), Summer; after 
9 festival of th<* Holv C"iss, Autumn and after the festival of St. Lucia, Winter*. Ember Weeks are 
e weeks in <vhich the Ember Davs annear. 

Rotation )ays occur on the Feast of St. Mark, April 25, and on the three days immediately preceding 
icension Day. 



c 



-s 



pc 

by 

eac. _ 

posi Januarp. 

"tne Sun. aft. Christmas. 

6 Epiphany. 

8 i. Sun. alt. Epiphany 
15 ii. 

22 ill, " ♦• " 
29 iv. " " 

February. 

1 Wednesday. 

2 Purification. 

5 v. Sun. aft. Epiphany 
12 Septuagesima Sunday 
19 Sexagesinia Sunday. 
26 Quinquagesima Sun. 

March. 

1 Ash Wednesday. 

5 i. Sunday in Lent. 
12 ii. 
19 ill. " 

23 Thure. (Mi-Careme.) 

25 Annunciation. 

26 iv. Sunday in Lent. 



Astronomical — Episcopal Church Memo. 



Church Memoranda for 1922. 

July. 



April. 

1 Saturday. 

2 v. Sunday in Lent. 
9 Palm Sunday. 

14 Good Friday. 
16 Easter Sunday. 

23 i. Sunday aft. Easter. 

(St. George.) 
30 11. Sunday aft. Easter. 

May. 
1 Monday. 
7 iii. Sunday aft. Easter. 

14 iv. 

21 Rogation Sunday. 
25 Ascension Day. 

28 i. Sun. aft. Ascension. 

June. 
1 Thursday. 

4 Pentecost (Whit. Sun.) 
11 Trinity Sunday. 

15 Corpus Christi. 

18 i. Sunday aft. Trinity. 

24 St. John the Baptist. 

25 ii. Sunday aft. Trinity. 

29 SS. Peter and Paul. 



1 Saturday. 

2 iii. Sun. aft. Trinity. 
9 iv. '" " 

16 v. 

23 vi. 

30 vii. " " 

August. 

1 Tuesday. 

6 Viii. Sun. aft. Trinity. 

(Transfiguration.) 

13 Lx. Sunday aft. Trinity. 

15 Assumption. 

20 x. Sun. aft. Trinity. 

27 xl. 

September. 

1 Friday. 

3 xii. Sun. aft. Trinity. 
10 xiii. " 

17 xiv. " 

24 xv. 

29 Michaelmas. 



1 

8 
15 
18 
22 
29 



1 
5 
12 
19 
26 
30 



1 
3 
10 
17 
24 
25 
27 
31 



October. 

xvl. Sun. aft. Tr 

xvii. " " 

xviii. " 

St. Luke (Evangi 

xix. Sun. aft. Tr 

xx. 

November. 

Wednesday-All S. 
xxi. Sun. aft. Tri 
xxii. " " 
xxiii. " " 
xxiv. " " 
St. Andrew. 

December. 

Friday. 

1. Sunday In Ad 

ii. 

iii. 

iv. 

Christmas Day. 

St. John (Evang< 

i. Sun. aft. Chrisi 



PROT. EPIS. RITUALISTIC CALENDAR, WITH ALTAR COLORS. 

Colors for the Altar in Use in Ritualistic Episcopal Churches in the united States 

White — From the First Service (First Vespers) of Christmas Day to the Octave of Epiphany, inci 
(except on the Feasts of Martyrs); on Maundy Ihursdav (for the celebration); from the First Servi 
Easter Day to the Vigil of Pentecost (except on Feasts of Martyrs and Rogation Days) ; on Trinity Sui 
Conversion of St. Paul. Purification, Annunciation, St. John Baptist, St. Michael, St. Luke, All Si 
Saints who are not Martyrs, and Patron Saints transfiguration and Dedication of CiiurcLt). 

Red — From First Vespers of Pentecost to the First Vespers of Trinity Sunday (which Includes E 
Days); Holy innocents (if on a Sunday), and Feasts of all Martyrs. 

Violet — From Septuagesima to Maundy Thursday (Easter Eve); Advent Sunday to Christmas 
Vigils, Ember Days (except in Whitnun Week), and Rogation Days; Holy Innocents (unless on Sun 

Black — Good Friday and at funerals. Green — All other days. 



in 



M 



in 

to 

vr. 



Days, Etc. 



Golden Number 

Sunday Letter 

Sundays after Epiphany. 



Septuagesima 

Ash Wednesday 

First Sunday in Lent . 

Passion Sunday 

Palm Sunday 

Good Friday 

Easter Day 

Rogation Sunday. . . . 

Ascension Day , 

Whitsunday , 



1917. 1918. 1919. 1920. 1921. 1922. 1923. 1924. 1925 



Trinity Sunday 

Sundays after Trinity. 



First Sunday in Advent 

JEWISH 



18 

G 

4 

Feb. 

4 

Feb. 

21 

Feb. 

25 

Mar. 

25 
April. 

1 
April . 

6 
April. 

8 
May. 

13 
May. 

17 
May. 

27 

June. 

3 

25 

Dec. 

2 



19 
F 

2 
Jan. 

27 
Feb. 

13 
Feb. 

17 
Mar. 

17 
Mar. 

24 
Mar. 

29 
Mar. 

31 
May. 

5 
May. 

9 
May. 

19 
May. 

26 

26 

Dec. 

1 



1 

E 

5 

Feb. 

16 

Mar. 

5 
Mar. 

9 
April . 

6 
April. 

13 
April. 

18 
April. 

20 
May. 

25 
May. 

29 
June. 

8 

June. 

15 

23 

Nov. 

30 



2 

DC 

3 

Feb. 

1 
Feb. 

18 
Feb. 

22 
Mar. 

21 
Mar. 

28 
April , 

2 
April . 

4 
May. 

9 
May. 

13 
May. 

23 
May. 

30 

25 
Nov. 

28 



3 

B 

2 

Jan. 

23 
Feb. 

9 
Feb. 

13 
Mar. 

13 
Mar. 

20 
Mar. 

25 
Mar. 

27 
May. 

1 
May. 

5 
May. 

15 
May. 

22 

26 
Nov. 

27 



4 

A 

5 

Feb. 

12 
Mar. 

1 
Mar. 

5 
April. 

2 
April. 

9 
April . 

14 
April . 

16 
May. 

21 
May. 

25 
June. 

4 

June. 

11 

24 

Dec. 

3 



5 

G 

3 

Jan. 

28 
Feb. 

14 
Feb. 

18 
Mar. 

18 
Mar. 

25 
Mar. 

30 
April. 

1 
May. 

6 
May. 

10 
May. 

20 
May. 

27 

26 
Dec. 
2. 



6 
FE 
5 
Feb. 

17 
Mar. 

5 
Mar. 

9 
April . 

6 
April . 

13 
April . 

18 
April. 

20 
May. 

25 
May. 

29 
June. 

8 

June. 

15 

23 

Nov. 

30 



7 
D 
4 
Feb. 

8 
Feb. 
25 
Mar. 

1 
Mar. 

29 
April. 

5 
April . 

10 
April. 

12 
May. 

17 
May. 

21 
May. 

31 

June. 

7 

24 

Nov. 

29 



F 

t 

M 

C 

M 

C 

Al 
Af 
M 

Mi 
1 

M; 
2 

M 

3 

2 

N T 

2 



In 
Ru 

■i. 
n 
m 



HOLIDAYS FESTIVALS AND FASTS. 



Festivals and Fasts. Hebrew Date. 



New Year 

Fast of Gedallah* 

Day of Atonement 

Tabernacles, 1st Diy.. 
Tabernacles, 8th Day. 
Rejoicing of the Law.. 

Hannukah 

Fast of Tebet 

Purim 

Purim (Leap Year) . . . 

Passover, 1st Day 

Passover, 7th Day 

Passover, Last Day . 

Feast of weeks 

Fast of Tammuz* 

Fast of \h* 



Tishri 

Tishrl 

Tishri 

Tishri 

Tishri 

Tishri 

Kislev 

Tebet 

Adar 

Adar Sheni 

Nisan 

Nisan 

Nisan 

Si van 

Tanamuz 

\b 



1 

3 
10 
15 
22 
23 
25 
10 
14 
14 
15 
21 
22 

6 
17 

9 



1918-19. 



Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
3ept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 

NOV. 

Dec. 



7. St. 

9, M. 
16, M. 
21, St. 

28, St. 

29, S. 
29, F. 
13, F. 



Mar. 

Apr. 

Apr. 

Apr. 

Tune 

July 

Au<». 



16, S. 
15, T. 

21. M. 

22, T. 

4, W. 
15, T. 

5, T. 



1919-20. 



Sept. 2>5, Th 
Sept. 27, St. 
Oct. 4, St. 
9, Th 

16, Th. 

17, F. 
17, W. 

1, Th. 
4, Th. 



1920-21. 



Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Dec 
Jan. 
Mar 



Apr. 3, St. 
Apr. 9, F. 
Apr. 10, St. 
May 23, St. 
July 3, St. 
T'Uv <H. St. 



Sept. 13, M. 
Sept. 15, W. 
Sept. 22, W. 
Sept. 27, M. 
Oct. 4, ML 
Oct. 5, T. 
Dec. 6, M. 
Dec. 21. T. 



1921-22. 



Mir. 24. Th. 
Apr. 23, St. 
Apr. 23, F. 
Apr. 30, St. 
June 12, 3. 
July 23, St. 
Aug. 13, St. 



Oct. 3, M. 
Oct. 5. W. 
Oct. 12, VV. 
Oct. 17, M. 
Oct. 24, M. 
Oct. 25, T. 
Dec. 26, M. 
Jan. 10, T. 
Mar. 14. T. 



1922-2J 



Apr. 13, Th. 

Apr. 19. W. 
Apr. 20, Th. 
June 2, F. 
July 13, VIl 
Vi:. 3. Th. 



Sept, 23, 
Sept. 25, 
Oct. 2, 



Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Mar. 



7. 
14, 
15, 
15. 
29, 

2. 



Apr. 1, 

Apr. 7,1 
ktr. 8, 
May 21, ] 
July 1, ( 
July 22, J 



II Saturday, substitute Sunday immediately following. 






Astronomical — Greek and Moham. Church Dales — Time. 29 



Greek Church Calendar, 1922. 

A. D. 1922. A. M. 8031. 



•Jew 



n. 1 1 
n. 19 

*. 15 
sb. 27 
>rll 7 
>ril 9 
pi] 14 
jril 16 
ay 6 
ay 25 
ne 4 
ne 5 



Holy Days. 



Circumcision 

Theophany (Epiphany) . . , 
Hypapante (Purification) , 

Great Lent begins 

Annunciation 

Palm Sunday 

Great Friday 

Holy Pasch (Easter) 

St. George 

Ascension 

Pentecost 

Holy Ghost 



Old 

Style. 



Jan. 1 
Jan. 6 
Feb. 2 
Feb. 14 
Mar. 25 
Mar. 27 
April 1 
April 3 
April 23 
May 12 
May 22 
May 23 



New i 
Style . I 



Holy Days. 



July 12 
Aug. 19 
Aug. 28 
Sept. 12 
Sept. 21 
Sept. 27 
lOct. 14 
Nov. 28 
Dec. 4 
Dec. 22 

1923 
Jan. 7 



| Peter and Paul (Chiel Apostles) 
I Transfiguration 

Repose of TheotoKOS 

*St. Alexander Mevsky 

Nativity of Theotokos 

Exaltation of Cross 

(Patronage of Theotokos 

i First Day Fast of Theotokos. . . 

Entrance of Theotokos 

Conception of Theotokos 



Nativity (Christmas). 



Old 
Style. 



June 29 
Aug. 6 
Aug 15 
Aug 30 
Sept. 8 
Sept. 14 
Oct. I 
Nov 15 
Nov 21 
Dec 9 

Dec 25 



.. 



* Peculiar to Russia. 



Mohimmedan Calendar, 1922. 



EAR. 

m7. 

•AO.. 
140. . 
140.. 
140.. 

140.. 



Name of Month. 



Jomadi I 

Jomadi II 

Rajab 

Shaaban 

Ramadan (Month of Absti- 
nence) 

Shawall 



Month begins. Year 



Dec. 31, 1921 

Jan. 30, 1922 

Feb. 28, 1922 

Mar. 30, 1922 

April 28, 192*2 

May 28, 1922 



1340. . 
1340. . 
1341. . 
1341. . 
1341. . 
1341. . 
1341.. 



Name of Month. 



Month Begins. 



Dulkaada 

Dulheggia 

Muharram (New Year). 

Saphar ; . . . 

Rabia I 

Rabia II 

Jomadi I 



June 26, 1922 

July 26, 1922 

Aug. 24, 1922 

Sept. 23, 1922 

Oct. 22. 1922 

Nov. 21. 1922 

Dec. 20, 1922 



DIVISIONS 

The interval between two consecutive meridian 
msits of a fixed star having no proper motion, or 
e interval during which the earth makes one abso- 
te revolution on its axis, is invariaDle. Very 
jghtly differing from this is a Sidereal Day, which 
the interval between two consecutive transits of 
e Vernal Equinox over any meridian. Vernal 
juinox is employed in two senses: it may mean 
filer the date when Spring ^commences, or else, as 
te, the point in the heavens occupied by the sun s 
ntre when Spring commences. The interval be- 
'een two consecutive transits of the Sun over any 
eridian is called an Apparent Solar Day, and its 
agth varies from day to day by reason of the vari- 
>le motion of the earth >n its orbit and the inclina- 
m of this orbit to the equator on wlich time is 
easured. 

A Mean Solar Day is the average ormean of all 
e apparent solar days in a year; it is «qt 1 to 1 day 
minutes and 56.555 seconds, when measured in 
Uts of the Sidereal Day. Mean Solar Time is that 
own by a well-regulated clock or watch, while 
pvarent Solar Time is that shown by a well-con- 
ructed sun-dial; the difference between the two at 
iy time is the Equation of Time, and may amount 
1 16 minutes and 22 seconds. The Astronomical 
ay begins at noon and the Civil Day at the pre- 
ding midnight. 

The interval during which the earth maKes one 
■solute revolution round the Sun is called a< Sidereal 
tar, and consists of 365 days 6 hours 9 minutes and 
} seconds, which is invariable. 
The Tropical Year is the interval between two 
nsecutive returns of the Sun to the Vernal Equinox, 
this were a fixed point, the Sidereal and Tropical 
sars would be identical; but in consequence of the 
tlon of the Sun and Moon upon tie equatorial 
otuberance of the Earth's mass and, in a much less 
gree, the disturbing influence of the planets upon 
e Earth's orbit, the Equoox has i slow, retro- 
ade mean motion of 50". 26 annually, so that 
e Sun returns to the Equinox sooner every 
ar than he otherwise would by 20 minutes 23.6 
conds; the Tropical Year, therefore, consists of 



OF TIME. 

365 days 5 hours 48 minutes and 46 seconds. The 
Tropical Year is not of uniform length: it la 
row slowly decreasing at the rate of .530 second per 
century, but this variation will not always continue. 

Julius Caesar, in b. c. 45, reformed the Roman 
calendar so that thereafter every fourth year should 
contain 366 days, and all the other years 365 days. 
The intercalary day was introduced by counting the 
sixth day before the Kalends of March twice, hence 
the name bissextile, from bis, twice, and sex, six. He 
also charged the beginning of the year from the first 
of March to the first of January, and also changed the 
name of the fifth month (Quintllis) to July, after 
himself. The average length of the Julian year is 
.therefore 365 H days, which, however, is too long by 
11 minutes and 14 seconds, and this would accumu- 
late in 400 years to about three days. The Julian 
Calendar cortirued in use until a. d. 1582, when the 
Gregorian Cclendar was introduced by Pope Gregory 
XIII. with the view of keering the Equinox to the 
same day of the year. Of the centunal years only 
those which are exactly divisible by 400 thenceforward 
contained 366 days. The length of the mean Gre- 
gorian Year may therefore be set down at 365 days 5 
hours 49 minutes 12 seconds, and the error will 
amount to one day in 3,000 years. The Gregorian 
Calendar was introduced into England and her 
colonies in 1752, at which time the Equinox had 
retrogreded 11 days since the Council of Nice in 
a. d. 325, when the rule for Easter Day was estab- 
lished and the Equinox occurred on March 21; hence 
September 3, 1752, was called September 14, and at 
the same time the commencement of the legal year 
was changed from March 25 to January 1, so that the 
year 1751 lost the months of January and February 
and the first 24 days of March. The difference be- 
tween the Julian and Gregorian Calendars is now 13 
days. 

The Gregorian Calendar was adopted by Japan 
in 1873, by the Chinese Republic in 1912, by the 
Turkish Parliament in 1917, by the Bolshevist Gov- 
ernment of Russia in 1918, and by Roumania in 
1919. Bulgaria, Serbia, Greece and the Greek 
Church still use the Julian Calendar. 



THE FRENCH REVOLUTIONARY ERA. 

In September, 1793. the convention decreed that the common era should be abolished in all civil affairs, 
[d that the new French era should beiin on September 22, 1792, the day of the true autumnal equinox, 
'd that each succeeding vear should begin at the midnight of the day on which the true autumnal equinox 
lis. The vear was divided into t velve months of tnirty days each. In ordinary years there were five 
I tra davs. f-om the 17th to tie 21st of our September, and at the end of every fourth year was a sixth 
Jnapl mentary day. This reckoning was first used on November 22, 1793, and was continued until Decem- 

31. 1805. when it wae discontinued, and the Gregorian Calendar was resumed. 



30 



Astronomical — Time Differences. 



STANDARD TIME. 

The United States adopted standard time in 1883, on the initiative of the American Railway i\ 
ciation, and at noon of November 18, 1883, the telegraphic time signals sent out daily from the N 
Observatory at Washington were changed to the new system, according to which tne meridians of 
90°, 105° and 120° west from Greenwich became tne time meridians of Eastern, Central, Mountain, 
Pacific standard time respectively. 

By Act of Congress, approved March 19, 1918, standard time is made the legal time throughout 
United States; in addition to the four time meridians already mentioned, tne meridian 150° west J I 
Greenwicn is established the time meridian of standard Alaska time; authority to readjust the boun>l 
line between the time zones is lodged with the Interstate Commerce Commission. The Commission! 
made the readjustment so as to bring tne new limits of the zones about nab! way between tne stan.il 
meridians. 

United States standard Eastern time is used from the Atlantic Ocean to. a line tnrough Sandusky 
Mansfield, and between Columbus and Zanesville, Ooio; thence through Huntington, W. Va.; Noi 
Va.; Johnson City, Tenn.; Asheville, N. C; Atlanta and Macon, Ga., and Apalachicola, Fla. Z\ 
standard Central time is used from this first line to a line througn Mandan, N. D.; Pierre, S. D.; McC 
Neb.; Dodge City, Kan., and along west line of Okla. and Tex.; standard Mountain time is used from 
second line to a line that forms the western boundary of Montana, and thence passes through Pocat 
Idaho; Ogden and Salt Lake City, Utah; Parker and Yuma, Ariz. U. S. standard Pacific time is used 1 
thp triiird lin.6 to t ag Pacific Occnn 

Almost all countries turougnout the world use standard time based on the meridians 15° apart l| 
Greenwich, while some use standard time based on the longitude of their national observatories. 



12 o'clock Noon U. 



TIME DIFFERENCE. 

S. Standard Eastern Time Compared With Clocks in Foreign CittesI 



Aden 

Alexandria 

Amsterdam. . . . 

Athens 

Berlin 

Berne. . . 

Bogota 

Bombay 

Bremen 

Brussels 

Constantinople. 
Copenhagen . . . 



.00 
.00 
.20 
00 
.00 
00 
03 
.30 
00 
00 
00 
0) 



P.M. 

P.M. 

P.M 

P.M. 

PM. 

P.M. 

P.M. 

P.M. 

P.M. 

P.M. 

P.M. 

P.M. 



Dublin. . . . 
Hamburg. 
Havana... . 

Havre 

Hongkong . 
Honolulu. . 

Lima 

Lisbon 
Liverpool. . 
London . . . 
Madrid. . . , 
Manila. . . 



4.35 
6.00 
11.31 
5.00 
100 
6.30 



P.M 
P.M. 
A.M. 
P.M. 
A.M.* 
A.M. 
12.00 NOON 
4.24 P.M. 



5.00 
5.00 
5.03 
1. 00 



P.M 

P.M 
P.M 
A.M.* 



Melbourne 

Mexico City 

Natal 

Paris 

Petrograd. 

Rio de Janeiro . . 

Rome 

Santiago (Chile) 
^itka, Alaska.... 

Stockholm 

Vienna 

Yok ^nama. . . . . . 



3.00 
10.24 
7.00 
5.00 
701 
2.00 
6.00 
12.00 
7.00 
6.00 
6.00 
2.00 



* At places marked * the time noted is in ti.e mornin? of the following day. 

Twelve o'clock Noon United States Standard Eastern Time as Compared With th^ Clock 

the Following Cities of the United States: 



Atlanta, Ga 


11.00 a.m. 


Atlantic City, N. J. . . . 

Birmingham, Ala 

Boston, Mass 


12.00 Noon 
12.00 Noon 
11.00 a.m. 
12.Q0 Noon 
12.00 Noon 
12.00 Noon 
11.00 a.m. 
11.00 a.m. 
12.00 Noon 
11.00 a.m. 
IO.OOv.m. 


Buffalo, N. Y 

Charleston, S. C 

Chicago, 111 


Cincinnati, O 


Cleveland, O 


Dallas, Tex 


Denver, Col 



Jetroit, Mich 

"1 Paso, Tex.. ..... 

Gralve3ton. Tex 
Indianapolis, Ind.. . . 

Kansas City, Mo. . . . 

Los Angeles, Calif. . . 

Louisville, Ky 

Memphis, Tenn 

Milwaukee, Wis 

Minneapolis, Minn. . 

Nashville, Tenn 

New Orleans La. 



12.00 
10.00 
11.00 
11.00 
11.00 
9.00 
11.00 
11.00 
11.00 
11.00 
11.00 
11. H 



Noon 
a.m. 

A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 
A.M. 



Norfolk, Va 

Omaha, Neb. . 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Pittsburgh, Pa 

Richmond, Va 

Salt Lake City, Utah. 
Sin Francisco, Calif. . 

Savannah, Ga 

Seattle, Wash 

St. Louis, Mo 

Topeka, Kans 

Washington, D. C . . 



12.00 N 
11.00 A. 
12.00 N 
12.00 N 
12.00 N 
10.00 A. 

9.00 A. 
12.00 N. 

9.00 A. 
11.00 A. 
11.00 a. 
12.00 N 



United States standard Eastern time is time of the meridian 75° west from Greenwich. If Sum 
time be desired one hour must be added to the time given in the two tables above. Summer time, or c 
light saving time, is still in use throughout Europe; also in some American cities and Commonweal | 

LONGITUDE DIFFERENCE. 

The Difference in Longitude Between New York City and the Following Foreign Cities; Mi 

ured From New York East or West as Indicated: __J| 



Aden 

Alexandria 

Amsterdam. . . . 

Athens 

Berlin 

Berne 

Bogota 

Bombay 

Bremen 

Brussels 

Constantinople. 
Copenhagen . . . 



H. 
7 
6 
5 
6 
5 
5 

9 
5 
5 
6 
5 



M. 

55 E. 
55 E. 
16 E. 
31 E. 
49 E. 
26 E. 
1 W. 
47 E. 
31 E. 
13 E. 
52 E. 
46 E. 



Dublin. . . 
Hamburg . 
Havana . . 
Havre .... 
Hongkong 
Honolulu. 
Lima. . . . 
Lisbon . . . 
Liverpool . 
London. . 
Madrid. . 
Manila 



H. 
4 
5 

4 

12 

5 

4 
4 
4 
4 
13 



M 




31 


E. 


36 


E. 


33 W. 


56 


E. 


33 


E. 


36 W. 


13 W. 


20 


E. 


44 


E. 


56 


E. 


41 


E. 





E. 



Melbourne 

Mexico City 

Natal 

Paris 

Petrograd 

Rio de Janeiro... 

Rome 

Santiago (Chile) . 
Sitka, Alaska. . . 

Stockholm 

Vienna fc . 

Yokohama 



H. M 
14 36 
40 

57 

3 

46 



13 
4 5 



S 

1 



14 14 



The Difference in Longitude Between New York City and the Following Cities of the 
States; Measured East or '"'est From New York as Indicated: 



UNr 



Atlanta, Ga 

Atlantic City, N. J. 

Baltimore, Md 

Birmingham, Ala. . 

Boston, Mass 

Buffalo, N. Y 

Charleston S. C. . . 

Chicago, III 

Cincinnati, O 

Cleveland, O 

Dallas, Tex 

Denver, Colo 



H. 



M. 

42 W, 
2W. 
10W. 
52 W. 
12 E. 
20 W. 
24 W. 
55 W 
42 W. 

30 W 

31 W, 
4W. 



Detroit. Mich 

El Paso, Tex 

Galveston, Tex. . . , 
Indianapolis. Ind.. 
Kansas City, Mo. . . 
Los Angeles, Calif. . 

Louisville, Ky 

Me nphis, Tenn 

Milwaukee, Wis. . . . 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Nashville, Tenn — 
New Orleans, La. . . 



H. 

2 
1 

1 

2 

1 

1 
1 



M. 

36 W. 
10W. 
23 W. 
48 W. 
22 W 
57 W. 
47 W. 

4 W 
56 W, 
17 W. 
51 W. 

4W. 



Norfolk, Va 

Omaha, Neb 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Pittsburgh, Pa 

Richmond, Va 

Silt Lake City, Utah. 
San Francisco, Calif. . 

Savannah, Ga 

Seattle, Wash 

St. Louis, Mo 

Topeka, Kans 

Washington, D. C. . . . . 



H. 

1 



M. 

9 
28 

5 
24 I 
14 1 
32 'I 
14 1 
28 1 
131 

5\ 
27 Al 
12 \\ 



Astronomical — Length of Day, Etc. 



31 



DAYS' LENGTHS AT NEW YORK CITY. 

The table shows the length of each day through the year in the latitude of the Metropolis. 



T». Jan. 



H. M 
9.18 
9.19 
9.20 
9.21 
9.22 
9.23 
9.24 
9.25 
9.26 
9.27 
9.2S 
9.30 
9.31 
9.33 
9.31 
9.3*3 
9.37 
9.39 
9.40 
9.42 
9.44 
9.45 
9.48 
9.50 
9.52 
9.54 
9.55 
9.57 
10.00 
10.02 
10.04 



Feb. 



H. M. 

10.03 
10.08 
10.10 
10.13 
10.15 
10.17 
10.20 
10.22 
10.24 
10.27 
10.29 
10.32 
10.34 
10.37 
10.39 
10.41 
10.44 
10.47 
10.49 
10.52 
10.54 
10.57 
11.00 
11.02 
11.05 
11.07 
11.10 
11.13 



March 



H. M. 

11.15 
11.18 
11.21 
11.23 
11.28 
11.29 
11.31 
11.34 
11.37 
11.40 
11.42 
11.45 
11.48 
11. :o 
11.53 
11.58 
11.59 
12.01 
12.04 
12.07 
12.09 
12.12 
12.15 
12.18 
12.20 
12.23 
12.25 
12.28 
12.31 
12 34 
12.37 



April 



H. M. 

12.39 

12.42 

12.45 

12.47 

12.50 

12.53 

12.55 

12.58 

13.01 

13.03 

13.03 

13.09 

13.11 

13.14 

13.13 

13.19 

13.21 

13.24 

13.27 

13.29 

13.32 

13.34 

13.37 

13.39 

13.42 

13.44 

13.43 

13.49 

13.51 

13.54 



May I Juue 



H M. 

13.56 

13.58 

14.00 

14.03 

14.05 

14.07 

14.10 

14.12 

14.14 

14.16 

14.18 

14.20 

14.22 

14.24 

14.23 

14.28 

14.30 

14.32 

14.34 

14.35 

14.37 

14.39 

14.40 

1 - . 42 

14.44 

14.45 

14.47 

14.48 

14.49 

14.51 

14 . 52 



H. M. 

14.53 

14.54 

14.56 

14.57 

14.58 

14.59 

15.00 

15.00 

15.01 

15.02 

15.03 

15.03 

15.04 

15.04 

15.05 

15.05 

15.05 

15.06 

15.06 

15.05 

15.06 

15.06 

15.05 

15.06 

15.06 

15.05 

15.05 

15.05 

15.04 

15.04 



July 



H. M. 

15.03 

15.03 

15.02 

15.01 

15.00 

15 00 

14.59 

14.58 

14.57 

14.56 

14.55 

14.54 

14.52 

14.51 

14.50 

14.48 

14.47 

14.45 

14.44 

14.42 

14.41 

14.39 




Aug. 



H. M. 

14.21 

14.19 

14.16 

14.14 

14.12 

14.10 

14.08 

14.06 

14.04 

14.01 

13.59 

13.57 

13.54 

13.52 

13.50 

13.47 

13.45 

13.43 

13.40 

13.38 

13.35 

13.33 

13.30 

13.28 

13.25 

13.23 

13.20 



Sept. 



13 
13 



18 
15 



H. M. 

13.07 

13.05 

13.02 

13.00 

12.57 

12.54 

12.52 

12.49 

12.46 

12.44 

12.41 

12.38 

12.36 

12.33 

12.30 

12.28 

12.25 

12.22 

12.20 



Oct. 



12 
12 
12 



17 
14 
12 



13.13 
13.10 



12.09 
12.08 
12.04 
12.01 
11.58 
11.56 
11.53 
11.50 



H. M. 

11.48 

11.45 

11.42 

11.40 

11.37 

11.34 

11.32 

11.29 

11.26 

11.24 

11.21 

11.18 

11.16 

11.13 

11.11 

11.08 

11.05 

11.03 

11.00 

10.58 

10.55 

10.52 

10.50 

10.47 

10.45 

10.42 

10.40 

10.37 

10.35 

10.32 

10.30 



Nov. 



n. m. 

10.28 

10.25 

10.23 

10.21 

10.18 

10.16 

10.14 

10.11 

10.09 

10.07 

10.05 

10.03 

10.00 

9.58 

9.56 

9.54 

9.52 

9.50 

9.49 

9.47 

9.45 

9.43 

9.42 

9.40 

9.38 

9.36 

9.34 

9.33 

9.32 

9.30 



Dec. 



H. M. 
9.29 
9.28 
9.27 
9.26 
9.24 
9.23 
9.22 
9.21 
9.20 
9.20 
9.19 
9.18 
9.18 
9.17 
9.17 
9.16 
9.16 
9.15 
9.15 
9.15 
9.15 
9.15 
9.15 
9.15 
9.15 
9.16 
9.16 
9.16 
9.17 
9.17 
9.18 



TABLE OF DAY LENGTHS IN LATITUDE OF NEW HAVEN, CONN. 



vs. Jan. Feb. March April May June July ' Aug 



H. M. 

9.14 
9.16 
9.16 
9.18 
9.18 
9.20 
9.20 
9.22 
9.23 
9.-24 
9.26 
9.27 
9.28 
9. 
9.32 
9.33 
9.34 
9.36 
9.38 



40 
9.42 
9.44 
9.46 
9.48 
9.50 
9.52 
9.54 
9. 6 
9.58 
10.00 
10.02 



H. M. 

10.04 
10.06 
10.09 
10.12 
10.14 
10.16 
10.19 
10.22 
10.24 
10.26 
10.28 
10.31 
10.34 
10.38 
10.38 
10.41 
10.44 
10.46 
10.49 
10.52 
10.54 
10.57 
11.03 
11.02 
11.05 
11.08 
11.11 
11.14 

• • • • • 

• • • • • 



fl\ M. 

11.16 
11.19 
11.22 
11.24 
11.27 
11.30 
11.33 
11.36 
11.38 
11.41 
11.44 
11.46 
11.49 
11. 62 
11.55 
11.58 
12.00 
12.03 
12.06 
12.09 
12.12 
12.14 
12.17 
12.20 
12.23 
12.26 
12.28 
12.31 
12.34 
12.37 
12.40 



H. M. 

12.42 
12.45 
12.48 
12.50 
12.53 
12.56 
12 . 59 
13.02 
13.04 
13.07 
13.10 

ir . 12 

13.15 
13.18 
13.20 
13.23 
13.26 
13.28 
13.30 
13.33 
13.36 
13.38 
13.41 
13.44 
13.46 
13.48 
13.51 
13.54 
13.56 
13.58 



H. M. 

14.00 
14.04 
1 .06 
14.08 
14.10 
14.12 
14.14 
14.16 
14.18 
14.20 
14.23 
14.20 
14.28 
14.30 
14.32 
14 34 
14.36 
14.37 
14.38 
14.40 
14.42 
14.44 
14.46 
14.48 
14.49 
14.50 
14.52 
14.54 
14 . 55 
14.56 
14.58 



H. M. 
14.58 
15.00 
15.01 
15.02 
15.03 
15.04 
15.05 
15.06 
15.06 
15.07 
15.08 
15.08 
15.08 
15.08 
15.09 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.10 
15.09 
15.08 
15.08 



9.14 
9.13 
9.12 
9.12 
9.12 
9.12 
9.12 
9.11 
9.10 
9.10 
9.10 
9.10 
9.10 
9.10 
9.10 
9.10 
9.11 
9.12 
9.12 
9.12 
9.12 
9.12 

The astronomical day commences at noon of the civil day of the same date, and comprises 24 hours, 
koned from to 24, from noon of one day to noon of the next. For example, Jan. 9, 2 a. m., civil time, 
Han. 8, 14h, astronomical time. 



H. M. 

15.07 

L5.06 

15 05 

15.04 

15.04 

15.03, 

15.02' 

15.01 

15.00 

14.59 

14 58 

14.57 

14.55 

14.54 

14.53 

14.51 

14.50 

14.48 

14.46 

14 44 

14.42 

14.41 

14.40 

14.39 

14.37 

14.35 

14.33 

14 30 

14.28 

14 26 

14.24 



H. M. 
14.22 
14.20 
14.18 
14.16 
14.14 
14.12 
14.09 
14.06 
.14.04 
14.02 
14.00 
13.58 
13.55 
13.52 
13.50 
13.48 
13.46 
13.43 
13.40 
13.38 
13.36 
13.33 
13.30 
13.27 
13.24 
13.22 
13.20 
13.17 
13.14 
13.12 
13.09 



Sept. Oct 



H. M. 

13.06 
13.03 
13.00 
12.58 
12.56 
12.54 
12.51 
12.48 
12.44 
12.42 
12.40 
12.37 
12.34 
12.32 
12.29 
12.26 
12.24 
12.21 
12.18 
12.15 
12.12 
12.09 
12.06 
12.04 
1. .02 
11.59 
11.56 
11.53 
11.50 
11.48 



H. M. 
11.45 
11.42 
11.40 
11.37 
11.34 
11 .31 
11.28 
11.26 
11.23 
11 .20 
11 .18 
11 .15 
11 .12 
11.10 
11.07 
11.04 
11 .02 
10.59 
10.56 
10.53 
10.50 
10.48 
10.46 
10.43 
10.40 
10.38 
10.36 
10.33 
10.30 
10.28 
10.28 



Nov. Dec 



H. If. 

10.23 
10.20 
10.18 
10.16 
10.13 
10.10 
10.08 
10.06 
10.04 
10.02 
10.00 
9.58 
9.56 
9.54 
9.52 
9.50 
9.48 
9.46 
9.44 
9.42 
9.40 
9.38 
9.36 
9.34 
9.32 
9.30 
9.28 
9.27 
9.26 
9.24 



H. M. 
9.23 
9.22 
9.21 
9.20 
'. .19 
9.18 



17 
16 
15 



HOW LIFE IS SPENT. 

In an article discussing the time spent by a civilized human being in the various occupations of a day, 
London Express makes the following estimate of the account of an average man whose allotted span is 
« score and ten years. His time has been divided up about as follows: 

Years. Months. Years. 

Illness 4 

Dressing 2 



Creation and religious devotion 

;:ing and drinking 

welling , 



23 


4 


19 


8 


10 


2 


6 


10 


6 


. . 



Months. 



Total. 



70 



32 



Astronomical Calendars 1920-192&. 



SHORT-FORM CALENDARS FOR 1920-1924. 

(Prepared for The Almanac by Jacob Backes, 302 Broadway, N. Y.) 



The day of the week is found by locat- 
ing the year heading, then the desired 
month under it, then the exact point at 



1920. 
Feb., Aug. 
Sept., Dec. 




May 

Mar., Nov 

Jan., April, July 



June. 
Oct.. 



Jan., Oct. . 

Aug 

Sept., Dec. 



Feb., Mar., Nov 
April, July 



Example. — On what day did July 
15, 1921, fall? Under 1921 the hori- 
zontal line containing July meets 



Jan . . , 
Feb... 
Mar. . 
April . 
May., 
June. , 
July. . 
Aug.., 
Sept. , 
Oct. . , 
Nov. , 
Dec. 



1 2 

8 9 

15 16 

22 23 

29 30 

S M 

W Th 

W Th 

Sa S 

M Tu 

Th F 

Sa S 

Tu W 

F Sa 

S M 

W Th 

F Sa 



3 4 
10 11 
17 18 
24 25 
31 .. 
1922. 
Tu W 
F Sa 
F Sa 
M Tu 
W Th 
Sa S 
M Tu 
Th F 
S M 
Tu W 
F Sa 
S M 



7 
14 

19 20 21 
26 27 28 



5 6 
12 13 



Th 

S 
S 

w 

F 
M 
W 
Sa 
Tu 
Th 
S 
Tu 



F Sa 
MTU 
MTu 
Th F 
Sa S 
Tu W 
Th F 
S M 
WTh 
F Sa 
MTu 
WTh 



which the line of the m 
joins witn the vertical column 
taining the day of the mi 



1923. 


1924. 
June. 
Oct. 




Feb., Mar., Nov. 


Mar., Nov. 
Sept., Dec. 
May. 




Jan., April, 
Feb., Aug. 


June 







vertical column containing J 
Friday. 



TABLE FOR CHANCING OLD STYLE TO NEW. 





New-Style Months. 


Russian 

Old 

Style 

Dates. 


Netv 


-Style Months. 


Russian 


Jan., 
Feb., 
April, 
June, 
Aug., 


May, 
July, 
Oct., 


March — 


Jan., 
Feb., 
April, 
June, 
Aug., 


May, 
Tuly, 
Oct., 


March — 


Old 
Style 
Dates. 


Leap 


Other 


Leap 


Other 




Sept., 


Dec. 


Years 


Years 




Sept., 


Dec. 


Years 


Years 




Nov. 










Nov. 








1 


14 


14 


14 


14 


11 


24 


24 


24 


24 


2 


15 


15 


15 


15 


12 


25 


25 


25 


25 


3 


16 


16 


16 


16 


13 


26 


26 


26 


26 


4 


17 


17 


17 


17 


14 


27 


27 


27 


27 


5 


18 


18 


18 


18 


15 


28 


28 


28 


28 


6 


19 


19 


19 


19 


16 


29 


29 


29 


1 


7 


20 


20 


20 


20 


17 


30 


30 


1 


2 


8 


21 


21 


21 


21 


18 


31 


1 


2 


3 


9 


22 


22 


22 


22 


19 


1 


2 


3 


4 


10 


23 


23 


23 


23 


20 


2 


3 


4 


5 





New-Style Mon: 


Russian 


Jan., 
Feb., 
April, 
June, 
Aug., 


May, 
July, 
Oct., 


Marc 


Old 

Style 
Dates. 


Leap ( 




Sept., 


Dec. 


Years"! 




Nov. 






21 


3 


4 


5 


22 


4 


5 


6 


23 


5 


6 


7 


24 


6 


7 


8 


25 


7 


8 


9 


26 


8 


9 


10 


27 


9 


10 


11 


28 


10 


11 


12 


29 


11 


12 


13 


30 


12 


13 


. , 


31 


13 







In changing old style to new, the addition of 13 days toward the end of any month will cause the 
style date to fall in the early part of the next month. In changing new style to old, the subtraction 
days toward the beginning of any month will cause the old-style date to fall in the latter part of th | 
month. 



ANTIQUITY OF CLOCKS. 

The first actual clock, according to Harry C. Brearley, was produced about 990 A. D. by Ger I 
the monk, who was the most accomplished scholar of his age. The days of the monks, who at that 
were the only people to whom learning and science meant anything at all, were divided off by bells 
various periods, and the resounding of tnese bells was depended upon by all the people. And tha 
plains why the word "clock" was taken from the French word "cloche" and the Saxon word 'cluj 
both of which originally meant a bell. At any rate, at the close of the thirteenth century a clock wa 
up in St. Paul's Cathedral in London, and in 1581, Galileo an Italian youth of seventeen years, discoij 
the principle of the pendulu n while watching a swinging lamp in the cathedral at Pisa. 

Watches were born from the brain of Peter Henlein, a locksmith of Nuremburg, in about 1500. 
were called "Nuremburg eggs" because of their shape and were really stout, little portable clocks, 
spite of the fact that they had only one hand and no crystal and kept very uncertain time, they were a i 
step forward. Just how uncertain time the early watches kept, Mr. Brearley humorously suggest 
quoting from "Dombev and Son," where the Captain drew Walter into a corner, and with a great el 
that made his face very red, pulled up the silver watch, which was so big and so tight in his pocket 
it came out like a bung." " 'Wal'r,' said the Captain, handing it over and shaking him heartily D$ I 
hand, 'a parting gift, my lad. Put it back half an hour every morning and another quarter toward a| 
noon and it's a watch that'll do you credit.' " 



MEASURING THE UNIVERSE. 

(By the National Geographic Society.) 

Imagine a circular field two and a ^atf miles in diimeter; place a library globe two feet in diameter fail 
very centre; eighty-two feet away put a mustard seed. The globe will represent the sun and the mustard il 
Mercury. I 

At a distance of 142 feet place a>pea, and another at 215 fe9t. These will represent Venus and the eai 
both as to size and distance. A rather large pinhead at a distance of 327 feet will speak for Mars, and ail 
aized tangerine a quarter of a mile distant will stand for Jupiter. A s mil le non at two-fifths ol amue 
play the role of Saturn, a large cherry three-fourths of a mile distant will answer for Uranus, ana a lair-si 
plum at the very edge of the field will proclaim Neptune. 



Astronomical — Reddy-Refwence Calendar, ' lay. 35 



.ed. 



READY-REFERENCE CALENDAR; 



T ascertaining any Day of the Week for any given Time within Two Et't. 
Years from the introduction of the New Style, 1752* to 1952 inclusive. 



COMMON YEARS, 1753 TO 1951. 



: 



1767 

1807 



1773 
1813 



1763 
1814 



1765 
1811 



1766 
1817 



1769 
1815 



1759 
1821 



1778 
1818 



1779 
1819 



1774 
1825 



1771 
1822 



1777 
1823 



1775 
1826 



1789 
1829 



1790 
1830 



1785 
1831 



1782 
1833 



1783 
1834 



1786 
1837 



1770 

1827 



1781 
1838 



1795 

1835 



1841 



1791 

1842 



1793 
1839 



1794 

1845 



1797 
1843 



1787 
1849 



1846 



1S47 



1853 



1799 
1850 
1901 



1800 
1851 
1902 



1854 
1905 



1798 
1855 



1857 
1903 



1858 
19U9 



1S59 
1910 



1861 
1907 



1862 
1913 



1865 
1911 



1S66 
1906 



1863 
1914 



1869 
1915 



1870 
1921 



1867 
1918 



1873 
1919 



1871 
1922 



1877 
1917 



1874 
1925 



1875 
1926 



1881 
1927 



1878 
1929 



1879 
1930 



1882 
1933 



1883 
1923 



1885 
1931 



1886 
1937 



1887 
1938 



1889 
1935 



1890 
1941 



1893 
1939 



1894 
1934 



1891 
1942 



1897 
1943 



1898 
1949 



1895 
1946 



1947 



1899 
1950 



1900 
1945 
1951 



LEAP YEARS. 1756 TO 1952. 



I 

i 

> 

• 

E 


1792 


1801 


1832 


1860 


1888 




1796 


1808 


1836 


1864 


1892 


1904 




1812 


1840 


1868 


1896 


1908 




1816 


1844 


1872 


• . 


1912 


. . . 


1820 


1848 


1876 




1916 


1784 


1824 


1852 


1880 




1920 


li 


1788 


1828 


1856 


1884 


. . 


1924 



1928 



1932 



1936 



1940 



1944 



1948 



29 

3 

1 

6 

4 



1952 256247251361 



'E. — To ascertain anv 

the week, first look 

table for the year 

bd. and under the 

Is are figures which 

jo the corresponding 

B at the head of the 

lis of days below. 

. ample:-To know on 

llay of the week July 

|S, will fail, look in 

of years for 

f nd in a parallel line 

•July la figure 1, 

\ directs to column 

eh it will be seen 

ly 4 falls on Thurs- 



[2 same as 1772 from 
V 1 to September 2. 
^September 14 to 
p r 31 same as 1780 
wmber 3-13 were 
|). (Whitaker'a AJ- 
1). 



1 



Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wedneid, 



Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 9 

Thursday 10 

Friday 

Saturday 



SUNDAY 13 



Monday 
Tuesday 
Wednesd. 
Thursd ay- 
Friday 
Saturday 
SUNDAY 
Monday 
Tuesday 
Wednesd 
Thursday 
Friday 
Saturday 
SUNDAY 
Monday 
Tuesday 
Wednesd 
Thursday 



Wednesday 1 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 



Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 



5 



Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 10 



Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 



SUNDAY 31 



Saturday 1 
SUNDAY 2 

Monday 3 

'Tuesday 4 

Wednesday 5 

Thursday 6 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd. 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 



SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

'Tuesday 

Wednesd 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 



17'Tuesdav 



Wednesd 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 

Monday 

Tuesday 

Wednesd 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

SUNDAY 29 

Monday 30 

Tuesday 31 



1 

a 

3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
16 
16 
1' 
18 
19 
20 
91 
22 
23 
24 
25 
25 
2' 
28 



32 



A stronomical — holidays. 



HOLIDAYS OF THE WORLD. 

«m_ (1 list of fixed, historical, commemorative, and religious holidays, see 1919 Almanac.) 

md New Year's are observed the world over. 
Thp dav nf thr^ countries, such as England, the only church days which are regular legal holidays, *| 
ins the v"- •**> are Good Friday, Easter Monday, and Whit-Monday. This holds good for the Br.| 
month ur a some of which several Roman Catholic Church holidays are established. 

, _:zoman Catholic countries, such as Spain, the church days other than Christmas, which are all I 

-.ally legal holidays, are Epiphany, Ascension, Assumption, All Saints', and Immaculate Concepil 
p e t. lghout the Latin-American countries, it is usual to observe, in addition, Gool Friday and Co 
o eD sti. Good Friday is in many of these countries a 3-day holiday season, beginning on Holy Thun 

v closing on Holy Saturday. 
>> In Lutheran countries, such as Sweden, and Prussia, Epiphany, Annunciation, Good Friday, E:| 
jvionday, Ascension Day, whit-Monday, Ash Wednesday, and Corpus Christi are holidays. 

OLD ENGLISH HOLIDAYS. 
January 6. Twelfth Day, or Twelfth-tide, some- September 29. Michaelmas: Feast of St. MIc | 
times called Old Christmas Day, the same as the Archangel. Old Michaelmas is October 11. 
Epiphany. The previous evening is Twelfth Night, 
with which many social rites have long been con- 
nected. 

of the 
of the 
during 



February 2. Candlemas: Festival 
Purification of the Virgin. Consecration 
lighted candles to be used in the church 
the year. Also known as "Groundhog Day." 

February 14. Old Candlemas: St.Valentine'sDay. 

March 25. Lady Day: Annunciation of the 
Virgin. April 6 is old Lady Day. ' 

June 24. Midsummer Day: Feast of the Nativity 
of John the Baptist. July 7 is old Midsummer Dav. 

July 15. St. Swithin's Day. There was an old 
superstition that if rain fell on this day It would 
continue forty days. 

AUG-7ST 1. Lammas Day. Originally in England 
the festival of the wheat harvest. In the Church 
the festival of St. Peter's miraculous deliverance 
from prison. Old Lammas Day is August 13. 



November 1. All-hallowmas: All-hallow I 
All Saints* Day. The previous evening is AH-hs 
e'en, observed by home gatherings and old [ 
festive rites. 

'November 2. All Souls' Day: Day of p| 
for the souls of the dead. 

November 11. Martinmas: Feast of St. M; | 
Old Martinmas is November 23. 

December 28. Childermas: Holy Innocents* 

Lady Day, Midsummer Day, Michaelmas 
Christmas are quarter (rent) days in England I 
Whitsunday, Martinmas, Candlemas and Lai | 
Day in Scotland. 

Shrove Tuesday, the day before Ash Wedne 
and Maundy Thursday, the day before Good F | 
are observed by the Church. Mothering Sum 
Mid-Lent Sunday, in which the old rural 0*1 
obtains of visiting one's parents and making 
presents. 



i 



LEGAL HOLIDAYS IN THE 

The chief legal holidays are: 

Jan. 1 — New Year's Day, all the States, Territories 
and colonial possessions. 

Feb. 12 — Lincoln's Birth lay (Alaska, Cal., Colo., 
Conn., Dal., 111., Ind., la., Kan., Ken., Mich, 
Minn., Mo., Mont., Neb., Nev., N. J., N. Y., 
N. Dak., Ohio, Ore., Pa., Porto Rico, S. Dak., 
Utah, Wasn., W. Va., Wyo.) 

Feb. 22 — Washington's Birthday (all the States, 
Territories and possessions.) 

April 14 — Good Friday (Conn., Del., Fla., La., Md., 
Mi.n., N. J., Pa., Philippines, P >rto Ri?o, Tenn) 
In Conn. Good Friday Is usually proclaimed by 
the Governor as a day of fasting and prayer. 

May 30 — Decoration or Memorial Day (all States 
and possessions, except Ala., Fla., Ga., La., Miss.. 
N. Car., S. Car., Tenn. and Tex.) 

July 4 — Independence Day (all the States, Terri- 
tories and possessions.) 

Sept. 4 — Labor Day (every State and Territory 
except Wyoming and the Philippines). 

Oct. 12 — Columbus Day (every State and Territory I 



UNITED STATES IN 1922. 

except Alaska, Ark., Dist. of Col., Fia„ 
Hawaii, la., Me., Minn., Miss., N. C, 
Philippines, So. C, S. Dak., Tenn., Utah 
Wis. and Wyo. In Kansas it is not a h> 
as to courts or notes.) 

Nov. 7 — General Election Day (1st Tuesday 
1st Monday in Nov.) Every State and Ter 
except Alaska, Dist. of Col., Hawaii, 111., ! 
Miss., Ohio, Philipoines and Vt. In Illinois 
legal holiday in Chicago, Springfield, Ea 
Louis, Galesburg, Danville, Cairo and Roc 
In Ohio it is a half holiday. In Maine it is 1 
holiday only as to the courts, which also 
on the State Election Day, (biennially, 2d M 
in Sept.) 

Nov. 11 — Armistice Day, a national holiday, ai ) 
observed in all the States. 

Nov. 30 — Thanksgiving Day (last Thursday in | 
Every State, Territory and possession 
Utah, where it is observed, though not c | 
statute books.) 

Dec. 25 — Christmas Day (every State, Ter| 
and possession.) 



Under the Negotiable Instruments Law every negotiable instrument is payable at the time fixed t 
without grace. When the day of maturity falls upon Sunday or a holiday, the instrument is paya 
the next succeeding business day. In the United States legal holidays are fixed by State and Terr 
legislation. 

OTHER LEGAL HOLIDAYS NOT IN THE ABOVE TABLE. 



Jan. 8 — Battle of New Orleans (at New Orleans 

only) . 
Jan. 19 — R. E. Lee's Birthday (observed in Ala., 

Ark., Fla., Ga., Miss., N. C. S. C, Tenn. and Va.). 
Feb. 12 — Georgia Day (in that State only. Date of 

Oglethorpe's landing in 1733). 
Feb. 14 — Admission Day (in Arizona). 
Feb. 28 — Shrove Tuesday (observed as Mardl Gras 

in Ala., Fla. and La.). 
Mar. 2— -Sam Houston Memorial Day (in Texas). 
Mar. 4 — Inauguration Day (once every 4 years in 

the Dist. of Col. only). 
Mar. 22 — Primary Day (in South Dakota). 
Mar. 22 — Emancipation Day (in Porto Rico). 
Mar. 25 — Maryland Day (in that State only). 
Mar. 30 — Seward Day (in Alaska). 
April 12 — Date of passage of Halifax Resolutions 

(in North Carolina). 
April 13 — Holy Thursday (In the Philippines). 
April 13 — Birthday of Thomas Jefferson (in Ala.). 
April 19 — Observed as Patriot's Day (in Me. and 

Mass.). 
April (3rd Tuesday) — Day of State elections (In 

La.) 



April 21 — Anniversary, battle of San Jarful 

Tex.). 
April 26 — Confederate Memorial Day (in Ala. 

Ga. and Miss.). 
April (Last Thursday) — Observed as a Fas" 

(In N. H.). 
May 1 — Labor Day (in Philippines). 
May (1st Tuesday) — Presidential Primary D 

Cal.). 
May (2nd Sunday)-Mother's Day. 
May 10 — Confederate Memorial Day (obserl 

8. C ). 
May 20 — Anniversary Signing of Mecklil 

Declaration of Independence (observed in I| 
May (3rd Friday) — Primary Day (In Ore.). 
June 3 — Birthday of Jefferson Davis (in Ala. 

Fla., Ga., La., Miss.. S. C. and Tex.): 
June 3 — Decoration Day (in Tenn.). 
June 11 — Kamehama Day (in Hawaii). 
June 14-Flag Day. 
July 12 — Muno Rivera Day (in Porto Rico).| 
July 25 — Occupation Day (In Porto Rico). 
Aug. 1 — Colorado Day (in that State only). 
Aug. 13 — Occupation Day (In Philippines). 



^ 



Astronomical— Holidays — Arbor Day, Ash Wednesday. 35 



OTHER LEGAL HOLIDAYS tfOT IN FOREGOING TABLE — Continued. 



16 — Anniversary of Battle of Bennington (in 
)- 

(Last Tuesday) — Primary Election Day (in 
and Mich.). 

(1st Tuesday) — Primary Election Day (in 
?.). 
(2nd Monday) — State Election Day (in Me.). 



Sept. 9 — A 1 mission Day (in Cal.;. 
Sept. 12 — Defender's Day (in Md-). 
Oct. 1 — Missouri Day (in that State only), 
Oct. 18 — Alaska Day (ia Alaska only). 
Oct. 31 — Admission Day (in Nev.). 
Nov. 1 — All Saints' Day (in La.). 
Dec. 30 — Rizal Day (in PhiliDDines) . 



DATES ON WHICH ARBOR DAY IS OBSERVED. 



time of the observance of Arbor Day varii3 
7 in different States and countries, being 
lined somewhat by climatic conditions, 
imes a day which is already a holiday is 
d, as in Alabama and Texas, where Wash- 
's Birthday has been chosen, and in Jamaica, 
it is celebrated on Quesn Victoria's Birthday, 
ny States of the Union it is combined with 
)ay. In general the date is early in the year, 
South, and is set farther along toward saomer 
more northern States, beginning in Februiry 
ding in May. In the following list the date 
entheses is the year when the Arbor Day 
■as first observed. If there is a second date 
parentheses it is the year when an Arbor 
jaw was enacted: 
ia (1337) — February 22. 
1 1 (1893) — In 5 no. counties, Fri. after 1st day 

Elsewhere Fri. after 1st day February. 
las (1905)— First Sat. in March, 
oia (1883) — March 7. 

lo (1885) — 3d Fri. in April. The Gov. issues 
amation. - 

ticut (1887) — 1586. Early May, by procl. 

JV. 

re (1901) — April, by procl. of Gov. 

(1885)— First Fri. in February. 
it (1887) — 1890. First Fri. in December. 

(1903) — First Fri. in November. 
(1886) — Various dates in April named by 
y Supts. 

(1883)— Procl. of Gov. 

(1884)— 1913. Third Fri. in April. 
887) — Procl. by Governor. 

(1875) — Option of the Governor. 
Isy (1886) — In the fall by procl. of Gov. 
ia (1888-89)— Second Fri. in January. 
(1887) — Option of Governor. 



Maryland (1889) — Second Fri. in April. Procl. 

of Governor. 
Massachusetts (1886) — Last Sat. in April. 
Michigan (1885) — Procl. of Gov., usually last Fri. 

in April. 
Minnesota (1876) — Procl. of Gov., usually last 

part April. 
Missouri (1886)— 1889. First Fri. after first 

Tues. April. 
Montana (1888) — Second Tuesday May. 
Nebraska (1872) — 1885. Apr. 22 (birthday J. S. 

Morton) . 
Nevada (1887) — Procl. of Governor. 
New Hampshire (1383) — Procl. of Governor. 
New Jersey (1884) — By law, second Fri. April. 
New Mexico (1890) — Second Fri. Mar. Procl. of Gov. 
New York (1889) — 1339. Fri. after 1st of May. 
North Carolina (1393) — 1915. Fri. after Nov. 1st. 
North Dakota (1382) — Option of Governor. 
Ohio (1882) — Procl. of Gov. About middle of April. 
Oklahoma (1898) — 1931. Fri. fol. 2d Mon. in Mch. 
Oregon (1889) — Second Fri. in April. 
Pennsylvania (1885) — Procl. of Governor. 
Porto Rico (....) — Last Fri. in November. 
Rhode Island (1887) — 1896. Second Fri. in May. 
South Carolina (1898) — 1898. Third Fri. in Nov. 
South Dakota(. . . .) — No law, gen. observ.in April. 
Tennessee (1875) — 1887. Appointed by County 

Superintendent in November. 
Texas (1890)— 1889. Feb. 22. 

Utah ( ) — April 15, by statute. 

Vermont (1885) — Opt. of Gov., usually 1st Fri. May. 
Virginia (1892) — 1902. Procl. of Gov. In spring. 
West Virginia (1883) — Usually observ 2d Fri. April. 
Wisconsin (1889) — Procl.of Gov., usually 1st Fri. May 
Washington (1894)— Proc. of Gov., usu. 1st Fri. May 
Wyoming ( ) — 1888. Procl. of Gov., usually 

1st Fri. in May. 



ASH WEDNESDAY. 

[ble Showing the Date of the First Day of Lent in Each Year of the Nineteenth and 

Twentieth Centuries. 



Feb. 18. 


1835— M^r. 4. 


18 39— Feb. 


10. 


1902— Feb. 


12. 


1935 — Mar. 


6. 


1968 — Feb. 28. 


Mar. 3. 


1836— Feb. 17. 


1870— Mar. 


2. 


1903— Feb. 


25. 


1936— Feb. 


25. 


1969— Feb. 19. 


IFeb. 23. 


1837— Feb. 8. 


1871— Feb. 


22. 


1904— Feb. 


17. 


1937— Feb. 


10. 


1970— Feb. 11. 


Feb. 15. 


1838 — Feb. 28. 


1872— Feb. 


14. 


1905 — Mar. 


8. 


1938 — Mar. 


2. 


1971— Feb. 24. 


IFeb. 27. 


1839 — Feb. 13. 


1873— Feb. 


25. 


1903— Feb. 


28. 


1939 — Feb. 


22. 


1972— Feb. 16. 


Feb. 19. 


1840 — Mar. 4. 


1874— Feb. 


18. 


1907— Feb. 


13. 


1940 — Feb. 


7. 


1973— Mar. 7 


Feb. 11. 


1841— Feb. 24. 


1875— Feb. 


10. 


1903 — Mar. 


4. 


1941— Feb. 


26. 


1974 — Feb. 27 


Vlar. 2. 


1842— Feb. 9. 


1876— Mar. 


1. 


1909— F3b. 


24. 


1942 — Feb. 


18. 


1975 — Feb. 12. 


?eb. 15. 


1843— Mar. 1. 


1877— Feb. 


14. 


1910— Feb. 


9. 


1943— Mar. 


10. 


1976 — Mar. 3. 


jvlar. 7. 


1844 — Feb. 21. 


1878— Mar. 


6. 


1911— Mar. 


1. 


1944 — Feb. 


23. 


1977— Feb. 23. 


|?eb. 27. 


1845— Feb. 5. 


1879— Feb. 


26. 


1912— Fab. 


21. 


1945 — F?b. 


14. 


1978— Feb. 8. 


Feb. 12. 


1845— Feb. 25. 


1880— Feb. 


11. 


1913 — Feb. 


5. 


1946 — Mar. 


6. 


1979— Feb. 28. 


Mar. 3. 


1847— Feb. 17. 


1881— Mar. 


2. 


1914— Feb. 


25. 


1947— Feb. 


19. 


1980— Feb. 20. 


Feb. 23. 


1848 — Mar. 8. 


1882— Feb. 


22. 


191.5 — Feb. 


17. 


1948— Feb. 


11. 


1981— Mar. 4. 


Peb. 8. 


1849— Feb. 21. 


1883— Feb. 


7. 


1916 — Mar. 


8. 


1949— Mar. 


2. 


1982 — Feb. 24. 


Feb. 28. 


1850— Feb. 13. 


1884— Feb. 


27. 


1917— Feb. 


21. 


1950— Feb. 


22. 


1983— Feb. 16. 


Feb. 19. 


1851 — Mar. 5. 


1835— Feb. 


18. 


1918— Feb. 


13. 


1951— Feb. 


7. 


1984 — Mar. 7. 


Feb. 4. 


1852— Feb. 25. 


1835— Mar. 


10. 


1919 — Mar. 


5. 


1952— Feb. 


27. 


1985— Feb. 20. 


Peb. 24. 


1853— Feb. 9. 


1837— Feb. 


23. 


1920— Feb. 


18. 


1953— Feb. 


18. 


1986— Feb. 12. 


leb. 16. 


1854 — Mar 1. 


1888— Feb. 


15. 


1921— Feb. 


9. 


1954 — Mar. 


3. 


1987 — Mar. 4. 


■lar. 7. 


1855— Feb. 21. 


1839— Mar. 


6. 


1922 — Mar. 


1. 


1955 — Feb. 


23. 


1988 — Feb. 17. 


Web. 20. 


1856— Feb. 6. 


1390— Feb. 


19. 


1923— Feb. 


14. 


1956 — Feb. 


15. 


1989 — Feb. 8. 


■"eb. 12. 


1857— Feb. 25. 


1891— Feb. 


11. 


1924 — Mar. 


5. 


1957— Mar. 


6. 


1990— Feb. 28. 


■far. 3. 


1858— Feb. 17. 


1892 — Mar. 


2. 


1925— Feb. 


25. 


1958— Feb. 


19. 


1991— Feb. 13. 


leb. 16. 


1859— Mar. 9. 


1893— Feb. 


15. 


1925 — Feb. 


17. 


1959— Feb. 


11. 


1992— Mar. 4. 


leb. 8. 


1830— Feb. 22. 


1894— Feb. 


7. 


1927— Mar. 


2. 


1960 — Mar. 


2. 


1993— Feb. 24. 


■eb. 28. 


1861— Feb. 13. 


1895— Feb. 


27. 


1928— Feb. 


22. 


1961— Feb. 


15. 


1994— Feb. 16. 


■eb. 20. 


1862 — Mar. 5. 


1896— Feb. 


19. 


1929— Feb. 


13. 


1962 — Mar. 


7. 


1995— Mar. 1. 


■far. 4. 


1863— Feb. 18. 


1897— Mar. 


3. 


1930 — Mar. 


5. 


1963 — Feb. 


27. 


1996— Feb. 21. 


■eb. 24. 


1864— Feb. 10. 


1898— Feb. 


23. 


1931— Feb. 


18. 


1964— Feb. 


12. 


1997— Feb. 12. 


■eb. 16. 


1865 — Mar. 1. 


1399— Feb. 


15. 


1932— Feb. 


10. 


1965 — Mar. 


3. 


1998— Feb. 25. 


■far. 7. 


1866— Feb. 14. 


1900— Feb. 


28. 


1933— Mar. 


1. 


1966— Feb. 


23. 


1999— Feb. 17. 


■eb. 20. 


1867— Mar. 6. 


1901— Feb. 


20. 


1934— Feb. 


14. 


1967— Feb. 


8. 


2000— Mar. 8. 


reb. 12. 


1868— Feb. 26. 










i 




i 



36 



Astronomical — Easter Sunday — Table of Days. 



* ~ *„ ~ EASTER SUNDAY. 

A Table Showing the Date of Easter Sunday in Each 

Twentieth Centuries. 



Year of the Nineteenth and < 



1835 — April 19. 
1836— April 3. 
1837— Mar. 26. 
1838— April 15. 
1839— Mar. 31. 
1840— April 19. 
1841— April 11. 
1842— Mar. 27. 
1843— April 16. 
1844— April 7. 
1845— Mar. 23. 
1846 — April 12. 
1847— April 4. 
1848— April 23. 
1849— April 8. 
1850— Mar. 31. 
1851— April 20. 
1852— April 11. 
1853— Mar. 27. 
1854— April 16. 
1855 — April 8. 
1856— Mar. 23. 
1857— April 12. 
1858— April 4. 
1859— April 24. 
I860— April 8. 
1861— Mar. 31. 
1862— April 20. 
1863— Aoril 5. 
1861— Mar. 27. 
1865— April 16. 
1866— April 1. 
1867— April 21. 
1868— Aoril 12. 



1801— April 5. 
1802— April 18. 
1803— April 10. 
1804— April 1. 
1805— April 14. 
1806 — April 6. 
1807— Mar. 29. 
1808 — April 17. 
1809— April 2. 
1810— April 22. 
1811— April 14. 
1812— Mar. 29. 
1813 — April 18. 
1814 — April 10. 
1815— Mar. 26. 
1816— April 14. 
1817— April 6. 
1818— Mar. 22. 
1819— April 11. 
1820— April 2. 
1821— April 22. 
1822— April 7. 
1823— Mar. 30. 
1824— April 18. 
1825— ADril 3. 
1826— Mar. 26. 
1827— April 15. 
1828— April 6. 
1829* — April 19. 
1830— April 11. 
1831— April 3. 
1832— April 22. 
1833— April 7. 
1834— Mar. 30. 



1869— Mar. 28. 
1870— April 17. 
1871— April 9. 
1872— Mar. 31. 
1873— April 13. 
1874— April 5. 
1875— Mar. 28. 
1876— April 16. 
1877— April 1. 
1878— April 21. 
1879— Aoril 13. 
1880 — Mar. 28. 
1881— April 17. 
1882— April 9. 
1883— Mar. 25. 
1884— April 13. 
1885— April 5. 
1886— April 25. 
1887— April 10. 
1888— April 1. 
1889— April 21. 
1890— April 6. 
1891— Mar. 29. 
1892— April 17. 
1893— April 2. 
1894— Mar. 25. 
1895— April 14. 
1896— April 5. 
1897— April 18. 
1898— April 10. 
1899— April 2. 
1900— April 15. 
1901— April 7. 



1902— Mar. 
1903— April 
1904— April 
1905 — April 
1906— April 
1907— Mar. 
1908— April 
1909— Aoril 
1910— Mar. 
1911 — April 
1912— Aoril 
1913— Mar. 
1914 — April 
1915— April 
1916— April 
1917— Aoril 
1918— Mar. 
1919— April 
1920— Aoril 
1921— Mar. 
1922— April 
1923— April 
1924 — April 
1925 — April 
1926— April 
1927— April 
1928— April 
1929— Mar. 
1930— April 
1931— April 
1932— Mar. 
1933— April 
1934— April 



30. 
12. 

3. 
23. 
15. 
31. 
19. 
11. 
27. 
16. 

7. 
23. 
12. 

4. 
23. 

8. 
31. 
20. 

4. 
27. 
16. 

1. 
20. 
12. 

4. 
17. 

8. 
31. 
20. 

5. 
27. 
16. 

1. 



1935— April 21. 
1936— Aoril 12. 
1937— Mar. 28. 
1938— April 17. 
1939— April 9. 
1940— Mar. 24. 
1941— April 13. 
1942— April 5. 
1943— April 25. 
1944 — April 9. 
1945— April 1. 
1946— April 21. 
1947— Aoril 6. 
1948— Mar. 28. 
1949— April 17. 
1950 — April 9. 
1951— Mar. 25. 
1952— April 13. 
1953— April 5. 
1954— April 18. 
1955— April 10. 
1956— April 1. 
1957— April 21. 
1958— April 6. 
1959— Mar. 29. 
1960— April 17. 
1961— April 2. 
1962— April 22. 
1963— April 14. 
1964— Mar. 29. 
1965 — AprU 18. 
1966— April 10. 
1967— Mar. 26. 



1968— Aprt 
1969— Apri 
1970 — Mai 
1971— Apr! 
1972— Apr 
1973— Apr 
1974— Apr 
1975— Mai 
1976— Apr 
1977— Apr 
1978— Mai 
1979— Apr 
1980— Apr 
1981— Apr 
1982— Apr 
1983— Apr 
1984— Apr 
1985— Apr 
1986— Ma 
1987— Apt 
1988— Apt 
1989— Ma 
1990 — Apt 
1991— Mai 
1992— Api 
1993— Api 
1994— Api 
1995— Api | 
1996— Ap 
1997— Ma 
1998— Ap 
1999— Ap 
2000— Ap 



Easter Sunday (Easter Day) Is the flrst Sunday after the Paschal Full Moon, th&t is the first £ 
alter the full moon on or next after March 21, and therefore cannot be earlier than March 22, or lat< 
April 25. If the full moan falls on a Sunday, then Easter Day is the next Sunday. 

Lent begins on Ash Wednesday, which comes 40 da>s previous to Eastev Sunday, not counting Sir 













TABLE 


OF DAYS 


BETWEEN 


TWO DATES 






. 






A TV 


6 

03 

Q 


03 

<-> 




03 


a 

< 


03 

2 


® 

a 

3 
-5 

152 


3 
-> 

182 


3 
< 

213 


a 
244 


o 

274 


>' 

o 

305 


D 

335 


6 

03 

Q 
1 


a 

03 

366 


I) 

397 


425 


< 

456 


>> 

03 

486 


4) 

a 

3 
517 


3 

"a 

547 


ti 
3 
< 

578 


i 

609 


o 

639 




1 


1 


32 


60 


91 


121 


t J 


2 


2 


33 


61 


92 


122 


153 


183 


214 


245 


275 


306 


336 


2 


367 


398 


426 


457 


487 


518 


548 


579 


610 


640 


( 1 


3 


3 


34 


62 


93 


123 


154 


184 


215 


246 


276 


307 


337 


3 


368 


399 


427 


458 


488 


519 


549 


580 


611 


641 


1 f 


4 


4 


35 


63 


94 


124 


i s :> 


185 


216 


247 


277 


308 


338 


4 


369 


400 


428 


459 


489 


520 


550 


581 


612 


642 


( I 


5 


5 


36 


64 


95 125 


156 


185 


217 


248 


278 


309 


339 


5 


370 


401 


429 


46) 


490 


521 


551 


582 


613 


643 


i 1 


6 


6 


37 


65 


96 126 


157 


187 


218 


249 


279 


310 


340 


6 


371 


402 


43.) 


461 


491 


522 


552 


583 


614 


644 


' 1 


7 


7 


38 


66 


97 


127 


158 


188 


219 


250 


280 


311 


341 


7 


372 


403 


431 


462 


492 


523 


553 


584 


615 


645 


1 fl 


8 


8 


39 


67 


98 


128 


159 


189 


220 


251 


2SI 


312 


342 


8 


373 


404 


432 


463 


493 


524 


554 


585 


616 


646 


' ■' 


9 


9 


40 


68 


99 


129 


160 


190 


221 


252 


282 


313 


343 


9 


374 


405 


433 


464 


494 


525 


555 


586 


617 


647 


1 1 


10 


10 


41 


69 


100 


130 


161 


191 


222 


2.53 


283 


314 


344 


10 


375 


406 


431 


465 


495 


526 


556 


587 


618 


648 


ifl 


11 


11 


42 


70 


101 


131 


162 


192 


223 


254 


284 


315 


345 


11 


376 


407 


435 


466 


496 


527 


557 


588 


619 


649 


'ft 


12 


12 


43 


71 


102 


132 


163 


193 


224 


255 


285 


316 


343 


12 


377 


108 


433 


467 


497 


528 


558 


589 


620 


650 


i \ 


13 


13 


44 


72 


103 


133 


164 


194 


225 


256 


286 


317 


347 


13 


378 


409 


437 


468 


498 


529 


559 


590 


621 


651 


i'J 


14 


14 


45 


73 


104 


134 


165 


195 


226 


257 


287 


318 


34S 


14 


379 


410 


438 


469 


499 


53) 


560 


591 


622 


652 


i 1 


15 


15 


46 


74 


105 


135 


166 


196 


227 


258 


2.88 


319 


349 


15 


38) 


411 


439 


470 


50) 


531 


561 


592 


623 


653 


1 


16 


16 


47 


75 


108 


13 3 


167 


197 


228 


259 


289 


320 


350 


16 


381 


412 


440 


471 


501 


532 


562 


593 


624 


654 


it 


17 


17 


48 


76 


107 


137 


168 


198 


229 


26) 


290 


321 


351 


17 


382 


413 


441 


472 


502 


533 


563 


594 


325 


655 


1 1 


18 


18 


49 


77 


108 


138 


169 


199 


230 


281 


201 


322 


352 


18 


383 


414 


442 


473 '503 


534 


564 


595 


626 


656 


i.l 


19 


19 


50 


78 


109 


139 


170 


200 


231 


262 


292 


323 


353 


19 


384 


415 


443 


474 


504 


535 


565 


596 


627 


657 


ifl 


20 


20 


51 


79 


110 


140 


171 


201 


232 


263 


203 


324 


354 


20 


385 


416 


444 


475 


505 


536 


566 


597 


628 


658 


il 


21 


21 


52 


80 


111 


141 


172 


202 


233 


264 


294 


325 


355 


21 


386 


417 


445 


476 


500 


537 567 


598 


629 


659 


' 1 


22 


22 


53 


81 


112 


142 


173 


213 


234 


265 


295 


326 356 


22 


387 


418 


446 


477 


507 


538 


568 


599 


630 


660 


i 1 


23 


23 


54 


82 


113 


143 


174 


201 


235 


266 


29;; 


327 


3 57 


23 


38S 


419 


447 


478 


508 


539 


569 


600 


631 


661 


i j 


24 


24 


55 


83 


114 


144 


175 


205 


236 


267 


297 


328 


358 


24 


380 


420 


448 


479 


509 


540 


570 


601 


632 


662 


i ] 


25 


25 


56 


84 


115 


145 


176 


206 


237 


268 


298 


329 


359 


25 


390 


421 


149 


4.80 


510 


541 


571 


602 


633 


663 


i i 


26 


26 


57 


85 


116 


146 


177 


207 


238 


269 


29013301360 


26 


391 


422 


450 


481 


511 


542 


572 


603 


634 


664 


1 1 


27 


27 


58 


86 


117 


147 


178 


208230 


27) 


30) 


331 361 


27 


392 


423 


451 


482 


512 


.513 


573 


604 


635 


665 


i 1 


28 


28 


59 


87 


118 


148 


179 


299121) 


271 


301 


332 ! 352 


28 


393 


424 


452 


483 


513 


514 


574 


605 


636 


666 


> 1 


29 


29 


• ■ • 


88 


119 


149 


181 


210 


241 


272 


302 


3331363 


29 


394 




453 


484 


514 


545 


575 


606 


637 


667 


i jl 


30 


30 


• ■ • 


89 


120 


150 


181 


211 


242 


273 


303 


3341354 


30 


395 




45 1 


485 


515 


546 


576 


607 


638 


668 


' ifl 


31 


31 




90 


. . . 


151 




212 


243 


... 


[304 


...1365 


31 


306 


. . . 


455 


...J 


516 




577 


608J 




669 




. .t , 


Th 


3 a'o 


ove 


tablt 


; ap 


i\\e3 


to ( 


rdin 


ary 


yea- 


■s on 


ly. 


For lc 


;ao ! 


fear, 


ODE 


i daj 


i mi 


ist b 


e ad 


ded 


to e 


ach 


i A 



NOTICE AS TO CALENDAR ON 12 FOLLOWING PACES. 

The Calendar given on the following 12 pages-Is in local meaa time. "Sun on Meridian of I 
ington" gives the local mean time of the sun's southiug, exactly true for Washington, and tru« HI 
seconds for any place In the United States. 

Only the time of raoonrise is given from the date of Full Moon to that of New Moon; this Is In I 
in the Calendar by the word "rises" on the d\te of F'lll Moon. Only the time of moooset is given ill 
date of New Moon to that of Full Moon; t'os is indicated by the word "sets" on the date of New! 
Immediately after the words "rises" and "sets," the time is P. M. and continues so until A. M. api| 
the column. 



fist Month. 








JANUARY, 1922 


• 










31 


Days. 


i * 

i 2 
5 3 

i c3 

5 Q 


Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 


Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 


Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri. Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 


Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 


Sun 
Rises. 


SXJN 

Sets. 


Moon 

R. A S. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 

R. A S. 


Sim 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 

R. A S. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 

R. A 3. 




H. M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


IS 


7 30 


4 38 


8 15 


7 25 


4 43 


8 18 


7 19 


4 48 


8 21 


7 3 


5 5 


8 29 


2M 


7 30 


4 39 


9 12 


7 25 


4 44 


9 14 


7 19 


4 49 


9 16 


7 3 


5 6 


9 22 


3Tu 


730 


4 40 


10 9 


7 25 


4 45 


10 10 


7 19 


4 50 


10 11 


7 3 


5 6 


10 14 


iW 


7 30 


4 40 


11 6 


7 25 


4 45 


11 6 


7 19 


4 51 


11 7 


7 3 


5 7 


11 7 


5Th 


7 30 


4 41 


A.M. 


7 25 


4 46 


A.M 


7 19 


4 52 


A.M. 


7 3 


5 8 


A.M. 


SFr 


7 30 


' 4 42 


12 4 


7 25 


4 47 


12 3 


7 19 


4 53 


12 3 


7 3 


5 9 


12 1 


7Sa 


7 30 


4 43 


1 2 


7 25 


4 48 


1 1 


7 19 


4 54 


1 


7 3 


5 9 


12 55 


*S 


7 29 


4 44 


2 3 


7 24 


4 49 


2 1 


7 19 


4 54 


1 59 


7 3 


5 10 


1 51 


)M 


7 29 


4 45 


3 5 


7 24 


4 50 


3 2 


7 19 


4 55 


2 59 


7 3 


5 11 


2 49 


)Tu 


7 29 


4 46 


4 - 8 


7 24 


4 51 


4 4 


7 19 


4 56 


4 1 


7 3 


5 12 


3 49 


I W 


7 29 


4 48 


5 10 


7 24 


4 52 


5 6 


7 19 


4 57 


5 2 


7 3 


5 13 


4 48 


STh 


7 28 


4 49 


6 8 


7 24 


4 53 


6 4 


7 19 


4 58 


6 


7 3 


5 14 


5 47 


$Fr 


7 28 


4 50 


rises . 


7 23 


4 54 


rises . 


7 18 


4 59 


rises . 


7 3 


5 15 


rises . 


!• Sa 


7 28 


4 51 


6 36 


7 23 


4 56 


6 40 


7 18 


5 1 


6 44 


7 3 


5 15 


6 53 


iS 


7 27 


4 52 


7 50 


7 23 


4 57 


7 52 


*7 18 


5 2 


7 55 


7 3 


5 16 


8 2 


iM 


7 27 


4 53 


9 3 


7 22 


4 58 


9 5 


7 17 


5 4 


9 6 


7 3 


5 17 


9 9 


Tu 


7 27 


4 54 


10 15 


7 22 


4 59 


10 15 


7 17 


5 4 


10 15 


7 3 


5 18 


10 15 


!W 


7 26 


4 56 


11 24 


7 21 


5 


11 24 


7 16 


5 5 


11 23 


7 2 


5 19 


11 19 


»Th . 


7 25 


4 57 


A.M. 


7 21 


5 1 


A.M. 


7 16 


5 6 


A.M. 


7 2 


5 20 


A.M. 


>Fr 


7 25 


4 58 


12 32 


7 20 


5 2 


12 30 


7 16 


5 7 


12 28 


7 2 


5 21 


12 22 


\. Sa 


7 24 


4 59 


1 36 


7 20 


5 4 


1 34 


7 15 


5 8 


1 31 


7 1 


5 22 


1 22 


[ S 


7 23 


5 1 


2 38 


7 19 


5 5 


2 36 


7 14 


5 9 


2 32 


7 1 


5 23 


2 21 


M 


7 22 


5 2 


3 37 


7 18 


5 6 


3 34 


7 14 


5 10 


3 30 


7 


5 24 


3 17 


Tu 


7 22 


5 3 


4 31 


7 18 


5 7 


4 27 


7 IS 


5 12 


4 23 


7 


5 25 


4 10 


W 


7 21 


5 4 


5 20 


7 17 


5 8 


5 16 


7 13 


5 13 


5 12 


6 59 


5 26 


4 59 


Th 


7 20 


5 6 


6 4 


7 16 


5 10 


6 1 


7 12 


5 14 


5 57 


6 59 


5 27 


5 45 


|Fr 


7 19 


5 7 


sets. 


7 16 


5 11 


sets. 


7 11 


5 15 


sets. 


6 58 


5 28 


sets. 


1 Sa 


7 18 


5 8 


6 7 


7 15 


5 12 


610 


7 10 


5 16 


6 13 


6 58 


5 28 


6 22 


|s 


7 17 


5 10 


7 4 


7 14 


5 13 


7 6 


7 10 


5 17 


7 9 


6 57 


5 29 


7 15 


|m 


7 16 


5 11 


8 1 


7 13 


5 14 


8 2 


7 9 


5 18 


8 4 


6 57 


5 30 


8 8 


[Tu 


7 16 


5 12 


8 57 


7 12 


5 16 


8 58 


7 8 


5 20 


8 59 


6 56 


5 31 


9 


SUN ON MEF 


IIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 


It OF 
IjpNTH 


H. M. S. 


Day of 
Month 


H. M. 8. 


Day of 
Month 


a. m. s. 


Day of 
Month 


H. M. i 


Day of 
5. Month 


H. m. s. 


11 


12 3 34 


8 


12 6 44 




14 


12 9 6 


20 


12 11 


5 26 


12 12 39 


|2 


12 4 3 


9 


12 7 9 




15 


12 9 28 


21 


12 11 2. 


3 27 


12 12 51 


w 


12 4 31 


10 


12 7 34 




16 


12 9 49 


22 


12 11 41 


J 28 


12 13 3 




12 4 58 


11 


12 7 58 




17 


12 10 9 


23 


12 11 5. 


5 29 


12 13 14 


E 5 


12 5 25 


12 


12 8 21 




18 


12 10 29 


24 


12 12 1 


1 30 


12 13 25 




12 5 52 


13 


12 8 44 




19 


12 10 47 


25 


12 12 2. 


5 31 


12 13 34 


i< 


12 6 18 




















TWILICHT. 


■Places. 


Jan. 1 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Jan. J 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Jan. B 


egins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 






H. M. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 




H. m. 


h. m. 


jtaton... . 


1 


5 48 


6 19 


11 


5 48 


6 28 


21 


5 45 


6 38 


iw York 


: 1 


5 46 


6 22 


11 


5 46 


6 30 


21 


5 44 


6 40 


Btsn'ton. 


, 1 


5 43 


6 24 


11 


5 44 


6 32 


21 


5 42 


6 42 


Rarl< 


;stot 


i 1 


5 35 




( 


> 33 




11 


5 36 




6 


40 




21 


5 35 




6 


48 





2nd Month. 








FEBRUARY 


, 1922 


• 








28 Days. 


S3 

49 

d 

o 

© 

3 


4 

* 

c 




Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan. Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 


Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana. Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska. 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 


Calendar for 

Washington, 

Vlrgitiia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 


Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 1 

Louisiana, Arkansas 1 

Texas, New Mexico 1 

Arizona, and 
Southern California 1 


>> 
s 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
r. & s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 

R. & S. 


Sun 
Rises . 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
r. & s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Mool 
R. * 1 


l 


w 


B. M. 

7 15 


B. M. 

5 13 


H. M. 

9 54 


H. M. 

7 11 


H. M 

5 17 


H. M. 

9 54 


h. m. 

7 7 


a. m. 
5 41 


H. M. 

9 54 


H. M. 

6 56 


H. M. 

5 34 


H. ; 
9l l 


a 


Th 


7 14 


5 15 


10 52 


7 10 


5 18 


10 51 


7 6 


5 22 


10 50 


6 55 


5 33 


10 41 


3 


Fr 


7 13 


5 16 


11.50 


7 9 


5 18 


11 49 


7 5 


5 43 


11 47 


6 54 


5 34 


ih| 


4 


Sa 


7 14 


5 17 


A.M. 


7 8 


5 41 


A.M. 


7 4 


5 44 


A.M. 


6 54 


5 35 


A.lJ 


5 


S 


7 10 


5 19 


12 50 


7 7 


5 42 


14 48 


7 3 


5 25 


12 45 


6 53 


5 36 


12 J 1 


6 


M 


7 9 


5 40 


1 50 


7 6 


5 43 


1 47 


7 2 


5 47 


1 44 


6 52 


5 37 


l : i 


7 


Tu 


7 8 


5 41 


4 51 


7 5 


5 44 


4 47 


7 1 


5 48 


2 43 


6 51 


5 38 


2 1 


8 


W 


7 7 


5 22 


3 49 


7 4 


5 46 


3 46 


7 


5 49 


3 42 


6 50 


5 39 


3!| 


9 


Th 


7 5 


5 44 


4 45 


7 2 


5 47 


4 41 


6 59 


5 30 


4 37 


6 49 


5 40 


4ll 


10 


Fr 


7 4 


5 25 


5 36 


7 1 


5 48 


5 33 


6 58 


5 31 


5 30 


6 48 


5 41 


5' 


LI 


Sa 


7 3 


5 46 


rises . 


7 


5 49 


rises . 


6 57 


5 32 


rises . 


6 48 


5 42 


rise! 


14 


S 


7 4 


5 48 


6 38 


6 58 


5 30 


6 40 


6 56 


5 33 


6 42 


6 47 


5 42 


ft-- 


13 


M 


7 


5 49 


7 54 


6 57 


5 32 


7 53 


6 55 


5 35 


7 54 


6 46 


5 43 


7 


14 


Tu 


6 59 


5 30 


9 6 


6 56 


5 33 


9 6 


6 54 


5 36 


9 5 


6 45 


5 44 


9 


15 


W 


6 58 


5 32 


10 17 


6 55 


-5 34 


10 16 


6 52 


5 37 


10 14 


6 44 


5 45 


10 1 


16 


Th 


6 56 


5 33 


11 25 


6 54 


5 35 


11 23 


6 51 


5 38 


11 41 


6 43 


5 46 


11 


17 


Fr 


6 55 


5 34 


A.M. 


6 52 


5 37 


A.M. 


6 50 


5 39 


A.M. 


6 42 


5 47 


A.ll 


18 


Sa 


6 54 


5 35 


14 30 


6 51 


5 38 


12 27 


6 49 


5 40 


12 24 


6 41 


5 48 


12 I 


19 


S 


6 52 


5 37 


1 31 


6 50 


5 39 


1 28 


6 47 


5 41 


1 24 


6 40 


5 48 


1 


40 


M 


6 51 


5 38 


2 47 


6 48 


5 40 


2 23 


6 46 


5 42 


2 19 


6 39 


5 49 


2 


41 


Tu 


6 49 


5 39 


3 18 


6 47 


5 41 


3 14 


6 45 


5 43 


3 10 


6 38 


5 50 


2 I 


22 


W 


6 48 


5 40 


4 3 


6 46 


5 44 


3 59 


6 43 


5 45 


8 55 


6 37 


5 51 


3 


23 


Th 


6 46 


5 44 


4 44 


6 44 


5 44 


4 40 


6 42 


5 46 


4 37 


6 36 


5 52 


4 I 


44 


Fr 


6 45 


5 43 


5 20 


6 43 


5 45 


5 17 


6 41 


5 47 


5 14 


6 34 


5 53 


5 1 


45 


Sa 


6 43 


5 44 


5 53 


6 41 


5 46 


5 51 


6 39 


5 48 


5 48 


6 33 


5 54 


5 1 


46 


S 


6 42 


5 45 


sets . 


6 40 


5 47 


sets . 


6 38 


5 49 


sets. 


6 32 


5 54 


sel 


47 


M 


6 40 


5 47 


6 51 


6 38 


5 48 


6.52 


6 36 


5 50 


6 53 


6 31 


5 55 


6| 


48 


Tu 


6 38 


5 48 


7 48 


6 37 


5 49 


7 48 


6 35 


5 51 


7 48 


6 30 


5 56 


7 ■ 






• • 


SI 


IN Ois 


* 
1 MERIDIAN OF 


WASH 


INCT 


ON. 








Day of 

MONTB 


H. M. 8. 


Day of 
Month 


H. M. S. 


Day of 
Month t 


I. M. S. 


Dai 
Moi 


OF 
*TH 


H. U. S 


D\Y OF 
MONTB 


H. M. 1 


1 


14 13 43 


7 


14 14 17 


13 1 


L2 14 24 


1 


9 


12 14 1 


25 


12 13 


4 


14 13 51 


8 


12 14 20 


14 1 


12 14 21 


2 





12 13 55 


26 


12 13 


3 


14 13 58 


9 


12 14 22 


15 1 


L2 14 18 


2 


1 


12 13 48 


27 


12 12 1 


4 


14 14 4 


10 


12 14 23 


16 ] 


L2 14 15 


2 


2 


12 13 41 


28 


12 12 1 


5 


14 14 9 


11 


12 14 24 


17 ] 


L2 14 11 


2 


3 


12 13 33 






6 


14 14 14 


14 


12 14 24 


18 1 


12 14 6 


2 


4 


12 13 25 




1 











TWILIGHT. 








HI 


Places. 


Feb. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Feb. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Feb. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, F 






B. M. 


B. M. 




B. M. 


B. M. 




B. M. 


H. M 


Boston... . 


1 


5 38 


6 51 


11 


5 28 


7 1 


21 


5 15 


7 li\ 


New York 


1 


5 37 


6 51 


11 


5 27 


7 2 


21 


5 15 


7 « 


Wash' ton.. 


1 


5 36 


6 52 


11 


5 27 


7 3 


21 


5 15 


7 U 


Charleston 


1 


5 31 


6 57 


11 


5 24 


7 5 


21 


5 15 


7 1* 



J 3rd Month. 






MARCH, 1922. 






31 Days. 


\ 

-1 V4 

3 O 

>» >> 

3 Q 


Calendar for 

Boston. 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 


Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 


Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 


Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Stjn 
Sets. 


Moon 

R. & S. 


Sun 
Rises . 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
r. * s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets 


Moon 
r. & s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 

Sets. 


Moon 
r. & s. 




B. M. 


H. XI. 


H. XI. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. H. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. XI. 


H. M, 


1 w 


6 37 


5 49 


8 45 


6 35 


5 51 


8 45 


6 34 


5 52 


8 44 


6 29 


5 57 


8 41 


«Th 


6 35 


5 50 


9 43 


6 34 


5 52 


9 42 


6 32 


5 53 


9 40 


6 28 


5 58 


9 35 


3Fr 


6 33 


5 52 


10 42 


6 32 


5 53 


10 40 


6 31 


5 54 


10 37 


6 26 


5 58 


10 29 


iSa 


6 32 


5 53 


11 40 


6 31 


5 54 


11 38 


6 29 


5 55 


11 35 


6 25 


5 59 


11 25 


5S 


6 30 


5 54 


A.M 


6 29 


5 55 


A.M 


6 28 


5 56 


A.M. 


6 24 


6 


A.M. 


3M 


6 29 


5 55 


12 39 


6 27 


5 56 


12 36 


6 27 


5 57 


12 32 


6 23 


6 1 


12 21 


rTu 


6 27 


5 56 


1 36 


6 26 


5 57 


1 33 


6 25 


5 58 


1 29 


6 21 


6 1 


1 16 


iW 


6 25 


5 58 


2 32 


6 24 


5 58 


2 28 


6 23 


5 59 


2 24 


6 20 


6 2 


2 11 


)Th 


6 24 


5 59 


3 23 


6 23 


6 


3 20 


6 22 


6 


3 16 


6 19 


6 3 


3 4 


)Fr 


6 22 


6 


4 10 


6 21 


6 1 


4 8 


6 20 


6 1 


4 5 


6 18 


6 4 


3 55 


1. Sa 


6 20 


6 1 


4 54 


6 19 


6 2 


4 52 


6 19 


6 2 


4 50 


6 16 


6 4 


4 42 


Is 


6 18 


6 2 


5 34 


6 18 


6 3 


5 33 


6 17 


6 3 


5 32 


6 15 


6 5 


5 28 


|:M 


6 17 


6 3 


rises . 


6 16 


6 4 


rises . 


6 16 


6 4 


rises. 


6 14 


6 6 


rises . 


|Tu 


6 15 


6 5 


7 52 


6 14 


6 5 


7 52 


6 14 


6 5 


7 51 


6 12 


6 7 


7 48 


I W 


6 13 


6 6 


9 4 


6 13 


6 6 


9 3 


6 13 


6 6 


9 1 


6 11 


6 8 


8 54 


|;Th 


6 12 


6 7 


10 13 


6 11 


6 7 


10 11 


6 11 


6 7 


10 8 


6 10 


6 8 


9 59 


1 Fr 


6 10 


6 8 


11 18 


6 10 


6 8 


11 16 


6 9 


6 8 


11 12 


6 9 


6 9 


11 1 


1-Sa 


6 8 


6 9 


A.M. 


6 8 


6 9 


A.M. 


6 8 


6 9 


A.M. 


6 7 


6 10 


11 58 


is 


6 6 


6 10 


12 18 


6 6 


6 10 


12 15 


6 6 


6 10 


12 11 


6 6 


6 10 


A.M. 


I'M 


6 5 


6 11 


1 12 


6 5 


6 11 


1 8 


6 5 


6 11 


1 4 


6 5 


6 11 


12 51 


|Tu 


6 3 


6 13 


2 


6 3 


6 13 


1 57 


6 3 


6 12 


1 53 


6 4 


6 12 


1 40 


! w 


6 1 


6 14 


2 43 


6 1 


6 14 


2 40 


6 2 


6 13 


2 36 


6 2 


6 12 


2 24 


|Th 


6 


6 15 


3 21 


6 


6 15 


3 18 


6 


6 14 


3 15 


6 1 


6 13 


3 4 


[Fr 


5 58 


6 16 


3 55 


5 58 


6 16 


3 52 


5 58 


6 15 


3 50 


6 


6 14 


3 41 


1 Sa 


5 56 


6 17 


4 26 


5 56 


6 17 


4 24 


5 57 


6 16 


4 22 


5 58 


6 14 


4 16 


IS 


5 54 


6 18 


4 55 


5 55 


6 18 


4 54 


5 55 


6 17 


4 53 


5 57 


6 15 


4 50 


|M 


5 53 


6 19 


5 24 


5 53 


6 19 


5 24 


5 54 


6 18 


5 23 


5 56 


6 16 


5 22 


■ Tu 


5 51 


6 20 


sets. 


5 51 


6 20 


sets. 


5 52 


6 19 


sets. 


5 54 


6 17 


sets. 


Iw 


5 49 


6 22 


7 37 


5 50 


6 21 


7 36 


5 51 


6 20 


7 35 


5 53 


6 17 


7 30 


■ Th 


5 47 


6 23 


8 36 


5 48 


6 22 


8 34 


5 49 


6 21 


8 32 


5 52 


6 18 


8 25 


iFr 


5 46 6 24 9 35 


5 46 6 23 9 32 


5 47 6 22 


9 30 


5 50 6 19 9 20 







SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 








If OF 




Day of 




Day of 






Day of 




Day of 




NTH 


H. M. S. 


Month 


H. M. S. 


Month 


H. 


M. S. 


Month 


H. M. S. 


Month 


H. 


M. S. 


1 


12 12 34 


8 


12 11 1 


14 


12 


9 26 


20 


12 7 41 


26 


12 


5 52 


r 


12 12 22 


9 


12 10 46 


15 


12 


9 9 


21 


12 7 23 


27 


12 


5 34 




12 12 10 


10 


12 10 30 


16 


12 


8 52 


22 


12 7 5 


28 


12 


5 16 


1 L 


12 11 57 


11 


12 10 15 


17 


12 


8 34 


23 


12 6 47 


29 


12 


4 57 


3> 


12 11 43 


12 


12 9 59 


/l 8 


12 


8 17 


24 


12" 6 29 


30 


12 


4 39 


[ 


12 11 30 
12 11 15 


13 


12 9 42 


19 


12 


7 59 


25 


12 6 11 


31 


12 


4 21 











TWILICHT. 










"LACES. 


Mar. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, P.M 


Mar. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Mar. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, P.M. 






H. M. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 


» l« \J Lx . • . . 


1 


5 3 


7 23 


11 


4 46 


7 35 


21 


4 28 


7 47 


k York 


1 


5 4 


7 22 


11 


4 48 


7 33 


21 


4 31 


7 45 


|sh'ton.. 


1 


5 5 


7 21 


11 


4 50 


7 31 


21 


4 34 


7 42 


jirleston 


1 


5 7 


7 19 


11 


4 54 


7 27 


21 


4 41 


7 34 








4th 


Month. 










APRIL, 1922. 












30 


Davs. 


o 


© 

5 

a 
Q 


Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and 8. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 


Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania. Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 


Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 


'Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 


Q 


SUN 

Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 

R. A S. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
r. & s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
r. & s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


MOO! 
R. & S 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


h. m. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M 


1 


Sa 


5 44 


6 25 


10 33 


5 45 


6 24 


10 30 


5 46 


6 23 


10 27 


5 49 


6 19 


10 u 


2 


S 


5 42 


6 26 


11 31 


5 43 


6 25 


11 27 


5 44 


6 24 


11 23 


5 48 


6 20 


11 1 


3 


M 


5 40 


6 27 


A.M. 


5 42 


6 26 


A.M. 


5 43 


6 25 


A.M. 


5 46 


6 21 


AM 


4 


Tu 


5 39 


6 28 


12 25 


5 40 


6 27 


12 22 


5 41 


6 26 


12 18 


5 45 


6 22 


12 , 


5 


W 


5 37 


6 30 


1 16 


5 38 


6 28 


1 13 


5 40 


6 27 


1 9 


5 44 


6 22 


12 5'| 


6 


Th 


5 35 


6 31 


2 4 


5 37 


6 29 


2 1 


5 38 


6 28 


1 57 


5 42 


6 23 


1 4 


7 


Fr 


5 34 


6 32 


2 47 


5 35 


6 30 


2 44 


5 37 


6 29 


2 42 


5 41 


6 24 


23 


8 


Sa 


5 32 


6 33 


3 27 


5 33 


6 31 


3 26 


5 35 


6 30 


3 24 


5 40 


6 24 


3 1 


9 


S 


5 30 


6 34 


4 5 


5 32 


6 32 


4 4 


5 34 


6 31 


4 4 


5 39 


6 25 


4 


10 


M 


5 29 


6 35 


4 42 


5 30 


6 34 


4 42 


5 32 


6 32 


4 43 


5 37 


6 26 


4 4 


11 


Tu 


5 27 


6 36 


rises . 


5 29 


6 35 


rises . 


5 30 


6 33 


rises . 


5 36 


6 26 


rises 


12 


W 


5 26 


6 37 


7 50 


5 27 


6 36 


7 48 


5 29 


6 33 


7 46 


5 35 


6 27 


73 


13 


Th 


5 24 


6 38 


8 59 


5 25 


6 37 


8 56 


5 28 


6 34 


8 53 


5 34 


6 28 


84 


14 


Fr 


5 22 


6 40 


10 3 


5 24 


6 38 


10 


5 26 


6 35 


956 


5 32 


6 29 


94 


15 


Sa 


5 20 


6 41 


11 1 


5 22 


6 39 


10 58 


5 25 


6 36 


10 54 


5 31 


6 29 


104 


16 


S 


5 19 


6 42 


11 54 


5 21 


6 40 


11 50 


5 23 


6 37 


11 46 


5 30 


6 30 


11 i\ 


17 


M 


5 17 


6 43 


A.M. 


5 19 


6 41 


A.M. 


5 22 


6 38 


A.M 


5 29 


6 31 


A.1V 


18 


Tu 


5 16 


6 44 


12 40 


5 18 


6 42 


12 36 


5 20 


6 39 


12 32 


5 28 


6 32 


12 i\ 


19 


W 


5 14 


6 45 


1 20 


5 16 


6 43 


1 17 


5 19 


6 40 


1 13 


5 26 


6 32 


1 


20 


Th 


5 12 


6 46 


1 55 


5 15 


6 44 


1 53 


5 17 


6 41 


1 50 


5 25 


6 33 


1 <l 


21 


Fr 


5 11 


6 48 


2 28 


5 13 


6 45 


2 26 


5 16 


6 42 


2 24 


5 24 


6 34 


2 1 


22 


Sa 


5 9 


6 49 


2 58 


5 12 


6 46 


2 56 


5 15 


6 43 


2 55 


5 23 


6 34 


2 . 


23 


S 


5 8 


6 50 


3 26 


5 10 


6 47 


3 26 


5 13 


6 44 


3 25 


5 22 


6 35 


3<l 


24 


M 


5 6 


6 51 


3 54 


5 9 


6 48 


3 55 


5 12 


6 45 


3 55 


5 21 


6 36 


3.1 


25 


Tu 


5 5 


6 52 


4 23 


5 7 


6 49 


4 24 


5 11 


6 46 


4 26 


5 20 


6 36 


4 il 


26 


W 


5 3 


6 53 


4 54 


5 6 


6 50 


4 56 


5 9 


6 47 


4 58 


5 19 


6 37 


5 


27 


Th 


5 2 


6 54 


sets. 


5 5 


6 51 


sets. 


5 8 


6 48 


sets. 


5 18 


6 38 


setl 


28 


Fr 


5 


6 55 


8 28 


5 3 


6 52 


8 25 


5 7 


6 49 


8 21 


5 17 


6 39 


8 


29 


Sa 


4 59 


6 56 


9 26 


5 2 


6 53 


9 23 


5 5 


6 50 


9 19 


5 16 


6 39 


9 


30 


S 


4 58 


6 58 


10 22 


5 1 


6 54 10 18 


5 4 


6 51 


10 14 


5 15 


6 40 


10 


SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 


Day of 

Month 


H. 


M. S. 


Day of 

MONTB 


H. M. S. 


Day of 

Month i 

13 


1. M. 8. 


D\Y OF 

Month 


H. M. 5 


Day of 

\. MONTH 


H. M. 


1 


12 


4 8 


7 


12 2 17 


12 38 


19 


11 59 1 


I 25 


ir 57 .1 


2 


12 


3 45 


8 


12 2 


14 


12 23 


20 


11 58 5. 


3 26 


11 57 1 


3 


12 


3 27 


9 


12 1 43 


15 


L2 8 


21 


11 58 4 


5 27 


11 57 \ 


4 


12 


3 9 


10 


12 1 26 


16 


LI 59 53 


22 


11 58 3. 


3 28 


11 57 1 


5 


12 


2 52 


11 


12 1 10 


17 


11 59 38 


23 


11 58 2 


1 29 


11 57 1 


6 


12 


2 34 


12 


12 54 


18 


11 59 24 


24 


11 58 1 


9 30 


11 57 ' 


TWILICHT. 


Places. 


Apr. J 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Apr. ] 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Apr. B 


egins, a.m. 


Ends, P.! 




H. M. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M.I 


Boston... 


, 1 


4 7 


8 2 


11 


3 47 


8 16 


21 


3 27 


8 32 1 


New Yorl 


C 1 


4 10 


7 58 


11 


3 51 


8 12 


21 


3 32 


8 26 ■ 


Wash'ton. 


. 1 


4 14 


7 54 


11 


3 57 


8 7 


21 


3 39 


8 20| 


CI 


iarl< 


3StO! 


1 1 


4 2/ 




r 


r 43 




11 


4 11 




7 


53 




I 21 


3 57 




8 


2 



5th Month. 



MAY, 1922. 



31 Days. 



c 

3 



Q 



2? 

Tu 
W 
Th 
Fr 

3a 

I 3 
M 

|Tu 

|W 

rh 

Fr 

1 3a 

I "* 

5 

M 

Tu 
W 

rh 

Fr 
3a 

1 

5 

M 
Tu 

rh 

3a 
> 

VI 
Tu 

iV 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin , 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 



Sun Sun 
Rises. Sets. 



h 



M. 

56 
55 
53 
52 
51 
4 49 
4 48 
47 
46 
45 
44 
42 
41 
40 
39 
38 
37 
36 
35 
34 
34 
33 
32 
31 
30 
30 
29 
28 
28 
27 
26 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



H. M. 

6 59 

7 



7 
7 
7 

7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



1 

2 
3 
4 

5 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
r8 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
26 
27 
28 
29 



Moon 
h. * 8? 



H. M 
11 14 

A.M. 
12 2 
12 46 



1 
2 
2 
3 
3 



26 
3 
39 
14 
51 



4 30 
rises 

8 46 

9 42 

10 32 

11 16 

11 54 
A.M. 

12 28 
12 59 

1 28 

1 56 

2 24 

2 54 

3 26 

4 1 
sets. 

8 16 

9 11 
10 1 

10 47 

11 28 



Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania. Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



Sun 
Rises . 



H. M. 

4 59 
4 58 
4 57 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



56 
54 
53 
52 
51 
4 50 
4 49 
4 48 
46 
45 
44 
43 
42 
41 
41 
40 
39 
38 
37 
36 
36 
35 
34 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



34 

33 
33 
32 
32 



Sun 
Sets. 



H. M. 

6 56 
6 57 

6 58 

6 59 

7 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 



Moon 
r. & 8. 



H. M. 
11 11 

11 59 
A.M 

12 43 

1 24 

2 2 

2 39 

3 15 
8.53 

4 33 
rises 

8 43 

9 39 

10 29 

11 13 

11 52 
A.M. 

12 26 
12 57 

1 27 

1 56 

2 25 

2 56 

3 28 

4 4 
sets . 

8 12 

9 7 
9 58 

10 44 

11 26 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 



Sun Sun 
Rises. Sets. 



4 
4 
4 
4 



H. M. 

5 3 
5 2 
5 1 
4 59 

4 58 
57 
56 
55 
54 
4 53 
4 52 
4 51 
4 50 
4 49 
4 48 
4 47 
4 46 
4 45 
4 45 
4 44 
4 43 
4 42 
4 42 
4 41 



4 
4 
4 

4 

4 
4 
4 



40 
40 
39 
38 
38 
37 
37 



Moon 
r. * s. 



H. M. 

6 52 
6 53 
6 54 
6 55 
6 56 
6 57 
6 58 
6 58 

6 59 

7 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

14 

15 

16 

17 

17 

18 



H. M. 

11 7 

11 56 
A.M. 

12 40 



1 

2 
2 



22 
1 
39 
3 16 

3 55 

4 36 
rises . 

8 39 

9 35 

10 25 

11 9 

11 48 
A.M. 

12 24 
12 56 

1 26 

1 56 

2 26 

2 57 

3 31 

4 8 
sets. 

8 8 

9 3 
9 54 

10 41 

11 24 



Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico. 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 



Sun Sun moon 
Rises. Sets, r 4 8. 



M. 

14 
13 
12 
11 
10 
9 
8 
7 
6 
6 
5 
4 
3 
2 
2 
1 


59 
58 
58 
57 
$57 
4 56 
4 56 
4 55 
4 55 
'4 54 
4 54 
4 54 
4 53 



H. M. 

6 41 
6 42 
6 42 
6 43 
6 44 
6 44 
6 45 
6 46 
6 47 
6 47 
6 48 
6 49 
6 50 
6 50 
6 51 
6 52 
6 53 
6 53 
6 54 
6 55 
6 56 
6 56 
6 57 
6 57 
6 58 
6 59 

6 59 

7 
7 
7 1 
7 2 



H. M. 

10 55 

11 44 
A.M. 

12 31 
1 16 

1 57 

2 38 

3 19 

4 
4 44 

rises. 

8 26 

9 21 
10 12 

10 57 

11 38 
A.M. 

12 16 
12 50 

1 23 

1 56 

2 28 

3 2 

3 38 

4 18 
sets. 

7 56 

8 50 

9 42 

10 31 

11 16 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



OF 

fTH H. 



M. 8. 



11 57 4 

11 56 57 

11 56 50 

11 56 44 

11 56 38 

11 56 33 

11 56 28 



Day of 
Month h. 



8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 



M. 



11 56 24 

11 56 20 

11 56 17 

11 56 15 

11 56 13 

11 56 12 



Day of 
Month h. 



14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



56 
56 
56 
56 
56 
56 



11 
11 
11 
13 
14 
16 



OiY OF 

Month h. 



20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



56 
56 
56 
56 
56 
56 





Day of 


s. 


Month 


19 


26 


23 


27 


26 


28 


31 


29 


36 


so 


41 


31 



H. M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



56 
56 
57 
57 
57 



47 

54 

1 

8 

16 



57 25 



TWILIGHT. 



^ACES. 


May. 


ton... . 
r York 
'h'ton.. 
rleston 


1 
1 
1 
1 







Begins, a.m 



Ends, p.m. 



H. M. 


H. M. 


3 7 


8 48 


3 14 


8 41 


3 22 


8 33 


3 43 


8 12 



May. Begins, a m. Ends, p.m. May. Begins, a.m. Ends, p.m 



11 
11 
11 
11 



H. M. 

2 48 

2 57 

3 6 
3 31 



h. 
9 



M. 

5 



8 56 
8 47 

8 22 



21 
21 
21 
21 



H. M. 

2 32 
2 42 

2 53 

3 21 



H. M. 

9 22 
9 11 
9 1 
8 32 



Oth Month. 



JUNE, 1922. 



30 Days 



3 
% 

© 

5 







1 

2 

3 

4 

5 



7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 



© 
© 

+3 



Q 



Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

30 Fr 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 



Sun 
Rises 



h. 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



M. 

26 
25 
25 
24 
24 
24 
24 
23 
23 
23 
23 
22 
22 
22 
22 
4 22 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



22 
22 
22 
23 
23 
23 
23 
24 
24 
24 
24 
25 
25 
26 



Sun 
Sets 



M. 

30 
30 
30 
31 
32 
33 
33 
34 
34 
35 
36 
36 
37 
38 
38 
39 
39 
39 
39 
40 
40 
40 
40 
40 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 



Moon 

R. & S. 



H. M. 

A.M. 

12 6 

12 41 

1 lc 

1 50 

2 27 

3 6 
3 50 

rises . 

8 23 

9 10 
9 51 

10 28 

11 
11 30 

11 58 
A.M. 

12 26 
12 55 

1 25 

1 58 

2 36 

3 19 
sets. 

7 55 

8 44 

9 28 
10 8 

10 44 

11 19 



Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



Sun 


Sun 


Rises. 


Sets. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


4 31 


7 24 


4 31 


7 25 


4 30 


7 26 


4 30 


7 26 


4 30 


7 27 


4 29 


7 28 


4 29 


7 28 


4 29 


7 29 


4 28 


7 30 


4 28 


7 30 


4 28 


7 31 


4 28 


7 31 


4 28 


7 32 


4 28 


7 32 


4 28 


7 33 


4 28 


7 33 


4 28 


7 33 


4 28 


7 34 


4 28 


7 34 


4 28 


7 34 


4 28 


7 34 


4 29 


7 3.3 


4 29 


7 35 


4 29 


7 35 


4 29 


7 35 


4 30 


7 35 


4 30 


7 35 


4 30 


7 35 


4 31 


7 35 


4 31 


7 35 



Moon 

r. a s. 



H. M. 

A.M. 

12 4 

12 41 

1 16 

1 52 

2 29 

3 10 
3 54 

rises . 

8 19 

9 7 
9 48 

10 25 

10 58 

11 29 

11 58 
A.M. 

12 27 
12 56 

1 27 

2 1 

2 39 

3 23 
sets. 

7 52 

8 41 

9 26 
10 6 

10 44 

11 19 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 



Son Sun 
Rises . Sets. 



H. 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



M. 

37 
36 
36 
35 
35 
35 
35 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
34 
35 
35 
35 
35 
36 
36 
36 
37 
37 



M 

19 
20 
20 
21 
22 
22 
23 
23 
24 
24 
25 
25 
26 
26 
27 
27 
27 
28 
28 
28 
29 
29 
29 
29 
29 
29 
29 
29 
29 
29 



Moon 

R. & S. 



H. M. 

A.M. 

12 3 

12 40 

1 17 

1 54 

2 32 

3 13 
3 58 

rises . 

8 15 

9 3 
9 45 

10 22 

10 56 

11 28 

11 57 
A.M. 

12 27 
12 57 

1 30 

2 4 

2 43 

3 28 
sets. 

7 48 

8 38 

9 23 
10 4 

10 43 

11 20 



Calendar for 
Charleston, 
Georgia, Alabaml 
Louisiana, Arkansl 
Texas, New Mexi| 

Arizona, and 
Southern Calif ore I 



Son 

ilSES . 



M. 

53 
53 
52 
52 
52 
52 
52 
52 
52 
51 
51 
51 
51 
51 
51 



4 52 



4 
4 
4 
4 

4 



52 
52 
52 
52 
52 



4 52 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



53 
53 
53 
54 
54 
54 
54 
55 



Son "M<| 

Sets. r. 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



M. 

2 
3 
3 
4 

5 

6 

6 

6 

7 

7 

8 

8 

9 

9 

9 

10 

10 

10 

10 

11 

11 

11 

11 

11 

12 

12 

12 

12 

12 



H. 
11 

A. 

12 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 

ris l 
8 
8 
9 

10 

10 

11 

11 

A. 

12 
1 
1 
2 
2 
3 
se 
7 
8 
9 
9 

10 

11 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



Day of 

Month 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 



M. 



11 57 33 

11 57 42 

11 57 52 

11 58 2 

11 58 12 

11 58 22 



Day of 
Month 



7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 



' 


Day of 


a. m. s. 


Month 


11 58 33 


13 


11 58 44 


14 


11 58 55 


15 


11 59 7 


16 


11 59 19 


17 


11 59 31 


18 



d. 



M. 



11 59 43 
11 59 55 




12 
12 
12 

1-2 



8 

21 
33 
46 



Day of 

Month 



19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 



H. M. 



S. 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



59 



1 
1 
1 
1 

2 



12 
26 
39 
52 
5 



Dvy of 
Month 



25 

26 
27 
28 
29 
30 



M. 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 



TWJLIOHT. 

Places. June. Begins, a.m. Ends, p.m. June. Begins, a.m. Ends, p.m. June. Begins, a.m. Ends, p 



Boston... . 
New York 
Wash'ton 
Charleston 



1 
1 
1 
1 



H. M. 

2 18 
2 29 

2 42 

3 14 



H. M. 

9 38 
9 26 
9 14 

8 42 



11 
11 
11 
11 



H. M. 

2 10 
2 23 

2 36 

3 10 



H. M. 

9 50 
9 36 
9 23 
8 49 



21 
21 
21 
21 



H. 

2 
2 
2 
3 



M. 

8 
22 
35 
10 



H. 

9 



Ml 

5$\ 



9 41 

9 28 
8 53 



Ibli Month. 



JULY, 1922. 



SI Days. 



2 






Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Ft 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

5a 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan. Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 



Sun 


Sun 


Risks. 


Sets. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


4 26 


7 41 


4 27 


7 40 


4 27 


7 40 


4 28 


7 40 


4 28 


7 40 


4 29 


7 40 


4 30 


7 39 


4 30 


7 39 


4 31 


7 39 


4 32 


7 38 


4 32 


7 38 


4 33 


7 37 


4 34 


7 37 


4 35 


7 36 


4 36 


7 35 


4 36 


7 35 


4 37 


7 34 


4 38 


7 33 


4 39 


7 33 


4 40 


7 32 


4 41 


7 31 


4 42 


7 30 


4 43 


7 29 


4 44 


7 28 


4 44 


7 28 


4 45 


7 27 


4 46 


7 26 


4 47 


7 25 


4 48 


7 24 


4 49 


7 23 


4 50 


7 21 



Moon 

R. & S. 



H. M. 

11 54 
A.M. 

12 29 
1 6 

1 47 

2 32 

3 21 
rises . 

7 48 

8 26 

9 
9 31 

10 1 
10 29 

10 57 

11 26 

11 57 
A.M 

12 32 
1 11 

1 57 

2 50 

3 49 
sets. 
8 5 

8 44 

9 20 
9 56 

10 31 

11 9 
11 48 



Calendar for 

New York Citt, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Iodiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



SUN 


Son 


Rises. 


Sets. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


4 32 


7 35 


4 32 


7 35 


4 33 


7 35 


4 33 


7 35 


4 34 


7 34 


4 34 


7 34 


4 35 


7 34 


4 36 


7 34 


4 36 


7 33 


4 37 


7 33 


4 38 


7 32 


4 38 


7 32 


4 39 


7 32 


4 40 


7 31 


4 41 


7 30 


4 42 


7 30 


4 42 


7 29 


4 43 


7 28 


4 44 


7 2S 


4 45 


7 27 


4 46 


7 26 


4 46 


7 26 


4 47 


7 25 


4 48 


7 24 


4 49 


7 23 


4 50 


7 22 


4 51 


7 21 


4 52 


7 20 


4 53 


7 19 


4 54 


7 IS 


4 55 


7 17 



Moon 
b. * s 



H. M. 

11 55 
A.M. 

12 31 
1 9 

1 55 

2 36 

3 25 
rises 

7 45 

8 23 

8 58 

9 30 
10 
10 29 

10 57 

11 27 

11 59 
A.M. 

12 35 

1 15 

2 1 

2 54 

3 54 
sets. 
8 3 

8 43 

9 20 
9 57 

10 33 

11 11 
11 52 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 



Sun 
Rises. 



H. M. 

4 38 
4 38 
4 39 
4 39 
4 40 
4 40 
4 41 
4 41 
4 42 
4 43 
4 43 
4 44 
4 45 
4 45 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



46 
47 
48 
48 
49 
50 
4 51 
4 51 
4 52 
4 53 
4 54 
4 55 
4 56 
4 56 
4 57 
4 58 
4 59' 



Sun 
Sets. 



h. 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 

.7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



M. 

29 
29 
29 
29 
29 
28 
28 
28 
28 
27 
27 
26 
26 
26 
25 
24 
24 
23 
23 
22 
21 
21 
20 
19 
18 
17 
17 
16 
15 
14 



Moon 
r. * s. 



13«11 



H. M. 

11 56 
A.M 

12 33 
1 13 

1 55 

2 41 

3 30 
rises 

7 41 

8 20 

8 56 

9 28 
9 59 

10 29| 

10 58 

11 29 
A.M. 

12 2 
12 38 

1 19 

2 6 

2 59 

3 59 
sets. 
8 

8 42 

9 20 
9 58 

10 35 

11 14 
55 



Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 



Sun 
Rises. 



H. 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



M. 

55 
56 
56 
56 
57 



4 57 



4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



58 

58 

59 

59 



1 

1 

2 

2 

3 

3 

4 

4 

5 

6 

7 

7 

8 

8 

9 

10 

11 

11 

12 

13 



Sun Moon 
Sets. r. & s. 



H. 

7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



M. 

12 

12 

12 

12 

12 

11 

11 

11 

11 

10 

10 

10 

10 

9 

9 

8 

8 

8 

7 

7 

6 

6 

5 

4 

4 

3 

2 

2 

1 







H. M. 

11 59 
A.M. 

12 40 

1 22 

2 6 

2 54 

3 44 
rises . 

7 29 

8 10 

8 48 

9 23 
9 56 

10 28 

11 1 

11 34 
A.M. 

12 10 
12 48 

1 31 

2 19 

3 13 

4 12 
se*.s . 

7 53 

8 37 

9 19 
10 

10 41 

11 22 
A.M. 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



' OF 
l NTH 



H. M. 



12 

12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



3 32 
3 43 

3 55 

4 6 
4 16 
4 26 
4 36 



Day of 
Month 



8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 



M. S, 



12 4 46 

12 4 55 

12 5 4 

12 5 12 

12 5 20 

12 5 28 



Day of 

Month h. 



14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 



M. 



3. 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



5 35 
5 41 
5 47 
5 53 

5 58 

6 3 



Day of 
Month h. 



20 
21 
22 
23 
25 
25 



M. S. 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



6 7 
6 10 
6 13 
6 16 
6 17 
6 19 



Day oe 
Month 



26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 



H. M. 



f, 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



6 19 
6 19 
6 19 
6 18 
6 16 
6 14 



TWILIGHT. 



"LACES. 

— . 



iton. . 
w York 
stVton. 
irleston 



July. 



1 
1 
1 

1 



Begins, a.m 



H. 

2 



M. 

13 



2 26 

2 40 

3 14 



Ends, p.m. 



H. 

9 
9 



M. 

54 
40 



9 27 
8 53 



-T- ■ i- ir ■■ i- ■ ■ _ i i ii - ■ ■ i i 

July. Begins, a.m Ends, p.m. July. Begins, a.m. Ends, p.m 



11 
11 
11 
11 



H. 

2 

2 



M. 

24 
36 



2 48 

3 20 



H. M. 

9 46 
9 34 

9 22 
8 50 



21 
21 
21 
21 



H. M. 

2 38 

2 49 

3 
3 29 



H. M. 

9 34 
9 23 
9 12 
8 43 



8th Month. 



AUGUST, 1922. 



31 Days 



3 

c 
c 





49 



p 






1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 



4J 



P 



Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

19 Sa 



20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 



S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, . 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 



Sun 



B. 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



M. 

51 

52 

53 

54 

55 

56 

57 

58 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 



Stjn 
Sets. 


H. M. 


7 20 


7 19 


7 18 


7 17 


7 16 


7 14 


7 13 


7 12 


7 10 


7 9 


7 8 


7 6 


7 5 


7 3 


7 2 


7 


6 59 


6 58 


6 56 


6 55 


6 53 


6 52 


6 50 


6 48 


6 47 


6 45 


6 44 


6 42 


6 40 


6 39 


6 37 



Moon 

R & S. 



H. M 

A.M 

12 31 

1 18 

2 9 

3 3 
3 59 

rises 

7 33 

8 3 
8 32 

8 59 

9 28 
9 58 

10 30 

11 7 

11 49 
A.M. 

12 37 

1 32 

2 34 

3 42 
sets. 

7 16 

7 53 

8 30 

9 8 
9 48 

10 30 

11 17 
A.M. 

12 6 



Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



Sun 


Stjn 


Rises. 


Sets. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


4 56 


7 16 


4 56 


7 15 


4 57 


7 14 


4 58 


7 13 


4 59 


7 12 


5 


7 11 


5 1 


7 9 


5 2 


7 8 


5 3 


7 -7 


5 4 


7 6 


5 5 


7 4 


5 6 


7 3 


5 7 


7 2 


5 8 


7 


5 9 


6 59 


5 10 


6 58 


5 11 


6 56 


5 12 


6 55 


5 13 


6 53 


5 14 


6 52 


5 15 


6 50 


5 16 


6 49 


5 17 


6 48 


5 18 


6 46 


5 19 


6 44 


5 20 


6 43 


5 21 


6 41 


5 22 


6 40 


5 23 


6 38 


5 24 


6 37 


5 25 


6 35 



Moon 
r. & s. 



H. M. 

A.M. 
12 35 

1 22 

2 13 

3 7 

4 3 
rises . 

7 31 

8 2 

8 31 

9 
9 29 

10 

10 33 

11 11 

11 53 

A.iyr 

12 41 

1 36 

2 38 

3 46 
sets. 
7 16 

7 54 

8 32 

9 10 
9 51 

10 34 

11 21 
A.M 

12 11 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central Caifornia. 



Stjn 


Stjn 


Rises. 


Sets. 


H. M 


H. M. 


5 


7 12 


5 1 


7 11 


5 2 


7 10 


5 3 


7 9 


5 4 


7 8 


5 4 


7 7 


5 5 


7 5 


5 6 


7 4 


5 7 


7 3 


5 8 


7 2 


5 9 


7 1 


5 10 


6 59 


5 11 


6 58 


5 12 


6 57 


5 13 


6 56 


5 14 


6 54 


5 14 


6 53 


5 15 


6 52 


5 16 


6 50 


5 17 


6 49 


5 18 


6 48 


5 19 


6 46 


5 20 


6 45 


5 21 


6 43 


5 22 


6 42 


5 23 


6 40 


5 24 


6 39 


5 24 


6 37 


5 25 


6 36 


5 26 


6 34 


5 27 


6 33 



Moon 

R. A S 



H. M. 

A.M. 

12 40 

1 27 

2 18 

3 12 

4 8 
rises . 

7 29 

8 1 

8 31 

9 
9 31 

10 2 

10 36 

11 15 

11 57 
A.M. 

12 16 

1 41 

2 43 

3 50 
sets . 
7 15 

7 54 

8 33 

9 13 
9 54 

10 38 

11 26 
A.M 

12 16 



Calendar for ' 
Charleston, 
Georgia, Alabaml 
Louisiana, Arkans 
Texas, New Mexl 
Arizona, and 
Southern Californ 



Sun 
Rises . 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



M 

13 

14 

15 

15 

16 

17 

17 

18 

19 

19 

20 

21 

22 

22 

23 

24 

24 

25 

26 

26 

27 

28 

28 

29 

30 

30 

31 

32 

32 

33 

34 



Sun Mc 
Sets. r. < 



H. M 

6 59 
6 58 
6 57 
6 56 
6 55 
6 54 
6 54 
6 53 
6 52 
6 51 
6 50 
6 49 
6 48 
6 47 
6 46 
6 44 
6 43 
6 42 
6 41 
6 40 
6 39 
6 38 
6 37 
6 35 
6 34 
6 33 
6 32 
6 31 
6 29 
6 28 
6 27 



H. 

12 
12 

1 

2 

3 

!r 

ris'l 

7 

7 

8 

9 

9 
10 
10 
11 
A. 
12 

1 

1 

2 

4 

se 

7 

7 

8 

9 

101 
10 

11 
A. 

12 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON; 



Day of 

Month 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 



M. S. 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



6 
6 
6 



10 
7 
2 

5 58 
5 52 
5 46 
5 39 



Day of 
Month h. 



8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 



M. 



S. 



12 

12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



5 
5 
5 
5 
4 
4 



32 
24 
16 
6 
57 
47 



Day of 
Month h. 



14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 



M. 



9. 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



4 36 
4 25 
4 13 
4 1 
3 48 
3 35 



Day of 
Month h 



20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 





Day of 




H. M. S. 


Month 


H. M» 


12 3 21 


26 


12 1 


12 3 7 


27 


12 1 


12 2 53 


28 


12 1 


12 2 .38 


29 


12 


12 2 22 


30 


12 


12 2 6 


31 


12 











TWILiCHT. 










Places. 


Aug. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Aug. 


Begius a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Aug. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, I 
H. » 






h. m. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


Boston... . 


1 


2 56 


9 16 


11 


3 12 


8 57 


21 


3 28 


8 $: 


New York 


1 


3 5 


9 7 


11 


3 21 


8 49 


21 


3 34 


8 3) 


Wash'ton.. 


1 


3 14 


8 57 


11 


3 28 


8 42 


21 


3 41 


8 24 


Charleston 


1 


3 40 


8 32 


11 


3 50 


8 20 


21 


3 59 


8 : 



foth Month. 



SEPTEMBER, 1922. 



30 Days. 



I 

I 

s 

o 
>> 

cS 







Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 


Calendar for 

New York Oitt, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiaua, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 


Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 


Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia. Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 


Sun 
Rises . 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
r. & s. 


Sun 
Rises . 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 
R. A s. 


Sun 
Rises 


Sun 
Sets. 


Moon 

a. & s. 


Sun 
Rises. 


Sun 
Sets. 


MOON 
R. A 8. 


i 




H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


B. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


B. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


B. M. 


B. M. 


i 1 


Fr 


5 24 


6 35 


12 59 


5 26 


6 33 


1 4 


5 28 


6 31 


1 8 


5 34 


6 26 


1 22 


2 


Sa 


5 25 


6 33 


1 54 


5 27 


6 32 


1 58 


5 29 


6 30 


2 3 


5 35 


6 24 


2 16 


3 


S 


5 26 


6 32 


2 51 


5 28 


6 30 


2 54 


5 30 


6 28 


2 58 


5 36 


6 23 


310 


4 


M 


5 27 


6 30 


3 48 


5 29 


6 28 


3 51 


5 31 


6 27 


3 54 


5 36 


6 22 


4 4 


' 5 


Tu 


5 28 


6 28 


4 45 


5 30 


6 27 


4 48 


5 32 


6 25 


4 50 


5 37 


6 20 


4 57 


6 


W 


5 29 


6 27 


rises . 


5 31 


6 85 


rises . 


5 33 


6 24 


rises . 


5 37 


6 19 


rises. 


7 


Th 


5 30 


6 25 


7 3 


5 32 


6 24 


7 3 


5 33 


6 22 


7 3 


5 38 


6 18 


7 4 


8 


Fr 


5 32 


6 23 


7 31 


5 33 


6 22 


7 32 


5 34 


6 21 


7 33 


5 39 


6 16 


7 36 


9 


Sa 


5 33 


6 22 


8 


5 34 


6 20 


8 2 


5 35 


6 19 


8 4 


5 39 


6 15 


8 10 


LO 


S 


5 34 


6 20 


8 32 


5 35 


6 19 


8 34 


5 36 


6 17 


8 37 


5 40 


6 14 


8 45 


11 


M 


5 35 


6 18 


9 6 


5 36 


6 17 


9 10 


5 37 


6 16 


9 13 


5 41 


6 12 


9 23 


: 12 


Tu 


5 36 


6 16 


9 45 


5 37 


6 15 


9 49 


5 38 


6 14 


9 53 


5 41 


6 11 


10 5 


'13 


W 


5 37 


6 14 


10 29 


5 38 


6 14 


10 34 


5 39 


6 13 


10 38 


5 42 


6 10 


10 51 


14 


Th 


5 38 


6 13 


11 20 


5 39 


6 12 


11 24 


5 40 


6 11 


11 29 


5 42 


6 8 


11 42 


1.5 


Fr 


5 39 


6 11 


A.M 


5 40 


6 10 


A.M. 


5 41 


6 9 


A.M. 


5 43 


6 7 


A.M. 


16 


Sa 


5 40 


6 9 


12 17 


5 41 


6 8 


12 21 


5 42 


6 8 


12 26 


5 44 


6 6 


12 39 


17 


S 


5 41 


6 7 


1 20 


5 42 


6 7 


1 24 


5 42 


6 6 


1 28 


5 45 


6 4 


1 40 


'18 


M 


5 42 


6 6 


2 28 


5 43 


6 a 


2 32 


5 43 


6 5 


2 35 


5 45 


6 3 


2 45 


19 


Tu 


5 43 


6 4 


3 40 


5 44 


6 3 


3 43 


5 44 


6 3 


3 45 


5 46 


6 2 


3 52 


eo 


W 


5 44 


6 2 


sets. 


5 45 


6 2 


sets. 


5 45 


6 1 


sets. 


5 46 


6 


sets. 


i\ 


Th 


5 45 


6 


6 23 


5 46 


6 


6 24 


5 46 


6 


6 25 


5 47 


5 59 


6 28 


it 


Fr 


5 46 


5 58 


7 2 


5 47 


5 58 


7 4 


5 47 


5 58 


7 6 


5 48 


5 58 


7 11 


IS 


Sa 


5 48 


5 57 


7 42 


5 48 


5 57 


7 45 


5 48 


5 57 


7 48 


5 48 


5 56 


7 56 


*A 


S 


5 49 


5 55 


8 25 


5 49 


5 55 


8 29 


5 49 


5 55 


8 32 


5 49 


5 55 


8 44 


15 


M 


5 50 


5 53 


9 11 


5 50 


5 53 


9 15 


5 50 


5 53 


9 20 


5 50 


5 54 


9 33 


m 


Tu 


5 51 


5 51 


10 1 


5 51 


5 52 


10 6 


5 51 


5 52 


10 10 


5 50 


5 52 


10 24 


n 


W 


5 52 


5 50 


10 54 


5 52 


5 50 


10 58 


5 51 


5 50 


11 3 


5 51 


5 51 


11 17 


is 


Th 


5 53 


5 48 


11 48 


5 53 


5 48 


11 53 


5 52 


5 49 


11 58 


5 52 


5 50 


A.M. 


59 


Fr 


5 54 


5 46 


A.M. 


5 54 


5 47 


A.M. 


5 53 


5 47 


A.M. 


5 52 


5 48 


12 11 


JO 


Sa 


5 55 


5 44 


12 45 


5 55 5 45 


12 49 


5 54 


5 45 


12 53 


5 53 


5 47 


1 5 



)AY OF 

MONTI 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



M. 



12 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



4 
59 45 
59 25 
59 6 

58 46 
58 26 



DAT OF 
MONTH 



7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 



M. 



11 
11 

Ui 
11 
11 
11 



58 
57 
57 

57 
56 
56 



6 

45 
25 

4 
43 

2Si 



Day of 
Month 



13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 



a. m. 



s. 



11 56 1 

11 55 40 

11 55 19 

11 54 58 

11 54 37 

11 54 16 



Day of 
Month 



19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 



H. 



M. 



3. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



53 
53 
53 
52 
52 
52 



54 
33 
12 
51 
30 
10 



Day of 

Month 



25 
26 

27 
28 
29 
30 



M. 



S. 



11 51 49 

11 51 28 

11 51 8 

11 50 48 

11 50 28 

11 50 8 



TWILIGHT. 



Places. 



ioston... . 
^ew York 
ash'ton.. 
Charleston 



Sept 



1 

1 
1 
1 



Begins, a.m 



h. m. 
3 44 
3 49 

3 54 

4 9 



Eud8, P.M. 


Sept 


H. M. 




8 15 


11 


8 10 


11 


8 5 


11 


7 51 


11 



Begins, a.m. 



H. M. 

3 58 

4 2 
4 6 
4 17 



Ends, p.m. 



H. M. 

7 54 
7 50 

7 47 
7 36 



Sept 



21 
21 
21 
21 



Begins, a.m 



B. M. 

4 11 
4 14 
4 17 
4 25 



Ends, p.m. 



B. M. 

7 34 
7 32 
7 29 
7 21 



10th Month. 



OCTOBER, 1922. 



31 Days. 



Q 

B 

+3 



cS 

Q 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 



8 






Q 



s 

M 
Tu 
W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 



Sun 
Rises . 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 



M. 

56 

57 

58 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

10 



Sun 

Sets. 



6 11 
6 12 
6 13 
6 14 
6 16 
6 17 
6 18 
6 19 
6 20 
6 22 
6 23 
6 24 
6 25 
6 26 
6 28 
6 29 
6 30 
6 31 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



M 

43 
41 
39 
38 
36 
34 
32 
31 
29 
27 
26 
24 
22 
21 
5 19 
5 18 
16 
14 
13 
11 
10 
8 



Moon 

R. & S. 



7 

5 

4 

2 

1 



58 

57 

56 



H. M 

1 42 

2 40 

3 36 

4 33 
rises . 

6 3 

6 34 

7 7 

7 4^ 

8 26 

9 14 

10 7 

11 6 
A.M. 

12 10 

1 18 

2 29 

3 42 

4 56 
sets. 

6 14 

7 

7 50 

8 43 

9 39 

10 37 

11 34 
A.M. 

12 32 

1 29 

2 26 



Calendar for 

New York City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



Sun 
Rises . 



H. 

5 

5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 



M. 

56 

57 

58 

59 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 



Sun Moon 

Sets. r. & s. 



6 10 
6 12 
6 13 
6 14 
6 15 
6 16 
6 17 
6 18 
6 19 
6 20 
6 22 
6 23 
6 24 
6 25 
6 26 
6 27 
6 28 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



M 

43 

42 

40 

38 

37 

35 

34 

32 

30 

29 

27 

26 

24 

22 

21 

19 

18 

16 

15 

13 

12 

10 

9 

8 

6 

5 

4 

2 

1 





4 58 



H. M 

1 46 

2 42 

3 38 

4 34 
rises . 

6 5 

6 36 

7 10 

7 48 

8 31 

9 18 

10 11 

11 10 
A.M. 

12 14 

1 21 

2 31 

3 43 

4 56 
sets. 

6 18 

7 4 

7 54 

8 48 

9 44 

10 41 

11 38 
A.M. 

12 35 

1 31 

2 27 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 



Sun 


Sun 


Rises. 


Sets. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


5 55 


5 44 


5 56 


5 42 


5 51 


5 41 


5 58 


5 39 


5 59 


5 38 


6 


5 36 


6 1 


5 35 


6 2 


5 33 


6 3 


5 31 


6 4 


5 30 


6 5 


5 28 


6 6 


5 27 


6 7 


5 25 


6 8 


5 24 


6 9 


5 23 


6 10 


5 21 


6 11 


5 20 


6 12 


5 18 


6 13 


5 17 


6 14 


5 16 


6 15 


5 14 


6 16 


5 13 


6 17 


5 11 


6 18 


5 10 


6 19 


5 9 


6 20 


5 8 


6 21 


5 6 


6 22 


5 5 


6 23 


5 4 


6 24 


5 3 


6 25 


5 1 



Moon 
r. & s 



H. M 

1 49 

2 45 

3 40 

4 35 
rises . 

6 6 

6 39 

7 14 

7 52 

8 35 

9 23 

10 16 

11 14 
A.M. 

12 17 

1 24 

2 33 

3 44 

4 56 
sets. 

6 21 

7 8 

7 59 

8 53 

9 48 

10 45 

11 42 
A.M. 

12 38 

1 34 

2 29 






Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, ■" 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico* 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 



Sun 
Rises . 



Sun Moon 
Sets. r. * s. 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 



M 

54 

54 

55 

56 

56 

51 

58 

58 

59 



1 

1 

2 

3 

4 

4 

5 

6 

7 

7 

8 

9 



6 10 
6 11 
6 11 
6 12 
6 13 
6 14 
6 15 
6 16 
6 16 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



M. 

46 
44 
43 

42 
40 
39 
38 
37 
35 
34 
33 
32 
30 
29 
28 
27 
26 
24 



5 23 



5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



22 
21 
20 
19 
18 
17 
16 
15 
14 
13 
12 
11 



H. M. 

1 591 

2 52 

3 45 

4 381 
rises. 

6 111 

6 46 

7 23 

8 4 

8 48 

9 37 

10 30 

11 27 1 
A.M. 

12 281 

1 32 

2 38 

3 46 

4 55 
sets. 

6 31 

7 20 

8 12 

9 7 
10 2 

10 58 

11 52 
A.M. 

12 46 

1 40 

2 32 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



Day of 
Month h 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 









Day of 


H. 


M. 


s. 


Month 


11 


49 


49 


8 


11 


49 


30 


9 


11 


49 


11 


10 


11 


48 


52 


11 


11 


48 


34 


12 


11 


48 


16 


13 


11 


47 


58 











Day of 


H. 


M. 


s. 


Month 


11 


47 


41 


14 


11 


47 


25 


15 


11 


47 


8 


16 


11 


46 


53 


17 


11 


46 


37 


18 


11 


46 


23 


19 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



46 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 





Day of 


s. 


Month 


8 


20 


55 


21 


42 


22 


29 


23 


17 


24 


6 


25 









Day of 


H. 


M. 


s. 


Month 


11 


44 


55 


26 


11 


44 


45 


27 


11 


44 


36 


28 


11 


44 


27 


29 


11 


44 


19 


30 


11 


44 


12 


31 



*M. 



S. 



11 44 51 

11 43 59 

11 43 54 

11 43 50 

11 43 46 

11 43 43 



TWILIGHT. 



Places. 



Boston . . . 

New York 

Wash'ton 

Charleston 



Oct 



1 
1 
1 

1 



Begins, a.m 



h. m. 
4 23 
4 25 
4 27 
4 32 



Ends, p.m. 



H. M. 

7 16 
7 14 
7 12 

7 7 



Oct. Begins, a.m. Ends. p.m. 



11 
11 
11 
11 



H. M. 

4 34 
4 35 
4 37 
4 39 



H. M. 

6 58 
6 57 
6 56 
6 54 



Oct . Begins, a.m. Ends, p.m. 



21 
21 
21 
21 



H. 

4 



M. 

46 



4 46 
4 46 
4 46 



H M. 

6 43 
6 43 
6 43 
6 43 



11th Month. 



NOVEMBER, 1922. 



30 Days. 



I 

5 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
il 
12 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

!0 

:i 



.8 



0) 

*3 



Q 



w 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 



£W 



Th 

Fr 

Sa 

S 

M 

Tu 

W 

Th 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon. 



Sun Sun 
Rises . Sets. 



H. M 

6 33 
6 34 
6 35 
6 36 
6 38 
6 39 
6 40 
6 41 
6 42 
6 44 
6 45 
6 46 
6 47 
6 49 
6 50 
6 51 
6 52 
6 54 
6 55 
6 56 
6 58 

6 59 

7 



7 
7 

7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



H. M. 

4 54 
4 53 
4 52 
4 50 
4 49 
4 48 
4 47 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



46 
45 
44 
43 
42 
41 
40 
4 39 
4 38 
4 37 



4 

4 
4 
4 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



36 
35 
34 
34 
33 
32 
32 
31 
31 
30 
4 30 
4 29 
4 29 



Moon 
r. & s. 



H. M. 

3 22 

4 19 

5 17 
rises . 

5 44 

6 25 

7 11 

8 2 
8 59 

10 

11 5 
A.M. 

12 13 

1 22 

2 33 

3 45 

4 58 
sets. 

5 35 

6 28 

7 24 

8 22 

9 21 

10 21 

11 19 
A.M. 

12 16 

1 13 

2 10 

3 6 



Calendar tor 

New York Citt. 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania. Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



Sun 
Rises . 



H. M. 

6 30 
6 31 
6 32 
6 33 
6 34 
6 36 
6 37 
6 38 
6 39 
6 40 
6 41 
6 43 
6 44 
6 45 
6 46 
6 47 
6 48 
6 50 
6 51 
6 52 
6 53 
6 54 
6 55 
6 57 
6 58 

6 59 

7 
7 1 
7 2 
7 3 



Sun Moon 

Sets. r. & s. 



H. M. 

4 57 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



56 
55 
54 
52 
51 
50 
49 
48 
47 
46 
45 
44 
44 
43 
42 
41 
40 
40 
39 
39 
38 
38 
37 
36 
36 
35 
35 
34 
34 



H. M. 

3 23 

4 19 

5 16 

rises 
5 48 



6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

A. 



29 
15 
7 
3 
4 
8 
M. 



12 15 

1 23 

2 34 

3 45 

4 57 
sets. 

5 39 

6 32 

7 28 

8 26 

9 25 

10 24 

11 22 
A.M. 

12 18 

1 14 

2 10 

3 6 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 



Sun 
Rises. 



H. M. 

6 27 
6 28 
6 29 
6 30 
6 31 
6 32 
6 33 
6 34 
6 35 
6 37 
6 38 
6 39 
6 40 
6 41 
6 42 
6 43 
6 44 
6 45 
6 46 
6 48 
6 49 
6 50 
6 51 
6 52 
6 53 
6 54 
6 55 
6 56 
6 57 
6 58 



Sun 
Sets. 



h 



M. 


59 
58 
57 
56 
55 
54 
53 
52 
51 
50 
49 
48 
48 
47 
46 
45 
45 
44 
43 
4 43 
4 42 
42 
41 
41 
40 
40 
39 
4 39 
4 39 



5 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



Moon 

r. a 9. 



H. M. 

3 24 

4 19 

5 14 
rises. 

5 52 

6 34 

7 20 

8 12 

9 8 

10 8 

11 12 
A.M 

12 18 

1 25 

2 34 

3 44 

4 55 
sets. 

5 44 

6 37 

7 33 

8 31 

9 29 

10 27 

11 24 
A.M 

12 20 

1 15 

2 10 

3 5 



Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas, 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 



Sun Sun moon 
Rises. Sets. r. * s. 



H. M. 

6 17 
6 18 
6 19 
6 20 
6 21 
6 22 
6 22 
6 23 
6 24 
6 25 
6 26 
6 27 
6 28 
6 29 
6 30 
6 30 
6 31 
6 32 
6 33 
6 34 
6 35 
6 36 
6 37 
6 38 
6 39 
6 40 
6 40 
6 41 
6 42 
6 43 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



M. 

10 
9 
8 
7 
6 
6 
5 
4 
3 
3 
2 
1 
1 


59 
58 
58 
57 
57 
4 57 
4 56 
4 56 
4 56 
4 55 
4 55 
4 55 
4 54 
4 54 
4 54 



H. M. 

3 25 

4 17 

5 10 
rises . 

6 3 

6 46 

7 34 

8 25 

9 21 

10 20 

11 21 
A.M. 

12 24 

1 28 

2 34 

3 41 

4 49 
sets. 

5 56 

6 51 

7 47 

8 44 

9 41 

10 37 

11 31 
A.M. 

12 24 

1 17 

2 9 

3 2 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



AY OF 
IONTH H 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 







Day of 


H. 


M. S. 


Month 


11 


43 41 


7 


11 


43 39 


8 


11 


43 39 


9 


11 


43 39 


10 


11 


43 40 


11 


11 


43 42 


12 



H. M. 



11 43 45 

11 43 48 

11 43 53 

11 43 58 

11 44 4 

11 44 11 



Day of 
Month 



13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 



h. m. 



11 44 19 

11 44 27 

11 44 37 

11 44 48 

11 44 59 

11 45 11 



Day of 
Month 



19 
20 
21 

22 
23 
24 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



45 
45 
45 
46 
46 
46 



24 
38 
52 
8 
24 
41 



Day of 

Month h. 



25 

26 
27 
28 
29 
30 



M. S. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



46 

47 
47 
47 
48 
48 



59 
17 
36 
56 
17 
38 



TWILIGHT. 



Places. 



Ijoston... . 
lew York 
l/ash'ton.. 
Iharleston 



Nov. 



1 
1 
1 

1 



Begins, a.m 



H. H. 

4 58 
4 57 
4 57 
4 54 



Ends, p.m. 


Nov. 


H. M. 




6 29 


11 


6 29 


11 


6 30 


11 


6 33 


11 I 



riegin8, A.M, 



H. M. 

5 9 

5 8 

5 6 

5 2 



Ends, p.m. 


Nov. 


E. M. 




6 19 


21 


6 20 


21 


6 21 


21 


6 26 


21 



Begins, am 



H. 

5 
5 
5 
5 



M. 

19 
18 
16 
10 



Ends, p.m. 



H. M. 

6 12 
6 14 
6 16 

6 £2 



12th Month 



DECEMBER, 1922. 



3 
g 


• 

© 

1 


5 


© 


** 

© 


© 


Q 


ft 
Q 


1 


Fr 


2 


Sa 


3 


S 


4 


M 


5 


Tu 


6 


W 


7 


Th 


8 


Fr 


9 


Sa 


10 


S 


11 


M 


12 


Tu 


13 


W 


14 


Th 


15 


Fr 


16 


Sa 


17 


S 


18 


M 


19 


Tu 


20 


W 


21 


Th 


22 


Fr 


23 


Sa 


24 


S 


25 


M 


26 


Tu 


27 


W 


28 


Th 


29 


Fr 


30 


Sa 


31 


s J 



Calendar for 

Boston, 

New England, 

N. Y. State, 

Michigan, Wisconsin, 

N. and S. Dakota, 

Washington, and 

Oregon, 



Sim 
Rises 



H. 

7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



M. 

9 
10 
11 

12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
20 
21 
22 
23 
23 
24 
25 
25 
26 
26 
27 
27 
28 
28 
28 
29 
29 
29 
29 



Sun 
Sets. 



M. 

29 

28 
28 
28 
28 
28 
27 
27 
27 
27 
27 
28 
28 
28 
28 
28 
29 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 29 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



29 
30 
30 
31 
31 
32 
32 
33 
34 
34 
35 
36 
37 



Moon 
r. & s. 



H. M. 

4 5 

5 3 

6 1 
rises . 

5 56 

6 53 

7 53 

8 57 

10 4 

11 12 
A.M. 

12 21 

1 30 

2 40 

3 50 

4 59 
6 6 

sets. 
6 5 



7 

8 

9 

10 

11 



11 58 
A.M. 

12 55 

1 52 

2 50 

3 48 

4 46 



Calendar for 

New Yok? City, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, Ohio, 

Indiana, Illinois, 

Iowa, Nebraska, 

Wyoming, and 

Northern California. 



Sun 


Sun- 


Rises. 


sets. 


h. M. 


H. M. 


7 4 


4 33 


7 5 


4 33 


7 6 


4 33 


7 7 


4 33 


7 8 


4 32 


7 9 


4 32 


7 10 


4 32 


7 11 


4 32 


7 12 


4 82 


7 13 


4 32 


7 14 


4 32 


7 14 


4 33 


7 15 


4 33 


7 16 


4 33 


7 17 


4 33 


7 18 


4 34 


7 18 


4 34 


7 19 


4 34 


7 19 


4 35 


7 20 


4 35 


7 20 


4 36 


7 21 


4 36 


7 22 


4 36 


7 22 


4 37 


7 22 


4 38 


7 23 


4 38 


7 23 


4 39 


7 24 


4 40 


7 24 


4 40 


7 24 


4 41 


7 24 


4 42 



Moon 

E. & S 



H. M 

4 3 

5 

5 58 
rises . 

6 1 

6 57 

7 57 
9 1 

10 6 

11 14 
A.M. 

12 21 

1 30 

2 39 

3 48 

4 57 
6 2 

sets. 
6 9 



7 

8 

9 

10 

11 



11 59 
A.M. 

12 55 

1 51 

2 48 

3 45 

4 43 



Calendar for 

Washington, 

Virginia, Kentucky, 

Missouri, Kansas, 

Colorado, Utah, 

Nevada, and 

Central California. 



Sun 


Sun 


Rises . 


Sets. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


6 59 


4 39 


7 


4 38 


7 1 


4 38 


7 2 


4 38 


7 3 


4 38 


7 4 


4 38 


7 5 


4 38 


7 6 


4 38 


7 7 


4 38 


7 7 


4 38 


7 8 


4 38 


7 9 


4 38 


7 10 


4 38 


7 10 


4 39 


7 11 


4 39 


7 12 


4 39 


7 13 


4 39 


7 13 


4 40 


7 14 


4 40 


7 14 


4 41 


7 15 


4 41 


7 15 


4 42 


7 16 


4 42 


7 16 


4 43 


7 17 


4 43 


7 17 


4 44 


7 18 


4 44 


7 18 


4 45 


7 18 


4 46 


7 18 


4 47 


7 19 


4 47 



Moon 
r. & s. 



H. M. 

4 1 

4 58 

5 55 
rises . 

6 6 

7 2 

8 2 

9 4 

10 9 

11 15 
A.M. 

12 22 

1 30 

2 38 

3 46 

4 54 

5 59 
sets. 

6 14 

7 13 

8 13 

9 11 

10 8 

11 4 

11 59 
A.M. 

12 54 

1 50 

2 46 

3 43 

4 40 



31 Days. 





Calendar for 

Charleston, 

Georgia, Alabama, 

Louisiana, Arkansas 

Texas, New Mexico, 

Arizona, and 
Southern California. 



Sun Sun 
Rises . Sets. 



H. M. 

6 44 
6 45 
6 46 
6 46 
6 47 
6 48 
6 49 
6 50 
6 50 
6 51 
6 52 
6 53 
6 53 
6 54 
6 55 
6 55 
6 56 
6 57 
6 58 
6 58 
6 58 
6 59 

6 59 

7 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 



H. M. 

4 54 
4 54 
4 54 
4 54 
4 54 
4 54 
4 54 



54 
54 
54 

54 
55 
4 55 
4 55 
4 55 
4 56 
4 56 
4 57 
4 57 
58 
58 
58 
59 
59 




Moo 

R. 4 ! 



: 



H. ft 

35 
45 
5 4 

rises 
62 
71 
8 
9 

10 1 

112 

A.M 

12 2 
12 
23 
3 3 
44 
54 

sets 
62 
72 
82 
91 

10 1 

11 

A.M 

12 

12 5 
1 4 
23 
33 
42 



SUN ON MERIDIAN OF WASHINGTON. 



Day of 
Month 



1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 

7 



H. 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



49 
49 
49 
50 
50 
50 
51 





22 
46 
9 
34 
59 
24 



Day of 
Month 



8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



51 
52 
52 
53 
53 
54 





Day of 


s. 


Month 


50 


14 


16 


15 


43 


16 


11 


17 


39 


18 


7 


19 







H. 



M. 



11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 



54 
55 
55 
56 
56 
57 



s. 


/Day of 
Month 


35 


20 


4 


21 


33 


22 


3 


23 


32 


24 


2 


25 



M. 



S. 



11 57 32 
11 58 2 
11 58 32 
11 59 2 

11 59 32 

12 2 



Day of 
Month 



26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 



M. t 



12 3 

12 1 

12 1 3 

12 21 

12 2 2! 

12 2 5\ 











TWILIGHT. 










Places. 


bee. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Dec. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends, p.m. 


Dec. 


Begins, a.m. 


Ends. PJt 






H. M. 


H. M. 




h. m. 


H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 


I Boston .... 


1 


5 29 


6 9 


11 


5 38 


6 9 


21 


5 44 


6 12 


NNew York 


1 


5 27 


6 11 


11 


5 35 


6 11 


21 


5 42 


6 14 


Wash'ton.. 


1 


5 25 


6 13 


11 


5 33 


6 14 


21 


5 39 


6 17 


Chafiesuton 


1 


5 17 


6 21 


11 


5 24 


6 22 


21 


5 30 


6 26 






Astronomical — Time Conversions — Sunrises y Etc. 

2 



49 



THE CALENDAR IN STANDARD TIME FOR CITIES IN THE U. S. 

(How to ascertain same for 120 U. S. Cities from Local Mean Time Cal. on 12 preceding pages.) 



Use Calendar for 
Boston. 



M. 

Idaho. 
lie City — add 45 Mb 
litello add 30 M 

Maine. 
Itland sub 19 Eb 

Massachusetts. 
|ton sub 16 E 

River sub 16 E 

hell sub 15 E 

ngfleld sub 10 E 

Icester. . . .sub 13 E 

Michigan. 
I tie Creek.. sub 19 C 

roit add 32 E 

| ad Rapids.sub 17 C 

Minnesota. 
|neapolis. .add 13 Cc 
Montana. 

|te add 30 Mc 

New York. 

| jay sub 5 E 

rhamton. .add 4 E 

lalo add 16 E 

khkeepsie . sub 4 E 

Ihester. . . .add 10 E 

nectady. .sub 4 E 

I .cuse add 5 E 

I a add 1 E 

North Dakota. 

| aarck add 43 Cd 

South Dakota. 

|re add 41 Cb 

Oregon. 

land add 1 1 Pc 

|m add 12 Pc 

Washington. 

Inpla add 1£ Pd 

tie add 9 Pd 

|cane sub 10 Pd 

Wisconsin. 

Ilison sub 2 C 

vaukee sub 8 C 



Use Cilendar for 
New York City. 



M. 

Connecticut. 



Bridgeport... 


.sub 


7 E 






9 Eb 


New Haven. . 


.sub 


8 E 


Illinois. 








9 Cb 


Springfield.. 


.sub 


1 Ce 


Indiana. 




Evansville. . . 


.sub 


10 Cg 


Fort Wayne. 


.sub 


20 C 






11 C 


Indianapolis . 


.sub 


16 Ce 


Kokomo. . . . 


.sub 


15 C 


Terre Haute. 


.sub 


10 Ce 


Iowa. 




Burlington... 


.add 


5 C 


Cedar Rapids. add 


7 Cb 


Davenport . . . 




C 


Des Moines . 


.add 


14 C 


Sioux City... 


.add 


26 Cb 


Nebraska. 






-add 


27 C 


Omaha 


.add 


24 C 


Ohio. 




Cincinnati. . . 


.sub 


22 Ce 


Cleveland . . . 


.add 


26 E 


Columbus . . . 


.sub 


28 C 


Davton 


.sub 


23 Ce 


Sandusky. . . 


.add 


31 E 






26 C 


Youngs town . 


.add 


23 E 


Pennsylvania. 


Easton 


add 


1 E 


Erie 


add 


20 Eb 


Harrisburg . . 


.add 


8 E 


Philadelphia. 


.add 


1 E 


Pittsburgh. .. 


.add 


20 E 


Scranton .... 


.add 


3 E 


Rhode Island. 


Providence. . 


.sub 


14 Eb 



Wyoming. 
Cheyenne .... sub 1 



M 



Use Calendar for 
Washington, D. C. 



M. 

California (Central). 

San Fran add 10 Pe 

Colorado. 
Col. Springs. . M 

Denver M 

Pueblo sub 2 M 

Delaware. 
Wilmington... add 2 E 
Dist. of Columbia. 
Washington... add 8 E 
Kansas. 

Topeka add 23 C 

Wichita add 29 Ce 

Kentucky. 
Frankfort .... sub 20 C 
Lexington. . . .sub 22 C 
Louisville. . . .sub 17 C 

Maryland. 
Baltimore. . . .add 6 E 

Missouri. 
Jefferson City.add 9 C 
Kansas City.. add 18 C 
Springfield .... add 13 Ce 

St. Louis add 1 C 

Nevada. 
Carson City . . sub 1 P 

New Jersey. 
Atlantic City. sub 2 E 

Trenton sub 1 Eb 

North Carolina. 

Raleigh add 15 Eg 

Oklahoma. 
Muskogee. . . .add 21 Cg 
Ok'h'a City... add 30 Cg 

Utah. 
S. Lake City.. add 2S Mb 

Virginia. 
Norfolk ..:... add 5 Ee 

Richmond add 10 Ee 

West Virginia. 
Charleston. . .add 26 E 
Wheeling add 22 Eb 



Use Calendar for 
Charleston. 



M. 

Alabama. 

Mobile sub 8 Cf 

Montgomery.. sub 15 C 

Arizona 
Phoenix add 28 M 

Arkansas. 
Hot Springs .. add 12 Cb 
Little Rock... add 9 Cb 

California (Southern). 
Los Angeles... sub 7 Pb 
Monterey .... add 8 Pc 
San Diego. .. .sub 11 P 
Santa Barbara sub 1 Pb 

Florida. 
Jacksonville, .add 27 Ef 

Key West. add 27 Eh 

Miami add 21 Eh 

Georgia. 

Atlanta sub 22 Cb 

Augusta add 28 E 

Macon add 34 E 

Savannah .... add 24 E 

Louisiana. 
New Orleans.. Cf 

Shre\ eport . . . add 15 C 

Mississippi. 

Jackson add 1 C 

Vicksburg add 3 C _ 

New Mexico. 

Santa Fe add 4 Mc 

South Carolina. 
Charleston. . .add 20 E 
Columbia add 24 Eb 

Tennessee. 

Memphis Cc 

Nashville sub 13 Cc 

Texas. 

Austin add 31 

Dallas add 27 

El Paso add 6 

Galveston. .. .add 19 Cf 
San Antonio, .add 34 Cf 



Cf 
C 

M 



Directions: — For New York City, subtract 4m from the Calendar for that city and the result is in 
|«rn standard time; for other cities, use the Calendar named at head of column and add or subtract 
I given number of minutes; this gives the required standard time, which is eastern, central, mountain or 
Inc. according as the letter E, C, M or P is found in the table. A small letter indicates that in case 
linrise and sunset, a correction for latitude is advisable; which correction is to be found in the table below, 
|ie column headed by the small letter and on line with the date. 

CORRECTION TO SUNRISE. 



Date. 


b. 


c. 


d. 


e. 


f. 


g- 


h. 


1 


if. 

add 4 
add 4 
add 3 
add 2 
add 1 


sub 1 
sub 2 
sub 3 
sub 4 
sub 4 
sub 4 
sub 4 
sub 3 
sub 3 
sub 2 
sub 1 
sub 1 


add 1 
add 2 
add 3 
add 4 
add 4 


add 
add 
add 
add 
add 

sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 


M. 

8 
7 

6 

4 
2 


2 
4 
6 
7 
8 
9 
9 
8 
7 
5 
3 
1 
1 
3 
5 
8 
8 
8 


M. 

add 17 
add 14 
add 11 
add 8 
add 4 
add 1 
sub 3 
sub 7 
sub 11 
sub 15 
sub 18 
sub 19 
sub 19 
sub 17 
sub 14 
sub 10 
sub 6 
sub 2 
add 1 
add 5 
add 9 
add 13 
add 16 
add 17 


sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 

add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 

sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 


M. 

4 
3 
3 
2 
1 

1 
2 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
3 
3 
2 
1 

1 
2 
3 
4 
4 


sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
adv 
add 
add 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 


M. 

7 
6 
5 
4 
2 
1 
1 
3 
4 
6 
7 
7 
7 
6 
6 
5 
3 
1 
1 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 


sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 

add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
add 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 
sub 


M. 

9 

8 
6 
4 
2 


2 
4 
6 
8 
9 
9 
9 
8 
7 
5 
3 
1 
1 
3 
5 
7 
8 
9 


M. 

sub 17 


15 


sub 15 


1 


sub 12 


15 


sub 9 


ch 1 


sub 5 


15.. 


sub 1 


1 1 


add 4 


15 


add 8 


' 1 


add 11 


15 .-. . 


add 14 


! 1 


add 17 


15 


add 18 


1 


add 17 


15 


add 16 


1 


add 14 


15 


add 10 


. 1 


add 6 


15. . 


add 2 


1 


sub 2 


15 


sub 6 


• 1 

15 


sub 10 
sub 13 


1 


sub 16 


15 


sub 16 



Jote. — The same correction is applied to sunset as to sunrise, but in the opposite way; subtracted 
lad of added and vice versa. 



50 






A stronomical — Moon ' s 


Phases. 






THE MOON'S PHASES, 1922. 

Eastern Standard Time. 


First 
lull 3 
Last 
Ne* 

First 
juji 1 
Last 
3 Jew 

First 
Full! 

JASt 

New 

First 






i). a. m. 
Ian. 5 24 A 
13 9 36 a 

20 1 A 


:M. 

,M. 

V 


D. H. M. 

April 5 12 46 am. 

11 3 44 p M 
18 7 54 p.m 
27 12 4 A.M. 

May 4 7 56 A.M. 

11 1 6 AM 

18 1 17 p.m 
26 i 4 p.m. 

Juno 2 1 10 P.M. 

9 10 58 A.M. 

17 7 3 a.m. 

24 11 20 P.M. 


D. H. At. 

July 1 5 52 P.M. 

8 10 7 P.M. 

17 12 11 A.M. 

' 24 7 47 A M 

Juir 30 11 22 P M 
Ah? 7 11 19 a n. 

15 is 46 P.M 
22 3 s-i P M 

Aug. 29 6 55 A.M. 
Sopt. 6 2 47 a.m. 

14 5 20 a.m. 

20 11 38 P.M. 


D. H. M. 

Sept. 27 5 40 p 

Oct. 5 7 58 P 

13 4 55 p| 

20 S 40 A 

Oct 27 8 26 A 
Nov. 4 i 36 P 

12 2 52 A 
18 7 6 P 

Nov 26 3 15 * 

Dec. 4 6 24 a 

11 11 41 A 

18 7 20 A 

26 12 53 A 


Vloon 

Quarter 




Moon 


27 6 48 P.M. 

Fr-b. 4 11 52 P :vl 
ii 8 18 P.M. 
is 1 18*? M 
26 I 48 P.M. 

Mar. f, 2 22 p.m 

13 14 A.M. 

20 :i 43 A.M. 

28 8 3 A.M. 


Quarter. ... 
VJ oon . . 
Quarter 
Moon 

VI oon 


Quarter 


Moon 




Atlantic time may 
be found by subtractin 


be found oy adding lh.; Central, Mountain, Pacific, Alaska or Hawaii time I 
g lh., 2h., 3h., 5h. or 5.5h., respectively. 

THE MOON'S PHASES, 1922. 


1922. 


Phase. 


Q 

6 

13 
20 

27 

4 
11 
18 
26 


East. Stan. T. 
Bos., N.Y., Etc. 


Cent. Stan. T. 
Chi., St. L.,Etc. 


M"nt n Stan. T. 
Den.,S.L.C.,Etc 


Pacific Stan. T 
S'nF.,L , sA.,Etc. 


Alaska Stan. 1 
Sitka, Ju'n. 1 


a 

S3 


First Quarter. . 
Full Moon .... 
Last Quarter. . 
New Moon 


H. M. 

5 24 a.m. 

36 A.M. 

1 A.M. 

6 48 P.M. 


H. M. 

4 24 A.M. 

8 36 A.M. 

19d 12 P.M. 

£ 48 P.M. 


H. M. 

3 24 A.M. 
7 36 A.M. 

19d HOP M. 

4 48 p.m. 


H. M. 

2 24 A.M. 
6 36 A.M. 

19d 10 P.M. 

3 48 P.M. 


H. M. 
12 24 A 

4 36 A 
19d 8 Op 

1 48 P 


9 


First Quarter.. 
Full Moon. . .. 
Last Quarter. . 
New Moon 


11 52 P.M. 

8 18 P.M. 
1 18 P.M. 
1 48 P.M. 


10 o2 P.M. 

7 18 p.m. 

12 18 P.M. 

12 48 P.M. 


9 52 P.M. 
6 18 P.M. 

11 18 A.M. 
11 48 A.M. 


8 52 P.M. 

5 18 P.M. 
10 18 A.M. 
10 48 A.M. 


6 52 V 

3 18 P 
8 18 A 
8 48 A 


Mar. 


First Quarter.. 

Full Moon 

Last Quarter. . 
New Moon 


6 

13 
20 
28 

5 

11 

18 
27 

4 
11 

18 
26 

2 
9 

17 
24 

1 

8 

17 

24 

30 


2 22 P.M. 

6 14 A.M. 

3 43 A.M. 

8 3 A.M. 


1 22 P.M. 
5 14 A.M. 

2 43 A.M. 

7 3 A.M. 


12 22 P.M. 

4 14 A.M. 
1 43 A.M. 
6 3 A.M. 


11 22 A.M. 
3 14 A.M. 

12 43 A.M. 
o 3a.m. 


9 22 A 

I 14 A 

19d 10 43 P 
3 3 A 




First Quarter. . 
Full Moon .... 
Last Quarter. . 
New Moon 


12 46 A.M. 

3 44 P.M. 

7 54 P.M. 
12 4 A.M. 


4d 11 46 P.M. 

2 44 P.M. 

6 5* P.M. 

26d 11 4 p.m. 


4d 10 40 r.M. 

1 44 P.M. 

5 54 p.m. 

26d 10 4 P.M. 


4i A 46 P.M. 

12 44 P.M. 

4 54 P.M. 

26d 9 4 P.M. 


4d ? 46 P 

10 44 A 

2 54 P 

26d 7 4 P 


M 


First Quarter.. 
Full Moon. . . . 
Last Quarter. . 
New Moon 


7 56 A.M. 

1 6 A.M. 

1 17 P.M. 

1 4 P.M. 


6 56 am. 
12 6 A.M. 
12 17 P.M. 
12 4 P.M. 


5 56 a.m. 
lOd 11 6 P.M. 

11 17 A.M. 
11 4 A.M. 


4 56 A . M.' 

lOd 10 6 P.M. 

10 17 A.M. 

10 4 A.M. 


2 56 A j 
lOd 8 6 P 
8 17 A 
8 4 a J 


8> 
1-5 


First Quarter.. 
Full Moon .... 
Last Quarter. . 
New Moon 


1 10 P.M 

10 58 A.M. 
7 3a.m. 

11 20 p.m. 


12 10 P.M. 

9 58 A.M. 

6 3a.m. 
10 20 P.M. 


11 10 A.M. 

8 58 A.M. 
5 3 A.M. 

9 20 p.m. 


10 10 A.M. 

7 68 a.m. 

4 3 A.M. 

8 20 P.M. 


8 10 A 

5 58 A 
2 3 a 

6 20 P| 


>> 


First Quarter.. 
Full Moon. . . . 
Last Quarter. . 

New Moon 

First Quarter.. 


5 52 p.m. 

10 7 P.M. 

12 11 A.M. 

7 47 a.m. 

11 22 P.M. 


4 52 p.m. 

9 7 p.m. 

16d 11 11 p.m. 

6 47 A.M. 

10 22 P.M. 


3 52 P.M. 

8 7 P.M. 
16d 10 11 p.m. 

5 47 a.m. 

9 22 P.M. 


2 52 P.M. 

7 7 P.M. 
16d 9 11 P.M. 

4 47 A.M. 

8 22 p.m. 


12 52 P 

5 7 p| 
16d 7 11 p| 

2 47 a| 

6 22 P 1 


Aug. 


Full Moon 

I-ast Quarter. . 

New Moon 

First Quarter.. 


7 
IS 

22 
29 


11 19 A.M. 
3 46 P.M. 
3 34 P.M. 
6 55 A.M. 


10 19 A.M. 
2 46 P.M. 
2 34 p.m. 
5 55 a.m. 


9 19 A.M. 
1 46 P.M. 
1 34 P.M. 
4 55 am 


8 19 A.M. 
12 46 P.M. 
12 34 P,.M. 

3 55 a.m. 


6 19 A 1 
10 46 A 1 
10 34 A 1 

1 55 A 


«4 

a 

o 

oa 


Full Moon 

Last Quarter. . 
New Moon .... 
First Quarter.. 


6 
14 

20 
27 

5 
13 

20 

27 

■1 
12 
18 
26 


2 47 A.M. 
5 20 A.M. 

11 38 P.M. 
5 40 p.m. 


1 47 A.M. 

4 20 A.M. 

10 38 P.M. 

4 40 r.M. 


12 47 A.M 
3 20 a.m. 
9 38 P.M. 
3 40 P.M. 


5d 11 47 P.M. 
2 20 a.m. 
8 38 P.M. 
2 40 p.m. 


5d 9 47 P j 

12 20 A 1 

6 38 P.I 

12 40 P.|j 


Oct. 


Full Moon. . . . 
Last Quarter. . 

New Moon 

First Quarter. . 

Full Moon. . . . 
Last Quarter. . 
New M oon .... 
First Quarter. . 


7 58 p.m. 
4 55 P.M. 

8 40 a.m. 
8 26 a.m. 


6 68 P.M. 
3 55 p.m. 

7 40 a.m. 
7 26 a.m. 


5 58 P.M. 
2 55 P.M. 

6 40 a.m. 
6 26 A.M. 


4 58 P.M. 
1 55 P.M. 

5 40 A.M. 

6 26 A.M. 


2 58 P.S 
11 55 A J 

3 40 A.S 
3 26 A.jj 


Nov. j 


1 36 P.M. 

2 52 A.M. 
7 6 P.M. 

3 15 A.M. 


12 36 p.m.. 

1 52 A.M. 

6 6 P.M. 

2 15 A.M. 


11 36 a.m. 

12 52 a.m. 
5 6 p.m. 

1 15 A.M. 


10 36 a.m. 

lid 11 52 p.m. 

4 6 .p.m. 

12 15 A.M 


8 36 A.j 
lid 9 52 P.I 

2 6 P.I 
25d 10 16 P.I 


Dec. 


Full Moon .... 
Last Quarter. . 

New Moon 

First Quarter. . 


4 
11 
18 

26 


G 24 A.M. 

11 41 A.M. 
7 20 a.m. 

12 53 a.m. 


2-3d 


5 24 A.M. 

10 41 A.M. 

6 20 A.M. 

11 53 P.M 


4 

9 

5 

25d 10 


24 A.M. 
11 A.M. 
20 A.M. 

53 P.M.I 


3 24 a 

8 41 A 

- 4 20 A 

26d 9 53 r 


.M. 

.M. 

. M. 

M 


1 24 A.I 

6 41 A. 

2 20 A.j 
25d 7 53 T.A 



Astronomical — Moon — Comets. 



51 



THE MOON. 



Or all the secondary planets the earth's satellite 
&y far the most Interesting and important. The 
on completes her circuit around the earth in a 
1od whose mean or average length is 27 days 
tiours 43.2 minutes; hut in conseauence of her 
tion in common wltli the earth around the sun, 
• mean duration of the lunar month, that is, the 
le from new moon to new moon, is 29 days 12 
irs 44.05 minutes, which is called the moon's 
lodical period. If the earth were motionless in 
.ce the moon's orbit would be nearly an ellipse, 
,-ing the earth in one of the foci; hence her dis- 
ice from the earth varies during the course of a 
iar month. Her mean distance from the earth 
238,862 miles. Her maximum distance, however, 
y reach 252,715 miles, and the least distance to 
ich she can approach the earth is 221,466 miles, 
r diameter is 2,160 miles, and if we deduct from 
distance from the earth the sum of the two radii of 
earth and moon, viz., 3,963 and 1,080 miles, re- 
cti vely, we shall have for the nearest approach 
the surfaces of the two bodies 216,423 miles, 
r orbit is a very intricate one, because the earth 
moving around the sun carries the moon along 
h it; hence the latter is sometimes within and 
:etlmes without the earth's orbit. Its form is 
t of a serpentine curve, always concave toward 
sun, and its plane is Inclined to the plane of the 
th's orbit at an angle of 5° 9*, in consequence of 
ich our satellite appears sometimes above and 
aetlmes below the plane of the earth's orbit, 
ough which she passes twice in a revolution, 
ese points of intersection with the ecliptic are 
led nodes, and it is only at or near them that 
ipses can occur. The nodes have a retrograde 
tion, which causes them to make an entire revolu- 
ain 18 years 218 days 21 hours 22 minutes and 46 
onds. Both sun and moon return to a node after 
years and 11 days, so that an eclipse is followed 
another of the same general character at the end 
:his period, which was well known to the ancients, 
o called it the Saros, and which was made use of 
them In roughly predicting eclipses, 
rhe moon always presents the same face to us, 
is evident from the permanency of the various 
rkings on her surface. This circumstance proves 
t she revolves on an axis, and the time of rota- 
i is exactly equal to the time of revolution around 
earth, viz., 27.32166 days. The moon's axis is 



not perpendicular to the plane of her orbit, but de- 
viates therefrom by an angle of about 6° 41'. In 
consequence of this fact the poles of the moon lean 
alternately to and from the earth. When the north 
pole leans toward the earth we see somewhat more 
of the region surrounding it, and somewhat less 
when it leans the contrary way. This displacement 
Is known by the name of libra tion in latitude. By 
reason of irregular motion in her orbit, we see more 
of her eastern or western edge at one time than at 
another. This phenomenon is known as lfbration 
in longitude. 

The moon's surface contains about 14,657,000 
square miles, or nearly four times the area of Europe. 
Her volume is 1-49 and her mass 1-81 that of the' 
earth, and hence her density is about 3-5 that of the 
earth, or about 3 2-5 that of water. At the lunar 
surface gravity is only 1-6 of what it is at the earth, 
and therefore a body which weighs 6 pounds here 
would weigh only 1 pound there. 

The centre of gravity of the earth and moon, or 
the point about which they both actually revolve 
in their course around the sun, lies within the earth; 
it is 1,050 miles below the surface. 

The tides are caused mainly by the moon; the tide- 
raising power of moon and sun being as 11 to 5. 

Astronomers cling to the old idea that the moon 
is a dead world destitute alike of air and water. 
But the recent observations of W. H. Pickering 
made at Mandeville, Jamaica, go to show that many 
changes occur with the alternation of lunar day 
and night: Great snow fields form in the mountain 
valleys and then melt away; fog banks are seen 
and, very rarely, drifting clouds. The loftiest 
peaks are snow-capped. The moon's surface is 
pitted with volcanic craters; some of these measure 
100 miles across. Each crater Ls surrounded by a 
mountain ring 1,000 to 20,000 feet in height. Ac- 
cording to Pickering, there are few, if any, such 
large and continuously active volcanic regions 
upon the surface of our earth. But the activity of 
the lunar volcano s is now confined to the quiet 
emission of steam jets like those found in our Yellow- 
stone National Park. Certain variable dark areas 
on the moon may be due to vegetation. 

THE EARTH'S ATMOSPHERE. 
The earth's sensible atmosphere extends more than 
100 miles in height. The condition and motions of 
this aerial ocean play a most important part in the 
determination of climate, modifying, by absorbing, 
the otherwise intense heat of the sun, and, when 
laden with clouds, hindering the earth from radiating 
Its acquired heat into space. 



HALLEY'S COMET. 



)p the great number of comets which have tem- 
arlly visited our solar system or have become 
manent members of it none has surpassed Halley's 
historical associations. It has a record dating 
* to B. C. 240; its visitations spread alarm and 
sternation throughout Europe during the Middle 



Ages; it was the first whose return was predicted by 
an Astronomer Royal of England, and will therefore, 
for these reasons, be an object of great scientific 
interest for all time. Its periodio time is 76.8 years, 
and in April, 1910, it made the perihelion passage 
for the twenty-ninth time. 



ENCKE'S COMET. 



is constantly accelerating and its period is decreas- 
ing in- proportion, being now 1,203 days as compared 
with 1,205 days in 1819. At first this was ascribed 
to a resisting medium; but it is more probably due 
to repeated passage ol the comet through a cloud 
of meteors. 



rhe second of the periodic" comets to be discovered 
i Encke's, as Halley's was the first. Encke's 
net has the shortest period known, namely, 
>ut forty months. The observed visitations, from 
iuary, 1819, to June, 1921, form an uninterrupted 
es, thirty-two in number. 
Sncke's is unique among comets in that its motion 

COMETS OF 1843 AND 1882. 

In the last 100 years only two comets have been brilliant enough to be seen by day with the unaided eye. 
these one was in February, 1843; the other, in September, 1882. Together with the comet of 1668 and 
t of 1887, they form a comet group; each member, at perihelion, nearly brushes the sun's surface, that of 
3 having a velocity of 366 miles per second and passing halfway around the sun in two hours. These 
(tors are expected to return after six or seven centuries. The four comets were probably a single body 
11 too close an encounter with the sun resulted in disruption. 



DONATI'S COMET. 

This was the finest comet of the Nineteenth Century and Is known as the typical comet. 
& its tail reached halfway from the horizon to the zenith-. Its period ls 2,000 years. 



In October, 



KQ 



Astronomical — 'Comets; Star Diameters. 



COMETS THAT HAVE MADE AT LEAST TWO PERIHELION PASSACES. 



Name. 



Eaoke. ._j_. . . . . 
Tempel n...,. 
Brorsen.. . ,,.■. 
i empel-Swif t 
vVinnecke. . . . , 
Oe V too-Swift. 
Perrine. . 

Giacobini 

Tempel I...... 

i)' Arrest 

Klnlay 

*Biela 

Wolf 

Holmes 

Borrelly 

Brooks 

Faye 

Tuttle 

Westphal 

Pons-Brooks . . . 

Olbers 

Halley 



Due to 
Return. 



Oct, 

Aug-, 

Dec, 

Oct., 

May, 

Sept, 

Sept., 

Oct., 

Dec, 

Oct., 

June, 



1924 
1925 
1922 
1925 
1927 
1926 
1922 
1926 
1924 
1923 
1926 



Oct., 

Oct., 

Nov., 

Mar., 

Aug., 

Dec., 



1925 
1926 
1925 
1925 
1925 
1924 
1975 
1955 
1960 
1986 



Period 
(In Years> 



3 30 

517 

5 46 

5.68 

5.89 

6.40 

6.45 

6.51 

6.54 

6.54 

6.66 

6.69 

6.80 

6.86 

6.93 

7.10 

7.44 

12.15 

61.73 

71.56 

72.65 

76 02 



Year of 
Discovery. 


Peri- 
helion 
Distance 


1786 


0.34 


1873 


1.32 


1846 


0"59 


1869 


1 15 


1819 


97 


1678 


1.67 


1896 


1.17 


1900 


0.98 


1 867 


2.09 


1 85 1 


1.27 


1886 


1.01 


1772 


0.88 


1884 


1.59 


1892 


2.12 


1904 


1.40 


1889 


1.96 


1843 


1.66 


1790 


1.03 


1852 


1.25 


1812 


0.78 


1815 


1.20 


240 B. C. 


0.59 



Aphelion 
Distance. 



6. 

i. 



4.09 
4.87 
561 
521 
5.55 
5 22 
5.76 
.00 
.90 
5.73 
6.07 
6.22 
5.59 
5.10 
5.87 
5.43 
5.97 
9.54 
29.98 
33.70 
33.62 
35.32 



inclina- 
tion to 
Ecliptic 



13 
13 
29 

5 
18 

4 

5 
31 
11 
16 

3 
12 
25 
21 
30 

6 
11 
55 
43 
74 
45 
162 



Long . of 

Asc. 

Node on 

Ecliptic 



o6>j 

121 

102 

290 

99 

25 

242 

196 

73 

146 

47 

246 

207 

332 

77 

18 

206 

270 

347 

254 

85 

57 



Kron 
Asc. 

Node 
Perl 

hellol 



185 
187 

15 
114 
172 
324 
167 
172 
169 
174 
318 
224 
173 

14 
352 
344 
199 
207 

57 
19S 

6c 
US 



The astronomical unit is used in columns 5 and 6; this is 92,900,000 miles. 
* Biela's comet seems to have broken up into meteors. 

MEASURING THE DIAMETER OF STARS. 

So great is the distance of the stars that not even the most powerful of telescopes Is able to sno* 
true star-disk and enable direct measurement to be made of the diameter. It has long been an axl 
among astronomers that the better the telescope the more nearly does the image of a star appear to b 
single point of light. The final success of astronomers in attacking this problem by indirect methods e 
stitutes a great triumph. 

In 1889, Algol was found by spectroscopic measurement to revolve about an invLsible companion 
a nearly circular orbit with a velocity of 26.5 miles per second. The orbit lies edgewise toward the e& 
and at intervals of 69 hours, that is to say in the course of each revolution, the invisible companion col 
between the earth and Algol, shutting off the greater part of the latter's light. The variations in li 
were measured, and the diameter of Algol was thus found to be 1,160,000 miles, and that of the companl 
840,000 miles. 

Until 1920, these two were the onlv stars with known diameters. On December 13 of that year, w 
the 100-inch telescope at the Mount Wilson Observatory, the diameter of Betelguese was found to 
0."045 in angular, and about 270,000,000 miles in linear measure; a few months later the diameter 
Areturus was determined as 19,000,000 miles. The method used is due to Prof. Albert A. Michelson, i 
Chicago University; the principle involved is that of the interference of light. Two small mirrors are us 
each directing a pencil of light from the star down the great tube of the telescope to the 100-inch min 
when the small mirrors are close together the usual diffraction fringes or alternating light and dark ha | 
are seen accompanying the Image of the star as viewed through the eye-piece of the telescope, but as 
small mirrors are separated the fringes grow fainter and finally disappear The distance apart of 
mirrors Ls measured when the fringes are quite invisible; this distance, ten feet in the case of Betelgui 
depends upon the angular diameter of the star and the latter may be deduced from the former by a siin 
formula. If then the parallax of the star is known, the diameter in miles becomes known. 

NUMBERS AND EQUIVALENT LIGHT OF THE STARS. 







Equivalent 








Equivalent 








Number 


Totals to 






Number 


Totals 


Magnitude. 


Number. 


of First 


Magnitude 


Magnitude. 


Number. 


of First 


Magniti 






Magnitude 


771. 






Magnitude 


. 771. 






Stars. 








Stars. 




- 1.6 


Sirius. 


11 




9.0-10.0 


174,000 


69 


380 


- 0.9 


a Carinas 


6 




10.0-11.0 


486,000 


68 


448 


0.0 


a Centauri. 


2 




11.0-12.0 


961.000 


60 


508 


0.0- 1.0 


8 


14 


33 


12.0-13.0 


2,020,000 


51 


559 


1.0- 2.0 


27 


17 


, 50 


13.0-14.0 


3,960,000 


40 


599 


2.0- 3.0 


73 


18 


68 


14.0-16.0 


7.820,000 


31 


630 


3.0- 4.0 


189 


19 


87 


15.0-16.0 


14,040,000 


22 


652 


4.0- 5.0 


650 


26 


113 


16.0-17.0 


25,400,000 


16 


r,c,* 


5.0- 6.0 


2,200 


35 


148 


17.0-18.0 


38,400,000 


10 


UTS 


6.0- 7.0 


6,600 


42 


190 


18.0-19.0 


54,600,000 


6 


684 


7.0- 8.0 


22,550 


56 


246 


19.0-20.0 


76,000,000 


3 


6S7 


8.0- 9.0 


65,000 


65 


311 






3 


690,. 



THE MYSTERY OF COMETS AND METEORS. 

(From an essay by P. Puiseux, Astronomer at the University of Paris.) 

In comparison with the planets and the stars the comets are doubtless ephemeral. What becoij 
of the matter — tenuous, to be sure, but in time abundant — which Is left in their wake? Fessenkoff conslfl 
that it must expand in the region of the ecliptic in the form of a vast flattened, lens-shaped mass cent 
about the sun and decreasing in density with increasing distance from the sun. All the well-known tr: 
of the zoaiacal lignt could tnus be explained. Fessenkoff believes that certain unsymmetrlcal and chtinl 
able features which have been noted are due to insufficient allowance for the effects of atmospheric abso 
tion. Tne total mass of tne zodiacal matter is certainly very small compared with that of the princi| 
planets, indeed "omp;T"d with (hat of the comets and meteors. 



A stronomical — Magnetic Declinations. 



53 



MAGNETIC DECLINATIONS. 

Variation of Compas3 fob Januabt, 1922— With the annual Change between 1915 and 1920 

fob Selected Places in the United States. 

A plus (+) sign to the annual change denotes that the declination is increasing, and a minus ( — ) sign 

reverse, 

cialiy prepared for The Wobld almanac in the Office of the United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.) 



ITE 
B 

1RI- 
RT. 



ka 



f. 



. of 
Ida 



rgla 

10. . 
ols 

ana 

i... 
sas. 



Station. 



Montgomery. . 

Mobile 

Huntsvllle 

Sitka 

Kodlak 

St. Michael. .. 
Dutch Harbor. 

Klska 

Prescott 

Yuma 

Nogales 

Little Rock.. . 
Sacramento . . , 
San Francisco. 
Los Angeles. . . 
San Diego .... 

Denver 

Hartford 

New Haven. . . 
Dover 



Si 

Is 

< 



ie. 

* • 

i.. 
P. 



Washington. . . 
Tallahassee . . . 
Jacksonville . . 

Key West 

Atlanta 

Savannah 

Boise 

Springfield . . . 

Chicago 

Indianapolis . . 
Fort Wayne . . 
Des Moines. . . 

Keokuk 

Topeka 

Ness City 
Lexington 

Paducah 

Louisville 

Baton Rouge. . 
New Orleans . . 
Shreveport . . . 

Bangor 

Portland 

Eastport 

Annapolis 
Baltimore 

Boston 

Plttsfleld 

Lansing 

Detroit 

Marquette. . . . 

St. Paul 

Duluth 

Jackson 

Oxford 



32 22 

30 41 
34 44 
57 03 
57 48 
63 29 
53 53 
51 59 
34 34 
32 44 

31 20 
34 44 

38 34 

37 48 
34 04 

32 43 

39 45 
41 46 
41 18 
39 09 

38 53 
30 26 
30 20 
24 33 

33 44 
32 05 
43 37 

39 50 
41 54 
39 47 



o te 
*« a 



41 
41 



06 

36 



40 23 
39 02 
38 28 
38 04 

37 05 

38 15 
30 27 
30 00 
32 30 
44 48 

43 39 

44 54 

38 59 

39 16 
42 22 
42 27 
42 44 
42 21 
46 33 
44 58 
46 46 
32 19 
34 22 



CO 

S u 

>a 

eS 



86 18 

88 09 

86 35 
135 20 
152 24 
162 01 
166 32 
182 28 
112 30 
114 37 
110 56 

92 16 

121 30 

122 25 
118 15 
117 12 
105 00 

72 40 

72 55 

75 31 

77 00 
84 17 
81 39 
81 48 

84 22 
81 05 

116 12 

89 39 

87 37 

86 08 

85 08 

93 36 
91 23 
95 43 
99 54 

84 30 

88 37 

85 42 

91 11 

90 05 
93 45 
68 48 

70 17 
66 59 

76 29 
76 35 

71 04 

73 17 
84 32 
83 03 

87 22 
93 05 

92 04 
90 12 

89 33 



2 

5 

4 

30 

23 

20 

16 

7 

14 

15 

13 

7 

17 

IS 

16 

15 

14 

12 

11 

8 

6 
2 
1 
2 
1 


19 
4 
2 


7 
6 
9 

11 

4 

6 
5 
7 

18 

16 

20 
6 
7 

14 

12 

2 
1 
8 
8 
6 
5 



57 E 

02 E 

03 E 
31 E 
50 E 

52 E 
22 E 

02 E 

53 E 
00 E 
47 E 
08 E 

30 E 
24E 

03 E 
36 E 
50 E 
06W 
35W 
02W 

12W 
25 E 
04E 

34 E 
36 E 
17 E 
49 E 
10 E 

31 E 
53 E 
23W 
53 E 
00E 

35 E 
45 E 
07 E 
25 E 
59 E 
28 E 

58 E 

42 E 
46W 
14W 
53W 
51W 
00W 
21W 

43 W 
56W 
09W 

32 E 

33 E 
22 E 
32 E 
49 E 



u 

a 



*W 



+ 1 
+ 2 
+ 1 
+ 1 
— 1 
3 
—2 
—3 
+ 1 
+ 2 
+2 
+ 1 
+ 1 
+ 1 
+ 1 
+2 
+ 1 
+ 4 
+ 4 
+ 3 

+ 3 

+ 1 



+ 1 



— 1 

+ 1 



— 1 
— 1 

+ 2 



+1 
+1 
— 1 



— 1 

+ 2 
+ 2 
+ 2 
+ 4 
+4 
+ 3 
+ 3 
+ 3 
+ 4 
+ 4 
+ 2 
+ 3 
—3 
— 1 
—2 
+ 2 
+ 1 



STATE 
OR 

Terri- 
tory. 



Mo. 



Mou . . . 
Neb. . . . 

Nevada, 

N. H... 
N. J . . . 
N. M ex 
N. Y... 



N. C... 
N. Dak 
Ohio... 

Okla... 

Oregon. 
Pa. .. 



Station. 



R. I... 

S. C. 

S. Dak 
Tenn. . 

Tex 



Utah... 

Vt 

Va 



Wash. 
W. Va. 
Wis... 

Wyo. . 



Jefferson City. 

St. Louis 

Kansas City . . 

Helena. 

Lincoln 

Omaha 

Carson City . . 

Eureka 

Concord 

Trenton 

Santa Fe 

Albany 

New York 

Itlaca 

Buffalo 

Raleigh 

Wilmington.. . 

Bismarck 

Pembina 

Columbus .... 
Cleveland .... 
Cincinnati. . . . 

Atoka 

Guthrie 

Portland 

Harrlsburg . . . 
Philadelphia . . 
Allegheny .... 
Providence . . . 
Columbia .... 
Charleston. . . . 

Pierre 

Yankton 

Nashville 

Knoxvllle 

Memphis 

Austin 

San Antonio. . 

Houston 

Galveston .... 

El Paso 

Salt Lake .... 

Ogden 

Montpeller. . . . 
Burlington.. . . 
Richmond. . . . 

Norfolk 

Lynchburg . . . 

Olympla 

Walla Walla . . 
Charleston. . . . 

Wheeling 

Madison 

Milwaukee. . . 
La Crosse .... 
Cheyenne . . . . 



&3 



38 
38 
39 
46 
40 
41 
39 
39 
43 
40 
35 
42 
40 
42 
42 
35 
34 
46 
48 
40 
41 
39 
34 
35 
45 
40 
39 
40 
41 
34 
32 
44 
42 
36 
35 
35 
30 
29 
29 
29 
31 
40 
41 
44 
44 
37 
36 
37 
47 
46 
38 
40 
43 
43 
43 
41 



35 
38 
07 
37 

49 
16 
10 
31 
12 
13 
41 
40 
43 
27 
55 
47 
13 
48 
58 
00 
30 
08 
24 
53 
31 
16 
58 
29 
50 
00 
47 
22 
53 
09 
56 
08 
17 
27 
47 
18 
46 
46 
13 
15 
28 
32 
52 
25 



ft 

o ec 



92 

90 

94 

112 

96 

95 

119 

115 

71 

74 

105 

73 

74 

76 

78 

78 

77 

100 

97 

83 

81 

84 

96 

97 

122 

76 

75 

80 

71 

81 

79 

100 

97 

86 

83 

90 

97 

98 

95 

94 

106 

111 

112 

72 

73 

77 

76 

79 



09 
16 
38 
02 



— » 

as 

>5 



42:10 
581 9 



02>122 
04 118 



21 
03 
04 

04 
50 
OS 



81 
80 
89 
87 
91 
104 



46 

58 

29 

44 

57 

45 

00 

29 

54 

38 

56 

47 

14 

00 

42 

25 

09 

25 

41 

53 

10 

01 

24 

02 

56 

22 

23 

48 

57 

03 

44 

28 

20 

47 

29 

54 

00 

32 

12 

26 

17 

09 

54 

21 

38 

44 

25 

53 

14 

49 



17 

17 

14 

9 

13 

12 

10 

8 

7 

3 

2 

15 

11 

1 

4 



8 

10 

23 

7 

8 

4 

13 



1 

13 

11 

3 



5 

9 

9 

8 

8 

12 

17 

18 

15 

14 

5 

5 

3 

23 

22 

2 

2 

4 

2 

5 

15 



20 E 
07E 
17 E 
13 E 
00E 
49 E 
49 E 
49 E 
34W 
27W 
36 E 
30W 
24W 
39W 
23W 
07W 
54W 
03 E 
04E 
37W 
13W 
46 E 
58 E 
10 E 
30 E 
45W 
57W 
56W 
39W 
28W 
18W 
02 E 

16 E 
33 E 
25W 
40 E 
08 E 
45 E 
38 E 

17 E 
56 E 
24 E 
12 E 
38W 
08W 
03W 
39W 
39W 
30 E 
00 E 
50W 
15W 
27 E 
53 E 
17 E 
20 E 



o 

§ 

a 

■so 

a 
a 
< 










+1 
+1 

+ 4 
+ 4 
+ 2 
+ 4 
+4 
+4 
+3 
+2 
+ 2 
—1 
—2 
+ 2 
+ 3 
— 1 
+ 2 
+ 1 

+ 3 
+ 4 
+ 3 
+4 
+ 1 
+ 1 




+1 
+1 

+ 2 
+ 2 
+ 2 
+ 2 
+ 2 
+ 1 
+ 1 
+4 
+ 4 
+ 3 
+ 3 
+ 2 


+ 2 
+ 3 
— 1 
—2 
— 1 
+ 1 



EXTREME VALUES. 



[e..]N. E. Corner.. . | 1 122 20WI— 3j| Alaska. |N. E. Corner.. . | | | 40 30 E|— 1 



DEPENDENCIES. 



Havana |23 08 82 221 3 27 E 

Santiago 20 00 75 50 5T E 

San Juan T. 18 29 66 07 3 43W 

Ponce 117 59l 66 40i 3 25W 



+2 
—2 

+ 7 
+ 7 



Haw'n j Honolulu. 



Islands. 
Philip- 
pines. 



Hllo. 



Manila. 



21 18 
19 44 



157 52 
155 05 



14 351120 58 E 



11 05 E 
9 23 E 



53 El 



+2 
+ 2 



54 



Astronomical — The Planets, Etc. 





THE 


PLANETS AND THE SOLAR SYSTEM. 




Name 

of 

Planet. 


Mean 

Daily 

Motion. 


Sidereal 

Revolution — 

Days. 


Distance from the Sun. 


Astronomical Units. 


MeanDist 


Mean. 


Greatest. 


Least. 


in Mile 


Mercury 


14732.420 

5767.670 

3548.193 

1886.519 

299.128 

120.455 

42.230 

21.530 


1 87.96925 
224.70080 
365.25636 
686.97987 
4332 . 6284 
10759.2225 
30688 . 5022 
60178.3060 


6.387099 
0.723331 
1.000000 
1.523688 
5.202802 
9.538843 
19.190978 
30.070672 


0.466694 

.1728258 

1:016743 

1.665896 

5.454464 

•10.071308 

20.094885 

30.327656 


0.307504 
0.718404 
0.983257 
1.381486 
4.951142 
9.006378 
18.287021 
29.813688 


35 96( 


Venus 


67,19£ 


Earth.. .. ... 


92,89* 


Jupiter 


141,54( 
483,32' 


Saturn 


886,13' 


Uranus 


l,782,79i 




2,793,48: 



Name 
Planet. 



Mercury 
Venus. . . 
Earth . . 

Mars 

Jupiter. . 
Saturn . . 
Uranus. . 
Neptune 



Eccentricity 

of 

Orbit* 



0.2056183 
0.0068111 
0.0167427 
0.0933313 
0.0483703 
0.0558207 
0.0471006 
0.0085460 



Synodical 
Revolution- 
Days. 



115.877 
583.920 

779.930 
398.866 
378.090 
369.650 
367.482 



Inclination of 

Orbit to 

Ecliptic* 



7 11.7 
3 23 37.8 

i 5i (V.7 

1 18 27.5 

2 29 29.4 

46 22.0 

1 46 38.4 



Orbital Veloc: 
Miles 
Per Second 



29.73 

21.75 

18.50 

14.98 

8.11 

5.99 

4.22 

3.37 



Name 

OF 

Planet. 



Mercury. 
Venus. . . 
Earth . . . 

Mars 

Jupiter. . 
Saturn... 
Uranus. . 
Neptune . 



Mean Longitude 

at the 

Epoch.* 



-f- 



192 59 35.68 
166 36 34.01 
99 51 1.71 
125 18 37.06 
125 18 37.06 
151 16 1.45 
329 20 34.67 
128 59 52.84 



Mean Longitude 

of the 

Perihelion* 



76 12 38.9 
130 26 43.4 
33 52.9 



101 

334 35 
13 2 
91 28 49.8 
5 
6 



10 
1 



169 22 7 
43 55 49 



Annual 
Sidereal 
Motion. 



+ 5.7 
+ 0.4 
+ 11.6 

+ 15.9 
+ 7.6 
+ 20.2 
+ 7.4 
—18.9 



Mean Longitude 

of the 
Ascending Node. 



47 22 58.8 
75 57 34.7 

48 56 26^3 
99 3* 2^.4 

112 57 28.8 

73 35 22.1 

130 53 55.5 



Annual 
Sidereal 
Motion. 


Light 


Peri- 
helion. 


hi 


n 

— 7.6 
—17.9 

—22! 2 
—13.9 
—18.9 
—32.0 
—10.7 


10.58 
1.94 
1.03 
0.52 
0.041 
0.012 
0.003 
0.001 


4. 

1 















♦Epoch 1920 January 1st, Greenwich mean noon. 



Sun 
and 

PLANETS. 



Sun 

Mercury 
Venus. . 
Earth... 
Mars. . . 
Jupiter. . 
Saturn . . 
Uranus . . 
Neptune 



Semi-Diameter. 



At 

Unit 

Distance. 



15 59.63 
3.34 
8.41 



4.68 
35.19 
18.95 
34.28 
36.56 



At Mean 

Least 
Distance. 



5.45 
30.40 

'8194 

22.65 

9.24 

1.88 

1.26 



In 

Miles 

(Mean) . 



432196.01 

1504.27 

3787.69 

3958.88 

2107.78 

43341.31 

36166.02 

15439.00 

16465.87 



Volume. 

©= 1 



1301139.0 

0.054860 

0.875800 

1 . 000000 

0.150922 

1312.162 

762.401 

59.312 

71.951 



Mass. 
0= 1 



333433 

0.055572 

0.817237 

1.000000 

0.107785 

318.3582 

95.2230 

14.5801 

14.5255 



Density. 
©= 1 



0.2 r 63 
1.0130 
0.9331 
1.0000 
0.7142 
0.2426 
0.1249 
. 2458 
0.2352 



Axial 

Rotation. 



D, H. M. S. 
25 9 7 12 
87 23 15 43 
224 16 49 9 

23 56 4.09 

24 37 23 
9 55 41 

10 14 24 

11 5 

12 30 ? " 



Gravi! 
Surf 

0- 



27. 



SEVEN WONDERS OF THE WORLD. 



ANCIENT. 
Pyramids of Egypt. 
Pharos of Egypt. 
Hanging Gardens of Babylon. 
Temple of Diana at Ephesus. 
Statue of Jupiter by Phidias. 
Mausoleum of Artemisia. 
Colossus of Rhodes. 

Poison gas, used in World 



MEDIAEVAL. 
Coliseum of Rome. 
Catacombs of Alexandria. 
Great Wall of China. 
Stonehenge. 

Leaning Tower of Pisa. 
Porcelain Tower of Nankin. 
Mosque of St. Sophia in Constan- 
tinople. 

War. is accounted a modern marvel. 



MODERN. 
Wireless Telegraphy. 
Telephone (also now wireless). 
Aeroplane. 
Radium. 

Antiseptics and Antitoxins. 
Spectrum Analysis. 
X-Rays. 













VELOCITY OF 


SOUND, 










Fah- 
ren- 
heit. 


Feet 
Per 
Sec. 


Mile 
Per 
Sec. 


Mile . 


Sec- 
onds. 


Fah- 
ren- 
heit. 


Feet 
Per 
Sec. 


Mile 
Per 
Sec. 


Mile. 


Sec- 
onds. 


Fah- 
ren- 
heit. 


Feet 
Per 
Sec. 


Mile 
Per 
Sec. 


Mite. 


30° 
20° 
10° 

10° 


1,030 
1,040 
1,050 
1,060 
1.070 


0.1951 
0.1970 
0.1989 
0.2008 
0.2027 


1 
1 
1 
1 
1 


5.13 
5.08 
5.03 
4.98 
4.93 


20° 
32° 
40° 
50° 
60° 


1,080 
1.092 
1,100 
1,110 
1,120 


0.2045 
0.2068 
0.2083 
0.2102 
0.2121 




4.88 
4.83 
4.80 
4.78 
4.73 


70° 

80° 

90° 

100° 

110° 


1,130 
1,140 
1,150 
1,160 
1.170 


0.2140 

0.21 59 
0.2 ITS 
0.2197 
0.2216 


1 

1 
1 
1 
1 



Explosions cannot be dJ 
guished separately when but i-16 second apart. Sound In water travels 4,708 feet a second; in wo| 



Wind reduces the velocity of sound much more than fog or rain does. 



goes at Irasfc 10,000 feet a second: in metals, at least 4.000 feet a second. 






Astronomical — Eclipses — Relativity Theory. 55 



ECLIPSES IN 1922. 

In the year 1922 there will be two eclipses, both of the sun. 

1. An annular eclipse of the sun, March 28, visible as annular In the valley of the Amazon River, in 
e Atlantic Ocean near the equator, in the Sahara, in northern Egypt and in Arabia. Visible as paniai 

Central and South America, Europe and Africa; with the exception of the northernmost part of Europe 
d the southernmost parts of South America and Africa. The city of Maranhao, Brazil, will see the an* 
jar phase. 
Greatest duration of annular phage will be 7.8 minutes. 

2. A total eclipse of the sun, September 21, visible as total in Africa, in Somaliland; in the Indian 
•ean, In the Maldive Islands and on Christmas Island; and in Australia along a path more than 2000 miles 
lg and about 125 miles wide. Visible as partial in eastern Africa, southern Asia, the Malay Archipelago 
d Australia. 

Greatest, duration of total phaM will be sis minutes. 

THE THEORY OF RELATIVITY. 

IN 1905 there appeared In the world of science a new theory, dealing with physics in general and with 
lit and gravitation in particular. Albert Einstein Is the author of the theory; although a German by 
th, Dr. Einstein is a naturalized citizen of Switzerland, where, in Zurich, he taught physics. During and 
ce the war he has been affiliated with the University of Berlin. He is now about forty-four years of age. 
The new theory deals with fundamental ideas and is exceedingly difficult and complicated. It takes 
starting-point the so-called Michelson-Morley experiment which showed that some mysterious com- 
lsating influence is at work to prevent an experimenter from detecting even with the most delicate in- 
uments the rate and direction of the earth's motion through the luminiferous ether. The ether is sup- 
red by physicists to fill all space, to permeate all bodies freely and to be perfectly stationary; it would 
srefore seem admirably qualified to serve as an absolute standard to which all questions of time and 
,ce could be referred. The Michelson-Morley experiment left the modern physicist without any fixed 
1 certain datum ground. Dr. Einstein took up the matter at this point and denied that we can have 
7 knowledge of absolute motion as absolute position in space. One set of reference axes is as good as 
>ther, provided the axes are not subject to twisting or to acceleration. All one can do is to compare 
ving bodies among themselves. So far Einstein differed not at all from Sir Isaac Newton, in whose 
ory the interplanetary ether had no place. But Einstein went further, startling the world with a phil- 
phy as new as it is far-reaching. The well-established doctrine of electrons enabled him to deal in a 
sterly way with bodies at exceedingly high velocities. He has generalized the whole science of physics 
I of celestial mechanics. The three time-honored laws of motion propounded by Newton, as well as 
srton's law of gravitation, are true, according to Einstein, only for moderate velocities. For the greatest 
jcities these laws require serious modification. The upper limit of all velocities is placed at 186,000 
es per second; this, the velocity of light, is conceived to be a fundamental relation between space and time, 
Jiat no effect of any kind could possibly be propagated faster. At this speed all energy becomes latent, 
rtla becomes infinite, physiological processes are arrested and a condition of suspended animation en- 
3. If the earth should quit its orbit and go cruising through space with the velocity of light and should 
orn to the orbit and orbital motion only after t^e lapse of a thousand years, it wouhkbe true that to the 
th's inhabitants the thousand years had not been even a moment of time, since the clocks were at a 
sdstill and none of the sons of men had so much as made a movement; at the moment of return the 
ring of the clocks and the routine of life would automatically continue as if no millennial break had oc- 
red. The standards of length and force, as well as of time, undergo change with the body's motion; 
loving body is shortened in the direction of its progress and correspondingly lengthened in the trans- 
3e direction; since everything is similarly distorted, it is impossible for the change to be perceived by 
who is himself partaking of the motion. The earth is thus shortened two and one-half inches. One 
iccordingly, further from the earth's centre at noon and midnight than at 6 A. M. and 6 P. M. The 
(tides of light are flattened in this way into circular disks of practically zero thickness. 

It is Dr. Einstein who has brought the fourth dimension into physics as a vital fact. In addition to 
rth, breadth and height of the old order, one now takes account of the time-dimension as the new fourth 
•rdinate. Time and space are no longer treated as independent. The relativist claims that we can 
w nothing of absolute space in the Euclidean sense of a line that goes on and on straight into eternity 
infinity. The material universe moves in perfect cycles; the system of which we are a part moves 
>ugh a cycle of sixteen million light-years; at the end of that period it recommences its long journey 
, like the recurring decimal, repeats it over and over. 

Energy is identical with mass; energy may be said to create this material world; and the doctrine of 
nervation of energy becomes merged in the doctrine of conservation of mass. It is here that the rela- 
3t seems most surely to have planted his feet on solid ground. He has the undoubted facts about elec- 
ts in his support. Proceeding from the dictum that mass is identical with latent energy, he formulates 
>w law that mass is not invariable, that mass actually receives an increment that varies with the square 
he ratio of the body's velocity to that of light. In astronomy this strange doctrine has already been 
sively confirmed. The most interesting and bewildering thing about relativity is that there is so much 
Mature to confirm it. 

Some account is here given of the three great astronomical tests of the theory; of these the first two 

i been satisfactorily met: (1) The authors of accepted astronomical tables have been obliged to add 

irbitrary constant, 43", to the centennial motion of Mercury's perihelion in order to secure agree- 

t between the old Newtonian theory and telescopic observation; this discrepancy was a hopeless puzzle 

1 Einstein announced the law of mass varying with velocity and computed from this law a correction 

2", or within one second of the true. Mercury attains a velocity of thirty-five miles per second and is 

the most rapidly moving body in the solar system. (2) Einstein predicted that, if stars be observed 

they are close to the sun's limb, the light coming from the stars to the earth would be bent by the 

national pull of the sun; stars at the limb would appear displaced outwardly from the sun by 1.75"; 

3 some distance away from the limb would be displaced inversely as the distance from the centre of the 

3 disk. Such observations can be made only at the time of a total solar eclipse. Einstein's success 

>lving ' the problem of Mercury had greatly interested British astronomers. The prediction as to the 

ling of light was in the nature of a challenge, since it presented a clear-cut issue. The Newtonian law 

avitation led one to expect a displacement of 0.87" at the sun's limb; Einstein predicted twice as much, 

75". Two expeditions went from England to observe the eclipse of May 29, 1919; one to Sobral, in 

ill, the other to Principe, in the Gulf of Guinea. The one expedition secured 1.98" sa the result; the 

|r, 1.61"; both are very strongly confirmatory of Einstein. (3) In an intense gravitational field like 

of the sun all lines of the spectrum should be displaced to the red. This displacement has not yet 

found. 

I 

ANTIDOTES FOR POISONS. 

st. Send for a physician. 
Second. Induce vomiting, by tickling throat with feather or finger. Drink hot water or strong 

and water. Swallow sweet oil or whites of eggs. 
icids are antidotes for alkalies, and vice versa. 



56 



A stronomical — Planetary Configurationi. 











PLANETARY CONFIGURATIONS 1922. 












[Eastern Standard Time] 


[Old.') 








D. 


H. 


M. 






D. 


H. 


M. 






Tan. 


3 


10 


A..M. 


In perihelion. 


July 


1 


7 


32 P.M. 


d %<$, 






8 


6 


P.M. 


□ % 







12 


M. 


n-y © 






18 


4 


A.M. 


?7 stationary. 




2 


4 


P.M. 


in aphelion. 






18 


1 


9 P.M. 


6h€ 




6 


5 


11 A.M. 


6 d € m 






lit 


6 32 A.M. 


6 V £ 


* 


11 


1 


A.M. 


§ gr. elong. W. 20< 


> e 




21 


3 


50 A.M. 


d cf f v 
6 9 € v 




16 10 


P.M. 


cf stationary. 






27 


3 


15 P.M. 




27 


8 


21 ^M. 

IS Wm. 


d 9 £ 






29 


7 


P.M. 


§ gr. elong. E. 18° 23'. 




28 


3 


6 h C 




Feb. 


3 


4 


A.M. 


§ in aphelion. 




29 


6 


A.M. 


d %€ 






3 


8 


A.M. 


11 stationary. 


Aug. 


2 


12 


55 P.M. 


6 d € 






3 


11 


P.M. 


8 W G 




7 


1 


.0 A.M. 


d § O superior. 






5 


7 


P.M. 


% gr. hel. lat. N. 




12 


11 


A.M. 


9 in y. 






9 


2 


A.M. 


d 9 superior. 




15 


2 


P.M. 


5 v h 9 s. 2° 42'. 






11 


9 


30 A.M. 


W€ 




25 


3 


43 A.M. 


d h S 






12 


11 


P.M. 


G £ 9 5 N. 5° 15'. 




25 


7 


3 p.m. 


d 9 £ 




14 


5 


A.M. 


(5 $ © inferior. 




25 


8 46 P.M. 


d ^C 






14 


8 


38 p.m. 


6 h e 




27 


1 


A.M. 


9 "H 9 8. 2° 29'. 






ir> 


2 


36 P.M. 


d t/€ 




30 


1 


57 p.m. 


d cf € 




18 


1 


28 P.M. 


6 d £ 4 


Sept 


. 4 


6 


p.m. 


SSG 




19 


11 


P.M. 


□ d 




6 


2 


1 A.M. 


d 6 (£ 






24 


12 


M. 


tf 9 6 9 *• o° 46'. 




8 


7 


A.M. 


O $ *2 § S. 3o 37'. 






25 


3 


P.M. 


9 gr. hel. lat. S. 




15 


5 


P.M. 


9 gr. elong. E. 46° 


2 




27 


2 


56 A.M. 


6 9 £ • 




15 


9 


P.M. 


9 in aphelion. 




Mar. 


10 


7 


30 p.m. 


d WC 




18 


7 


P.M. 


cf gr. hel. lat. S. 






12 


2 


P.M. 


gr. elong. W. 27° 32'. 




20 


6 


A.M. 


§ gr. elong. E. 26° 


2< 




14 


4 


51 A.M. 


6 h € 




21 


7 


A.M. 


O $ "J/ 5 S. 4° 13'. 






14 


9 


43 P.M. 


6 y c 




21 


7 


P.M. 


d h £ 






18 


9 


25 P.M. 


d d C 




22 


3 


7 P.M. 


d -H€ 






25 


12 


M. 


8 h 




24 


2 


40 A.M. 


6 9 £ 






25 


9 


P.M. 


6 5S 5 s. 1° 34'. 




28 


3 


14 A.M. 


d rf £ 






29 


9 


54 a. m# 5 9 C 


Oct. 


4 


12 


M. 


d b. 




Apri 


[ 4 


8 


a.m; 


8 'U 




8 


8 


A.M. 


9 gr. hel. lat. S. 






5 


3 


A.M. 


1/ in aphelion. 




9 


4 


A.M. 


O 5 'U $ S. 4° 26'. ^ 






10 


12 


35 P.M. 


dhf 




10 


1 


A.M. 


n cf O 






11 


3 


31 A.M. 


d t/<£ 




13 


2 


P.M. 


J 1 in perihelion. 






14 


8 


P.M. 


cf inf. 




15 


6 


A.M. 


(5 § inferior. 






15 


11 


49 P.M. 


6 cf £ 




19 


11 


18 A.M. 


d h £• 






22 


10 


P.M. 


9 a* Q- 




20 


11 


26 A.M. 


d T/ £ 






24 


1 


P.M. 


5 $ superior. 




21 


1 


A.M. 


9 gr. brilliancy. 






28 


2 


22 P.M. 


d$| 




22 


11 


43 P.M. 


d 9 £ 




May 


7 


6 53 p.m. 


6hg 




23 


7 


A.M. 


d ^O 






7 


10 


P.M. 


cf stationary. 




26 


11 


53 P.M. 


d cf £ 






8 


8 


8 AM. 


d"3»-c 




30 


9 


P.M. 


§ gr. elong. W. 18° 3 




13 


2 


7 P.M. 


6 <f € 


Nov 


. 4 


4 


P.M. 


9 stationary. 






23 


2 


pji. 


§ gr. elong. E. 22° 37'. 




10 


5 


P.M. 


6 $ 1/ Q X. 0" 47'. 






26 


1 


P.M. 


9 in perihelion. 




16 





12 A.M. 


d b £ 






28 


5 


39 P.M. 


6 9 € 




17 


7 


28 A.M. 


d V C 




June 


4 


12 


14 A.M. 


6 >2 £ 




19 


8 


30 A.M. 


d 9 £ 






4 


7 


A.M. 


>2 stationary. » 




25 


12 


7 A.M. 


d cfg 






4 


12 


48 P.M. 


6 T/C 




25 


1 


A.M. 


r$ 9 inferior. 






6 


3 


P.M. 


0/ stationary. 




27 


9 


P.M. 


3 § 9 $ N. 1° 26'. 






9 


11 


54 A.M. 


d cf € 


Dec 


3 


2 


P.M. 


9 to Q. 






10 


9 


A.M. 


S cf 




6 


1 


P.M. 

* 


(5 § superior. 






17 


10 


A.M. 


9 gr. hel. lat. N. 




13 


1 


45 P.M. 


6 h ' C 






18 


4 


A.M. 


(3 5 inferior. 




14 


11 


A.M. 


9 stationary. 






18 


6 


P.M. 


cf nearest Earth. 




15 


1 


5 A.M. 


d ?/ £ 






23 


5 


A.M. 


□ ')0 




16 


1 


33 A.M. 


d 9 I 






27 


4 


32 P.M. 


d 9 $ 




24 


1 


26 A.M. 


d cf C 






31 


3 


A.M. 


3 9 ty 9 N. 1° 44'. 




25 


4 


A.M. 


d cf $ cf S. 0° 7'. 




July 


1 


6 


24 A.M. 


6 hi, 




30 


9 


P.M. 


2 gr. brilliancy. 








From the photometric study of eclipsing binary stars it has been shown by Roberts and by Rial 
that the average densities of these stars is small, no more than one-eighth of that of the sun. On thtejj 
other grounds astronomers are of the opinion that stars are generally less dense than the sun; that is, tj 
they occupy a larger volume when of equal mass. The sun is only 1.4 times as dense as water, or hall| 
dense as glass, while our earth is 5.5 times as dense as water, or 4 times as dense aa the sun. 

We may suppose that certain meteors are efficacious for troubling the surface of the sun because 1 1 
are subject to closer approaches to it. Turner was led to adopt the idea, formerly held by J. Herscj 
while trying to .represent the variable frecjuency of sun spots by a series of periodical terms. For a coi! 
of years certain constant values may be adopted for the coefficients of these terms, and then these valfl 
have to be altered. The epochs of all these perturbations, according to Turner, fall close to the time of l 
perihelion passage of the Leonides. It is true the distance of the Leonides from the sun, even at perihelJ 
passage, Is somewhat great and necessitates recourse to a secondary stream derived through the intervent|j 
of some planet. This theory finds a certain degree of confirmation in the Chinese annals, which rec 
ancient increases in sun spots when the Leonides swarm must, have passed close to Saturn. 



Astronomical — Pole Star — 'Star Table. 



51 



POLE STAR. 

MEAN TIME OF TRANSIT (AT WASHINGTON) AND POLAR DISTANCE OF POLARIS. 

March. 



22 



January. 



Upper 
Tran- 
sit. 



P. M. 

H. M. 3. 
6 50 7 
6 10 38 
5 31 7 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance . 



1 C 26 
1 6 25 
1 6 25 



February. 



Lower 
Tran- 
sit. 



A. M. 

H. M. S. 

4 49 38 

10 8 

i«0 40 



y 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



Lower 
Tran- 
sit, 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance . 



APRIL. 



Lower 

Transit. 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



1 6 25 
1 6 26 
1 6 28 



A. M. 




H. M. B. 


o r // 


2 59 6 


1 C 30 


2 19 40 


1 6 32 i 


1 40 15 


1 6 35 



H. M. S. 
12 56 57 A.M. 
12 17 37 a.m. 
11 34 23 P.M. 



1 6 39 

1 6 42 
1 6 45 



May. 



Lower 
Tran- 
sit. 



P. M. 

e. m. s. 

10 55 9 

10 15 55 

9 36 42 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



1 6 48 
1 6 51 
1 6 53 



June. 



Lower 
Tran- 
sit. 



p. M. 
H. M. S. 
8 53 36 
8 14 26 
7 35 17 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance, 



1 6 55 
1 6 57 
1 6 53 



22. 



July. 



Lower 
Tran- 
sit. 



P. M. 

H. M. S. 

6 56 9 
6 17 -2 
5 37 54 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance . 



1 6 58 

1 6 58 
1 6 57 



August. 



Upper 
Tran- 
sit. 



A. M. 
H. M. S. 

4 56 48 
4 17 40 
3 38 31 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



1 G 56' 
1 a 54 

1 6 52 1 



September. 



Upper 
Tran- 
sit. 



A. M. 
H. M. S. 

2 55 25 
2 16 13 
1 37 1 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



1 6 49 
1 6 46 
1 6 42 



October. 



Upper 
Transit. 



h. m. s 
12 57 48A.M. 
12 18 32 a.m. 
11 35 18 P.M. 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance . 



1 6 39 
1 6 35 
1 6 31 



November. 



Upper 
Tran- 
sit. 



P. M. 

H. M. S. 

10 52 3 

10 12 41 

9 33 18 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



1 6 27 
1 6 23 
1 6 20 



December. 



Upper 
Tran- 
sit. 



P M. 

H. M. S. 

8 53 54 
8 14 27 
7 34 59 



Polar 
Dis- 
tance. 



1 6 17 
1 6 14 
1 6 12 



From June 10 to August 1 both the u^per and lower transits take place during daylight. The azimuth 
the time of greatest Eastern or Western elongation can be easily computed from the formula: 

sin p 

sin .4 = 

cos I 
ere A denotes the azimuth, p the polar distance, and I the latitude of the place. 

TIME OF GREATEST ELONGATION. 
In the United States, the greatest Eastern elongation of Polaris occurs oh. 55m. before upper transit 
I 6h. 3m. after lower transit; while the greatest Western elongation occurs 5h. 55m. after upper transit 
1 6h. 3m. before lower transit. 

STAR TABLE. 

FOR IDENTIFYING THE PRINCIPAL FIXED STARS. 



Name of Star. 



pdroniedae (Alpheratz). 

pgasi (Algenib) 

issiopeiae (Schedir) 

Hetis 

prsei (Algol) 

Iiuri (Aldebaran) 

Iirigae (Capella) 

1'ionis (Betelguese) 

Iirinae (Canopus> 

linisMajoris (Sirius)... 
pmlnorum (Castor). . . . 
I inis Minoris (Procyon). 
hminorum (Pollux) .... 
lonis (Regulus) 



Mag 

ni- 

tude 



22 
2.9 
22 
2.2 
2.1 
1.1 
0.2 
1.0 
—0.9 
-1.6 
2.0 
0.5 
1.2 
1.3 



Dec- 
lina- 
tion. 



+ 28 40 
+ 14 45 
+ 56 7 
+ 23 6 
+ 40 39 
+ 16 21 
+ 45 55 
+ 7 24 
—52 39 
—16 36 
+ 32 4 
+ 5 26 
+ 28 13 
+ 12 21 



On 

Meridian. 



Upper Lower 

H.M. H.M. 

— 129+10 29 

— 1 24+ 10 34 

— 57+11 1 
+ 29+12 27 

1 30 + 13 28 

2 58+14 56 

3 37+15 35 

4 17+16 15 

4 48+ 16 46 

5 8+17 6 

5 55+17 53 

6 1+17 59 
6 6+18 4 



8 29+20 27 



Name of Star. 



aVirginis (Spica) 

"Bootis (Arcturus) 

3Ursae Minoris 

aCoronse Bo-ealis 

aScorpii (Antares) 

aLyrse (Vega) 

aAquilje (Altair) 

aCygni (Deneb). .< 

aCephei 

aAquarii 

aPiscis Australis (Fomal- 

haut) 

ttPegasi (Markab) 



Mag 

ni- 

tude 


Dec- 
lina- 
tion. 


On 

Meridian. 






Upper Lower 






H.M. H.M. 


1.2 


—10 45 


+ 1146+23 44 


0.2 


+ 19 35 


+ 12 37+ 39 


2.2 


+ 74 28 


+ 1315+ 117 


2.3 


+ 26 59 


+ 13 56+ 158 


1.2 


—26 16 


+ 14 49+ 2 51 


0.1 


+ 38 43 


+ 15 58+ 5 


0.9 


+ 8 40 


+ 1810+ 612 


1.3 


+ 45 


+ 19 2+7 4 


2.6 


+ 62 15 


+ 19 40+ 7 42 


3.2 


— 042 


+ 20 25+ 8 27 


1.3 


—30 2 


+ 2116+ 9 18 


2.6 


+ 14 47 


+ 2124+ 9 26 



To And the time of the star's transit, add or subtract according to the sign, the hours and minutes 
[?n in the "On Meridian" column, applying them to the time of the transit of the pole star given above. 
I is, for a Andromedae, February 11; lower transit of the pole star is 4h. 10m. 8s. a. m., to which add 
29m., and we have 2h. 39m. p. m.; for December 1, we find 7h. 25m. p. m., etc. 

JAPPROX1MATE PARALLAX AND DISTANCE IN LIGHT-YEARS OF SOME OF THE 

PRINCIPAL FIXED STARS. 
By light-years is to be understood the number of years light requires to travel from the star to us. 



Name of Star. 



liopeiae 

iopeiae (Schedir) 

i Minoris (Pole Star). 
(Aldebaran). ...... 

krlgae (Capella) 

lionis (Betelguese) 

Irinae (Canopus) 

InisMajoris (Sirius).... 
jnis Minora (Procyon).. 



Mag 

ni- 

tude 


Par- 
al- 
lax. 


Light 
Years 


2.4 


it 

0.187 


17 


2.2 
2.1 


0.071 
0.073 


46 
45 


1.1 


0.116 


28 


0.2 
1.0 


0.077 
0.014 


42 

233" 


—0.9 

—1.6 

0.5 


6. '380 
0.330 


500 + 

9 

10 



Name of Star. 



SGeminorum (Pollux) 

aLeonis (Regulus) 

"Bootis (Arcturus) 

aCentauri 

aLyrae (Vega) 

aAquilae (Altair) 

61 Cygni 

aPiscis Australis (Fomalhaut) 
85Pegasi 



Mag 

ni- 

tude 


Par- 
al- 
lax. 




ft 


1.2 


0.068 


1.3 

0.2 
0.1 


0.093 
0.127 
0.750 


0.1 
0.9 


0.140 
0.240 


5.6 

13 


0.300 
0.370 


5.8 


0.054 



Light 
Years 



48 
35 
26 

4 

23 
14 
11 

9 
60 



I The determination of stellar parallax is one of the most difficult and refined problems in practical or 
rrvational astronomy. It is to find the angle which the semi-diameter of the earth's orbit subtends at 
lstar — an angle always very small, as seen from the above table, and which cannot be measured directly 
by various processes too complicated to be explained here. 



58 


• 


A drvnomiml — 'Sun's Declination . 




1 






THE SUN'S DECLINATION. 












(.Washington — Apparent Noon.) 






DATE - 


Apparent 


Date— 


Apparent 


Date— 


Apparent 


Date — 


. Appareni 1 


iy22. 


Declination 


1922. 


Declination. 


1922. 


Declination, 


1922. 


Declinatio 1 




a 1 11 




1 • // 




1 11 




/ #1 


Jan, i , 


—23 1 42 


Mar 26. 


+ 2 5 31 


June 18. 


+ 23 24 15 


Sept 10. 


+ 5 3 4| 


2. 


—22 56 38 


27. 


29 2 


19. 


25 29 


'11. 


+ 4 41 


3. 


51 7 


28. 


52 30 


20. 


26 19 


12 


18 ll 


4 


45 8 


29 


+ 3 15 55 


21. 


26 44 


13 


+ 3 55 ll 


5. 


38 42 


30 


39 16 


22 


26 44 


14. 


32 ll 


e. 


31 50 


- 31. 


+ 4 2 33 


23. 


26 20 


15. 


9 ll 


1 . 


24 30 


Apr 1 


25 45 


24 


25 30 


1 •§■ 

' 17 


+ 2 46 . 


8. 


16 45 


>> 


48 53 


25 


24 16 


22 5 


9. 


8 33 


3. 


+ 5 11 55 


26. 


22 38 


18. 


+ 1 59 4 1 


10. 


—21 59 55 


4. 


34 52 


27. 


20 34 


19. 


36 21 


11-. 


50 .,1 


5. 


57 42 


28. 


18 6 


20. 


13 


12. 


41 22 


6. 


' + 6 20 27 


29. 


15 13 


21. 


+ 49 4 


13. 


31 27 


7. 


43 5 


30. 


11 56 


22. 


26 2 


14. 


21 8 


- 8. 


4-7 5 36 


July 1 . 


8 15 


23. 


+ 03 


15. 


10 24 


9. 


27 59 


2. 


4 9 


24. 


-0201 
43 4 


16. 


—20 59 16 


10. 


50 15 


3. 


+ 22 59 39 


25. 


17. 


47 43 


11. 


4- 8 12 23 


4. 


54 46 


26. 


-? 1 7 


18. 


35 47 


12. 


34 23 


5. 


49 28 


27. 


30 3 


19. 


23 27 


13. 


56 15 


6. 


43 46 


28. 


53 5 


20. 


10 44 


14. 


+ 9 17 57 


7. 


37 41 


29. 


-2 17 1 


21. 


—19 57 39 


15. 


39 30 


8. 


31 12 


30. 


40 3 


22. 


44 11 


16. 


+ 10 54 


9. 


24 20 


Oct. 1 . 


— 3 3 5 


23. 


30 21 


17. 


22 8 


10. 


17 4 


2. 


*27 1 
50 2 


24. 


16 9 


18. 


43 12 


11. 


9 26 


3. 


25. 


1 36 


19. 


+ 11 '4 5 


12. 


1 24 


4. 


-4 13 3 


26. 


—18 46 42 , 


20. 


24 48 


13. 


+ 21 53 


5. 


36 4 


27. 


31 28 ' 


21. 


45 19 


14. 


• 44 14 


6. 


59 5 


28. 


15 53 


22. 


4-12 5 39 


15. 


35 4 • 


7. 


— 5 22 5 


29. 


—17 59 59 


23. 


25 46 


16. 


25 34 


8. 


45 5 


30. 


4.3 46 


24. 


45 42 


17. 


15 41 


9. 


— 6 8 4 


31. 


27 13 
10 22 


25. 


4-13 5 25 


18. 


5 26 


10. 


31 3 


Feb. 1 . 


26. 


24 56 


19. 


+ 20 54 50 


11. 


54 1 


2 


—16 53 14 


27. 


44 13 


20. 


43 52 


12. 


-7165 


3! 


35 47 


28. 


4-14 3 16 


21. 


32 34 


13. 


39 2 


4. 


18 3 


29. 


22 6 


22. 


20 55 


14. 


— 8 15 


5. 


2 


30. 


40 42 


23. 


8 56 


15. 


24 1 


6. 


—15 41 45 


May 1 . 


5J 2 
+ 15 17 9 


24. 


+ 19 56 36 


16. 


46 2 


7. 


23 12 


2. 


25. 


43 56 


17. 


— 9 82 


8. 


4 24 


3. 


35 


26. 


30 57 


18. 


30 2 


9. 


—14 45 20 


4. 


52 35 


27. 


17 38 


19. 


52 I- 


10. 


26 ] 


5. 


+ 16 9 54 


28. 


4 1 


20. 


—10 13 5 


11. 


6 28 


6. 


26 58 


29. 


+ 18 50 4 


21. 


35 2. 


12. 


—13 46 41 


7. 


43 45 


30. 


35 49 


22. 


56 4> 


13. 


26 41 


8. 


+ 17 15 


31. 


21 16 


23. 


—11 17 5' 


14. 


6 27 


9. 


16 28 


Aug. 1. 


6 24 


24. 


39 l 


15. 


—12 46 


10. 


32 24 


2. 


+ 17 51 15 


25. 


59 5 


16. 


25 21 


11. 


48 3 


3. 


35 48 


26. 


—12 20 3 


17. 


4 30 


12. 


+ 18 3 23 


4. 


20 5 


27. 


40 51 


18. 


—11 43 28 


13. 


18 26 


5. 


4 4 


28. 


—13 1 U 


19. 


22 14 


14. 


33 10 


6. 


+ 16 47 47 


29. 


21 24 


20. 


49 


15. 


47 35 


7. 


31 14 


30. 


41 IS 


21. 


—10 39 14 


16. 


+ 19 1 41 


8. 


14 25 


31. 


—14 5< 


22. 


17 30 


17. 


15 28 


9. 


+ 15 57 20 


Nov. 1. 


20 1< 


23. 


— 9 55 36 


18. 


28 56 


10. 


39 59 


2. 


39 2'. 


24. 


33 32 


19. 


42 3 


11. 


22 24 


3. 


58 24 


25. 


11 20 


20. 


54 51 


12. 


4 34 


4. 


—15 17 ( 
35 Zc 


26. 


— 8 49 


21. 


+20 7 18 


, 13. 


+ 14 46 29 


5. 


27. 


26 32 


22. 


19 25 


14. 


28 10 


6. 


53 4f 


28. 


3 57 


23. 


31 11 


15. 


9 37 


7. 


—16 11 41 


Mar. 1 . 


— 7 41 14 


24. 


42 36 


16. 


+ 13 50 50 


8. 


29 21 


2 


18 25 


25. 


53 40 


17. 


31 50 


9. 


46 44 


3! 


— 6 55 30 


26. 


+21 4 22 


18. 


12 38 


10. 


—17 3 5C 


4. 


32 29 


27. 


14 42 


19. 


+ 12 53 12 


11. 


20 39 


5. 


9 23 


28. 


24 41 


20. 


33 35 


12. 


37 10 


6. 


— 5 46 12 


29. 


34 17 


21. 


13 4o 


13. 


53 22 


7. 


22 56 


30. 


43 30 


22. 


+ 11 53 44 


14. 


—18 9 16 


8. 


— 4 59 36 


31. 


52 22 


23. 


33 31 


15. 


24 52 


ft, 


36 12 


June 1 . 


+ 22 50 


24. 


13 8 


16. 


40 7 


10. 


12 45 





8 55 


25. 


+ 10 52 34 


17. 


55 3 


11. 


— 3 49 14 


3' 


16 37 


26. 


31 49 


18. 


—19 9 39 


12. 


25 41 


4. 


23 56 


27. 


10 55 


19. 


23 54 


13. 


2 6 


I. 


30 51 


28. 


+ 9 49 51 


20. 


37 48 


14. 


— 2 38 28 


6. 


37 23 


29. 


28 38 


21. 


51 20 


15. 


14 49 


7. 


43 30 


30. 


7 15 


22. 


—20 4 32 


16. 


— 1 51 8 


8. 


49 14 


31. 


+ 8 45 44 


23. 


17 20 


17. 


27 27 


9. 


- 54 34 


Sept. 1. 


24 5 


24. 


29 47 
41 50 


18. 


3 45 


10. 


59 30 


2. 


2 18 


25. 


19. 


— 40 2 


11. 


+23 4 1 


3. 


+ 7 40 23 


26. 


53 31 


20. 


— 16 20 


12. 


8 8 


4. 


18 20 


27. 


—21 4 48 


21. 


+ 7 22 


13. 


11 51 


5. 


+ 6 56 11 


28. 


15 41 


22. 


31 3 


14. 


15 9 


0. 


33 54 


29. 


26 10 


23. 


54 42 


15. 


18 2 


7. 


11 31 


30. 


36 14 


24. 


+ 1 18 20 


16. 


20 31 


8. 


+ 5 49 2 


Dec. 1 . 


45 54 


25. 


+ 1 41 57 


17. 


+ 23 22 35 


9. 


+ 5 26 28 


2. 


—21 55 9 



Astronomical — Sim's Declination and Semi-Diameter, Etc. 59 







THE 


SUN'S DECLINATION- 


—Continued. 






E— 


Apparent 


Date — 


Apparent 


Date — 


Apparent 


Date — 


Apparent 


11. 


Declination. 


1922. 


Declination. 


1922. 


Declination. 


1922. 


Declination. 


o » /* 




o lit 




O 1*1 




O fir 


1 


—21 45 54 


Dec. 9. 


—22 47 50 


Dec. 17. 


—23 21 6 


Dec. 25. 


—23 24 32 


2. 


55 9 


10. 


53 35 


•18 


23 11 


26. 


22 51 


3, 


—22 3 58 


11. 


58 53 


19. 


24 47 


27. 


20 41 


4. 


12 22 


12. 


—23 3 45 


20. 


25 55 


28. 


18 4 


5. 


20 20 


13. 


8 8 


21. 


26 35 


29. 


14 58 


6. 


27 52 


14. 


12 4 


22. 


26 47 


30. 


11 24 


7. 


34 58 


15. 


15 33 


23. 


26 30 


31. 


, —23 7 22 


"8 


—22 41 37 


16. 


—23 18 34 


24. 


—23 25 46 




I 



HOW TO DETERMINE LATITUDES. 
(A short method, by an observation at apparent noon.) 
3et down 89 degrees, 48 minutes, and take the sun's observed altitude at noon from it. This gives the 
h distance. Mark the 2enith distance north if the sun bears south, or south if the sun bears north. 
> the sun's true declination under the zenith distance, and if they are both of one name their sum will 
e latitude; but if of different names, (i. e., one north and the other south), their difference is the latitude 
e same name of the greater number. 

STote. — The sun's declination may be taken from the above table; in which the positive algebraic 
denotes north and the negative sign south. The sun's observed altitude corrected for semi diameter 
Inutes additive, and dip and ref ration, about 4 minutes subtractive equals 12 minutes difference 
l subtracted from 90 degrees leaves 89 degrees 48 minutes, a constant number from which to subtract 
•bserved altitude. 

THE SUN'S SEMI-DIAMETER AND HORIZONTAL PARALLAX. 

{Washington — Apparent Noon.) 





Sun's 


Equatorial 






Sun's 


Equatorial 




Sun's 


Equatorial 


2. 


Semi- 


Horizontal 


1922. 


Semi- 


Horizontal 


1922. 


Semi- 


Horizontal 




Diameter . 


Parallax. 






Diameter . 


Parallax. 




Diameter . 


Parallax. 




/ // 


a 






/ it 


it 




/ // 


a 


1 


16 17.82 


S.95 


May 


11 


15 51.75 


8.71 


Sept. 18 


15 57.17 


8.76 


11 


17.67 


8.95 




21 


49.74 


8.69 


28 


59 . 89 


8.78 


21 


16.93 


8.94 




31 


48.12 


8.68 


Oct. 8 


16 2.68 


S.81 


31 


15.73 


8.93 


June 


10 


46.94 


8.67 


18 


5.37 


8.83 


10 


14.16 


8.92 




20 


46.08 


8.66 


28 


8.06 


8.86 


20 


12.13 


8.90 




30 


45.70 


8.66 


Nov. 7 


10.56 


8.88 


2 


9.83 


8.8S 


July 


10 


45.80 


8.66 


17 


12-72 
14.66 


8.90 


12 


7.34 


8.85 




20 


46.26 


8.66 


27 


8.92 


22 


4.61 


8.83 




30 


47.21 


8.67 


Dec. 7 


16.19 


8.93 


-1 


1.84 


8.80 


Aug. 


9 


48.58 


8.68 


17 


17.18 


8.94 


11 


15 59.14 


8.78 




19 


50.25 


8.70 


27 


17.79 


8.95 


21 


56.44 


8.75 




29 


52.32 


8.72 


31 


16 17.89 


8.95 


1 


53.95 


8.73 


Sept. 


8 


54.68 


8.74 









ASTRONOMICAL CONSTANTS. 

Mean solar parallax, 8".80. Nutation constant, 9".21. 

Aberration constant, 20".47. Annual precession, 50". 2 564+0". 00022 2 (t — 1900). 

Obliquity of the ecliptic, 23° 27' 8".26— 0".4384 (t — 1900). 

Annual diminution of obliquity, 0".4684. , 

Moon's equatorial horizontal parallax, 57' 2".63. 

Moon's mean distance from the earth (centre to centre), 238,862 miles. 

Sun's mean distance from the earth (astronomical unit), 92,897,400 miles. 

Velocity of light, 186,324 miles per second. 

light travels unit of distance — viz. 92,897,400 miles in 498.580 seconds. 

Length of the Year — Tropical (equinox to equinox), 365.2421988 days. 

Sidereal or absolute revolution, 365.2563604 days. 

Anomalistic (from perihelion to perihelion), 365.2596413 days. 
Length of Day — Sidereal, 23 hours 56 minutes 4.091 seconds (mean solar time). Mean solar, 24 hours 
autes 56.555 seconds (sidereal time). 

Length of the Month — Synodical (from new moon to new moon), 29 days 12 hours 44 minutes 2.8 
ids. Tropical, 27 days 7 hours 43 minutes 4.7 seconds. Sidereal (absolute revolution), 27 days 7 hours 
inutes 11.5 seconds. Anomalistic (from perigee to perigee), 27 davs 13 hours 18 minutes 33.1 seconds. 
Dimensions of the Earth — Equatorial radius, 3963.34 miles. Polar radius, 3949.99 miles. Eccen- 
y of the oblate spheroid. 0.0819981. 

THE ZODIAC. 

The sun's apparent yearly path among the stars is known as the ecliptic. The zone 16° wide, 8° on 
side of the ecliptic, is known as the zodiac. Beginning at the point on the ecliptic which marks the 
■ ion of the sun at the vernal eiuinox, and thence proceeding eastward, the zodiac is divided into twelve 
|i of 30° each, which are as follows: . 

SIGNS OF THE ZODIAC. 
p Aries. The Ram. 

8 Taurus. The Bull. Autumn ■{ 8. 

U Gemini. The Twins. Signs. 



ring 
sns. 



1. r l 
] 2. i 

I 3. n 



{4. £2 Cancer. The Crab. 
5. <Q. Leo- The Lion. 
6. Ftp Virgo. The Virgin. 



^ Libra. The Balance. 
H| Scorpius. The Scorpion. 
f Sagittarius. The Archer. 



!10. l£> Capricornus. The Goat. 
II. ■'55 Aquarius. The Water-Bearer. 
12. }£ Pisces. The Fishes. 
These signs are named from the twelve constellations of the zodiac; with which the signs coincided in 
le of the astronomer Hipparchus, about two thousand years ago. Owing to the precession of the equi- 
that is to say, to the retrograde motion of the equinoxes along the ecliptic, each sign in the zodiac has, 
course of two thousand years, moved backward 30° into the constellation west of it; so that the sign 
is now in the constellation Pisces, and so on. 

" e zodiac, with its constellations and with the symbols that represent them, Is of the greatest antiquity; 
traceable in part, at least, to an Egyptian origin. The zodiac may be called the great highway of the 
Its width being such as to include all the journeyings of the 3un, moon, and seven major planets. 



60 



Astronomical — Latitude and Longitude. 



LATITUDE AND LONGITUDE TABLE. 

(Longitude Reckoned from Greenwich.) 



Specially prepared for The 



Acapulco, Mex 16 50 56 N. 

Adelaide, S. Australia* . . 34 55 38 S. 

Aden, Arabia 12 46 40 N. 

Albany, N. Y.*.... 42 39 13 N. 

Algiers* . 36 47 50 N. 

Allegheny, Pa.* 40 28 58 N. 

Alexandria, Egypt 31 11 43 N. 

Amherst, Mass.* 42 21 56 N. 

Ann Arbor, Mich * 42 16 48 N. 

Annapolis, Md .* 38 58 54 N. 

Archangel, Russia 64 32 06 Is. 

Armagh, Ireland* 54 21 13 N. 

Asplnwall, S. A. Lt 9 22 09 N. 

Astoria, Ore 46 11 19 N. 

Athens, Greece* 37 58 20 N. 

Attu Island, Alaska 52 56 01 N. 

Bahla, Brazil 13 00 37 S. 

Baltimore, Md.* 39 17 52 Nl 

Batavia, Java fc 07 40 S. 

Belle Isle, Lt 51 53 00 N. 

Berkeley, Cal.* 37 52 24 N. 

Berlin, Prussia* 52 30 17 N. 

Bermuda, Dock Yard. . .32 19 24 N. 

Berne, Switzerland* 46 57 09 N. 

Bombay* 18 53 36 N. 

Bonn, Germany* 50 43 45 N. 

Bordeaux, France* 44 50 07 N. 

Boston State House. .... 42 21 28 N. 

Brussels, Belgium* 50 47 56 N. 

Buenos Ayres 34 36 30 S. 

Calcutta 22 33 25 N. 

Callao, Peru, Lt 12 04 03 S. 

Cambridge, Eng.* 52 12 52 N. 

Cambridge, Mass.* 42 22 48 N. 

Canton, China 23 06 35 N. 

Cape Cod, Mass., Lt 42 02 21 N. 

Cape Hatteras.N. C..,Lt.35 15 14 N. 

Cape Henry, Va., Lt 36 55 29 N. 

Cape Horn 55 58 41 S. 

Cape May, N. J., Lt 38 55 56 N. 

Cape Good Hope* 33 56 04 S. 

Cape Good Hope, Lt.. . .34 2x 12 S. 
Cape Prince of Wales. . .65 33 30 N. 

Charleston, S. C, Lt 32 41 44 N. 

Charlottetown, P. E. I. .46 13 55 N. 

Charlottesville, Va* 38 02 01 N. 

Cherbourg, France 49 38 54 N. 

Chicago, 111.* 41 50 01 N. 

Clirtstiana, Norway* 59 54 44 N. 

Cincinnati, Ohio* 39 08 20 N. 

Clinton, N. Y.* 43 03 17 N. 

Colombo, Ceylon 6 55 40 3?. 

Constantinople 41 00 30 N. 

Copenhagen* 55 41 13 N. 

Demerara(Geo'town,Lt.) 6 49 20 N. 

Denver, Col.* 39 40 36 N. 

Dublin. Ireland* 53 23 13 N. 

Eagle Pass, Tex 28 42 39 N. 

Edinburgh* 55 57 23 N. 

Fairbanks. Alaska. 64 50 53 N. 

Father Point, Quebec, Lt.48 31 25 N. 

Fayal, Azores 38 32 9 N. 

Fernandina, Fla 30 40 18 N. 

Florence, Italy* 43 46 4 N. 

Funchal, Madeira 32 38 4 N. 

Galveston, Tex 29 18 17 N. 

Geneva, Switzerland*. . .46 11 59 N. 

Glasgow, Scotland* 55 52 43 N. 

Gibraltar 36 6 30 N. 

Greenwich, Eng* 51 28 38 N. 

Guam 13 26 22 N. 

Halifax, N. S 44 39 38 N. 

Hamburg, Germany* 53 32 51 N. 

Hanover, N. H.* 43 42 15 N. 

Havana, Cuba 23 9 21 N. 

Hobart Town, Tas 42 58 25 S. 

Hongkong, China* 22 is 13 N. 

Honolulu (Reef Lt.) 21 17 55 N. 

Ithaca, N. Y.* 42 26 47 N. 

Key West, Kla., Lt 24 32 58 N. 

• Kingston, Jamaica 17 57 41 >i . 

Lisbon, Portugal* 38 42 31 N. 

Liverpool* 53 24 5 N. 

Madison, Wis.* 43 4 37 N. 

Madras. India* 13 4 8 N. 

Madrid, Spain* 40 24 30 N. 



World almanac by 
'' h. m. a. 

6 39 41 . 8 W. 
9 14 20.1 E. 
2 59 55.8 E. 

4 55 07 . 1 W. 

12 08.4 E. 

5 20 05 .4 W. 

1 59 26.7 E. 

4 50 05.9 W. 

5 34 55.2 W. 
5 05 56.5 W. 

2 42 14.0 E. 

26 35.4 W. 
5 19 39.0 W. 

8 15 18.8 W. 

1 34 54.9 E- 
11 32 49.6 E. 

2 34 08.4 W. 
5 06 29.1 W 

7 07 13.7 E.. 

3 41 29.5 W. 

8 09 02.8 W. 
53 34 . 9 E. 

4 19 18.3 W. 
29 45.7 E. 
4 51 15.7 E. 
28 23.2 E. 
02 05.5 W. 

4 44 15.3 W. 
17 26.0 E. 

3 53 28 . 9 W. 

5 53 20.7 E. 
5 09 03.0 W. 

000 22.7 E. 

4 44 31.0 W. 
7 33 46.3 E. 

4 40 14.6 W. 

5 02 05.0 W. 
5 04 02.0 W^. 
4 29 05.0 W^. 

4 59 50.7 W. 

1 13 54.8 E. 
1 13 68.0 E. 

11 11 56.8 W. 

5 19 32.0 W. 

4 12 27.5 W. 

5 14 05.3 W. 
06 32.5 W. 
5 50 23.8 W. 

42 53.5 E. 
5 37 41.4 W. 
5 01 37.4 W. 

5 19 21.9 E. 

1 56 03.7 E. 
50 18.7 E. 

3 52 46.0 W. 

6 69 47.7 W. 
0.25 21.1 W. 
6 42 01.6 W. 

12 43.1 W. 

9 50 54 . 1 W. 

4 33 49.2 W. 

1 54 16.0 W. 

5 25 51.1 W. 

45 1.5 E. 

1 7 35.6 W. 

6 19 9.7 W. 
24 36.6 E. 
17 10.6 W. 
21 23.3 W. 
0.0 — 
9 38 35.5 E. 
4 14 21.1 W. 
39 53.5 E. 

4 49 8.0W. 

5 29 26.0 W. 
9 49 20.5 E. 

7 36 41 .9 E. 



the United States Coast and 



.10 31 28.0 W. 
5 05 56 W. 
5 27 V2/A W. 
5 7 10.7 W. 
36 44.7 W. 
12 17.3 W. 
5 57 37.9 W. 
5 20 59.1 E. 
14 45.1 W. 



Manila, Lt 14 35 25 N 

Marseilles* 43 18 19 N. 

Melbourne, Vic* 37 49 53 S. 

Mexico (city)* 19 26 2 N. 

Monrovia, Liberia 6 19 5 N. 

Montreal, Quebec* 45 30 20 N. 

Moscow* 55 45 20 N. 

Mount Hamilton, Cal*. .37 20 26 N. 

Munich* 48 8 45 N. 

Nain, Labrador 56 32 51 N. 

Naples* 40 51 46 N. 

Nashville, Tenn* 36 8 54 N. 

Nassau, Bahamas 25 5 37 N. 

Natal, S. Africa* 29 50 47 S. 

New Haven, Ct* 41 19 22 N. 

New Orleans (Mint) 29 57 46 N. 

New York (Col. Univ.)* . 40 48 35 N. 

Nice, France* 43 43 17 N. 

Norfolk, Va. (r/avy Yd.) .36 49 33 N. 

North Cape 71 11 ON. 

Northfield, Minn.* 44 27 42 N. 

Northampton, Mass.*. . .42 19 02 N. 

Odessa, Russia* 46 28 37 N. 

Ogden, Utah* 41 13 08 N. 

Ottawa, Canada* 45 23 39 N. 

Oxford, Eng. (Univ.)*.. .51 45 34 N. 

Panama 8 57 6 N. 

Paris, France* : 48 50 11 N. 

Pensacola, Fla., Lt 30 20 47 N. 

Petrograd* 59 56 30 N. 

Port au Prince, Hayti ... 18 33 54 N. 

Philadelphia, Pa.* 39 58 2 N. 

Point Barrowt 7127 ON. 

Point Isabel, Tex., Lt. . .26 04 38 N. 

Portland, Me 43 39 28 N. 

Port Louis, Mauritius.. .20 8 46 S. 

Port Said, Egypt, Lt 31 15 45 N. 

P. Stanley, Falkland Is.. 51 41 10 S. 

Potsdam, Prussia* 52 22 56 N. 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y.*. . .41 41 18 N. 

Prague, Bohemia* 50 5 16 N. 

Princeton, N. J.* 40 20 58 N. 

Providence, R. I.* 41 49 46 N. 

Quebec, Que.* 46 47 59 N. 

Richmond, Va 37 32 16 N. 

Rio de Janeiro* * 22 54 24 S. 

Rochester, N. Y* 43 9 17 N. 

Rome, Italy* i41 53 54 N. 

Saigon, Cochin-China* . . 10 46 47 N. 

San Diego, Cal 32 43 6 N. 

Sandy Hook, N. J., Lt. .40 27 40 N. 

San Francisco, Cal.* 37 47 28 N. 

San Juan de Porto Rico.. 18 28 56 N. 

Santiago de Cuba. 20 16 N. 

Savannah, Ga 32 4 52 N. 

Seattle, Wash 47 35 54 N. 

Shanghai, China 31 14 42 N. 

Singapore 1 17 11 N. 

Sitka, Alaska 57 02 53 N. 

St. Helena Island 15 55 OS. 

St. John's, Newfoundland. 47 34 2 N. 

St. Louis, Mo.* 38 38 3 N. 

Stockholm* 59 20 33 N. 

Suakim, E. Africa, Lt. . .19 7 N. 

Sydney, N. S. W.* 33 51 41 S. 

Tanana, Alaska 65 10 10 N. 

Tokio, Japan* 35 39 17 N. 

Tunis (Goletta Lt.) 36 48 36 N. 

Urbana, 111.* 40 06 20 N. 

Utrecht, Netherlands*. . .52 5 10 N. 

Valdez, Alaska 61 06 50 N. 

Valparaiso, Chili 33 1 53 S. 

Venice, Italy* 45 26 10 N. 

Vera Cruz, Mex., Lt 19 12 29 N. 

Victoria, B. C, Lt 48 25 26 N. 

Vienna, Austria* 48 13 55 N. 

Warsaw, Poland* . : 52 13 5 N. 

Washington, D. C* 38 55 14 N. 

Wellesley, Mass.* 42 17 35 N. 

Wellington, N. Z.* 41 17 4 S. 

West Point, N. Y * 41 23 22 N. 

Williams Bay, Wis 42 34 13 N. 

Willianistown, Mass.*. . .42 42 30 N. 

Yokohama. Japan 35 26 24 N. 

Zanzibar (E. Consulate) .6 9 43 S. 



Geodetic Survey. 
H. m. a. 



8 3 50.0 


21 34.6 


9 39 53.9 


6 30 26.7 


43 15.7 


4 54 18.6 


2 30 17.0 


8 6 34.9 


46 26.0 


4 6 42.7 


57 1.7 


5 47 12.2 


5 9 27.8 


2 4 1.2 


4 5140.6 


6 13.9 


4 55 50.0 


29 12.2 


5 5 11.0 


1 42 40.0 


6 12 35.9 


4 50 33.1 


2 03 02.2 


7 27 59.6 


5 02 52.0 


5 0.4 


5 18 8.8 


9 20.9 


5 49 14.1 


2 1 13.5 


4 49 28.0 


5 1 6.S 


10 25 0.C 


6 28 49.8 


441 1.2 


3 49 57.7 


2 9 15.5 


3 51 20. C 


52 15. £ 


4 55 33 .6 


57 40.3 


4 58 37. e 


4 45 37. C 


4 44 52.7 


5 9 44. C 


2 52 41.4 


5 10 21.8 


49 55.1 


7 6 48.7 


7 48 38.7 


4 56 0.6 


8 9 42.$ 


4 24 29. $ 


5 3 22.C 
5 24 21. 'J 


8 9 19. fl 


8 5 55.7 


6 55 25. C 


9 01 21. £ 


22 52. ( 


3 30 43.6 


6 49.3 
1 12 14.0 


2 29 16.6 


10 4 49.3 


10 08 21.6 


9 18 58.2 


41 14. £ 


5 52 53.8 


20 31.C 


9 45 05.0 


4 46 34.8 


49 22.1 


6 24 31.8 


8 13 33.8 
1 5 21.4 


1 24 7.2 


5 S 15.8 


4 45 12.7 


11 39 4.2 


4 55 50.6 

5 54 13.2 


4 52 50.4 


9 18 36.8 
2 36 44.7 



* Observatories. Lt. denotes a lighthouse, t Highest latitude in U. S. territory. 



Astronomical — Latitude and Longitude. 61 

LATITUDE AND LONGITUDE TABLE— Continued. 



AT CERTAIN OTHER LIGHTHOUSES. 






fount Desert, Me , 

ape Elizabeth, Me., E , 
fcpe Ann, Mas9 , N . . . . 

oaton, Mass . 

(ay Head, Mass 

lontauk Point, N- Y . . 

ire Island, N Y 

tevesink, N.J 

arnegat, N J 

ape May, N. J 

ape Henlopen. Del 

ape Charles, Va 

ape Lookout, N. C . . . . 

ape Fear, N. C 

ape Romain, S. C 

ybee, Ga 

t. Simon, Ga 

t. Augustine, Fla 

ape Canaveral, Fla . . . . 

ipiter Inlet, Fla 

>ry Tortugas, Fla 



Lat. 



5S08 
33 58 
38 21 

19 41 

20 55 
04 16 
37 57 
23 46 

45 52 

55 59 

46 42 

07 22 
37 22 
50 47 
01 08 
01 19 

08 02 
53 07 
27 37 

56 54 
37 59 



Long. 



H. M 



s. 

30.9 
48-1 
18.1 
33.7 
20.5 
25.8 
52 5 
56.6 
25.6 
50-6 
20.2 
37.6 
05.9 
51.9 
29.7 
23.0 
25 345 
25 09.3 
22 10.5 
20 19.7 
31 40.9 



Long. 


o * * 


68 07 44 


70 12 02 


70 34 31 


70 53 26 


70 50 08 


71 51 27 


73 13 08 


73 59 09 


74 06 24 


74 57 39 


75 05 03 


75 54 24 


76 31 29 


77 57 58 


79 22 26 


80 50 45 


81 23 38 ' 


81 17 20 


80 32 37 


80 04 56 


82 55 13 



Pensacoia, Fla ....... 

Sand Island, Ala 

Ship Shoal, La 

Sabine Bank, La 

Bolivar Point, Tex 

Brazos River, Tex 

Point Loma, Cal 

Los Angeles Harbor, Cal . . 
Point Conception, Cal 

San Luis Obispo, Cal 

Point Piuos, Cal 

Point Reyes, CsJ 

Point Arena, Cal 

Cape Mendocino, Cal 

Trinidad Head, Cal 

Cape Blanco, Ore. ....... 

Yaquina Head, Ore 

Tillamook Rock, Ore 

Grays Harbor, Wash 

Cape Flattery, Wash 

Uape Hinchinbrook, Alaska 



Lat. 


Long. 


Of* 


H it. S. 


30 20 46 


5 49 13.9 


30 11 15 


5 52 12.1 


28 54 52 


6 04 17.0 


29 28 20 


6 14 54.1 


29 21 59 


6 19 04.1 


28 56 41 


6 21 14.1 


32 39 55 


7 48 58.1 


33 42 31 


7 53 00.2 


34 26 F6 


8 01 52.9 


35 09 38 


8 03 02.5 


36 38 01 


8 07 43.9 


37 59 45 


8 12 05.4 


38 57 19 


8 14 57.6 


40 26 26 


8 17 37.4 


4103 08 


8 16 36 1 


42 50 07 


8 18 15.0 


44 40 38 


8 16 18.9 


45 56 16 


8 16 04.3 


46 53 19 


8 16 27.8 


48 23 31 8 18 56.6 


60 14 05 


9 46 36.4 



Long. 



87 18 29 

88 03 02 
91 04 15 

93 43 31 

94 46 01 

95 18 31 

117 14 32 

118 15 03 
120 28 13 

120 45 37 

121 55 59 
123 01 21 

123 44 24 

124 24 21 
124 09 02 
124 33 45 
124 04 43 
124 01 05 
124 06 57 
124 44 09 
146 39 06 



Of Mountain Peaks. 
— c 






lount McKinley, Alaska 
[ount St. Elias, Alaska . . 

fount Shasta, Cal 

ike's Peak, Col 

lount Elbert, Col 

[ount Marcy, N. Y 

lount Mitchell, N. C. . . 
(ount Rainier, Wash . . . 

lount Helena, Cal 

lount Tamalpai8, Cal . . . 



Lat* 


Long. 


Long. 


O 9 9 


H. M. s. 


O / tt 


63 03 59 


10 04 02.9 


151 00 44 


60 17 29 


9 23 42 9 


140 55 43 


41 24 34 


8 08 46.5 


122 11 38 


38 50 26 


7 00 10.5 


105 02 37 


39 07 04 


7 05 46.7 


106 26 41 


44 06 46 


4 55 41.8 


73 55 27 


35 45 53 


5 29 03-7 


82 15 55 


46 51 11 


8 07 03.1 


121 45 47 


38 40 11 


8 10 31.9 


122 37 58 


37 55 28 


8 10 23.0 


122 35 45 



Mount Hood, Ore 

Mount Ouray, Col 

Mount Cneenahaw, Ala . . . 

rfriery Knob, W. Va 

A r heeler Peak, Nev 

Mount Harvard, Col 

Mount Belknap, Utah 

Silver Mount., S. Pk., Cal 

Mount Conness, Cal 

Mount Washington, N. H, 



Lat. 



45 22 27 
38 25 22 
33 29 08 
38 08 40 
38 59 10 
38 55 28 
38 25 10 
38 32 39 
37 58 03 
44 16 14 





Long. 


H. 


M. 


S 


8 


06 


47.3 


7 


04 


53.8 


5 


43 


14.1 


5 


21 


22.7 


7 


37 


15.2 


7 


05 


16.9 


V 


29 


38.9 


7 


59 


01.1 


7 


57 


16.9 


4 


45 


12.9 



Long. 



121 41 49 

106 13 27 

85 48 31 

80 20 40 

114 18 48 

106 19 13 

112 24 43 

119 45 17 

119 19 14 

71 18 14 



IN t ie National and State Capitals. 
(Capitol Building, except where noted.) 



tlanta, Ga 

ugusta, Me 

ustin, Texas 

aton Rouge, La. (Bar- 
racks) 

ismarck, N. D 

apitol, Head of Liberty 

Statue, D. C 

! arson City, Nev 

-A harleston, W. Va. (Old 

Capitol Building) 

i heyenne, Wyo 

olumbia, S. C 

olumbus, Ohio (Obs.) 

•es Moines, Iowa (Obs.). . 

•over, Del. (Courthouse) . 

arrisburg, Pa. (Old Cap- 
itol Building) 

artford, Conn 






, Lat. . Long. Long. 



33 44 58 
44 18 26 
30 16 28 

30 27 23 
46 49 11 

38 53 23 

39 09 51 

38 2102 
4108 25 

34 00 01 

39 59 50 
41 36 00 

39 09 21 

40 15 51 

41 45 51 



H. M. 

5 37 
4 39 

6 30 

6 04 
6 43 



08 
59 

26 
59 
24 
32 
14 
02 



5 07 

4 50 



s. 

33.2 
07.7 

57.7 

45.7 
07.4 

02.3 
03.7 

31.8 
16.7 
08.0 
02.6 
30.6 
05.7 

31.6 
43.9 



84 23 18 
69 46 56 
97 44 26 

91 11 25 
100 46 51 

77 00 34 
119 45 56 

81 37 57 
104 49 11 
81 01 59 
83 00 39 
93 37 39 

75 31 25 

76 52 54 
72 40 58 



Lat. 



Helena, Mont. (Court- 
house) 

Indianapolis, Ind 

Jefferson City, Mo 

Little Rock^ Ark. (Custom 
House) 

Montgomery, Ala 

Oklahoma City, Okla. (Ch.) 

Omaha, Neb. (Presby. Ch.) 

Olympia, Wash 

Raleigh, N. C. (Triangu- 
lation) 

Sacramento, Cal 

Salem, Oreg 

Salt Lake City, Utah 
(Temple) 

Springfield, 111 

Topeka, Kan 

Washington Monument, 
D. C 



46 35 IS 
39 46 11 
38 34 47 



34 44 56 
52 22 40 

35 28 34 
11 15 43 
47 02 09 

35 56 22 
J8 34 37 
44 56 19 

40 46 15 
J9 47 57 
;9 02 54 

8 53 22 



Long. 



H. M. s. 

7 28 08.o 

5 44 38.4 

6 08 41.3 

6 09 05.6 

5 45 12.1 

6 CO u0.4 

6 23 45.0 

8 11 36.6 

5 02 49.3 
8 05 58.3 
8 12 06.9 

7 27 33.9 

5 58 37.1 

6 22 42.8 

5 08 08.5 



Long. 



112 02 08 
86 09 36 
92 10 20 

92 16 24 
86 18 02 
97 30 06 
95 56 15 

122 54 09 

75 42 19 
121 29 34 

123 01 44 

111 53 28 
89 39 17 
95 40 42 

77 02 08 



In Othtr Cities. 



uffalo, N. Y. (City Hall) 
uluth, Minn. (High 

School) 

I Paso, Texas (Court- 
use) 

sonville, Fla. (Court- 
house) 

ansas City, Mo. (Presby. 

Ch.) 

iredo, Texas (N. wire- 
less Tower) 



Lat. 



42 53 03 
46 47 21 
31 45 30 
30 19 35 
39 05 56 
27 30 25 



Long. 



H. M. s 

5 15 30.7 

6 08 24.0 

7 05 56.1 

5 26 37.1 

6 18 20.9 
6 38 04.5 



Long. 



02 48 
15 16 
41 23 



78 52 41 Los Angeles, Cal. (Bap- 
tist Ch.) 

92 06 00 Louisville, Ky. (City Hall) 
Mobile, Ala. (Courthouse) 
106 29 02 Portland, Ore. (Court- 
house) 

81 39 17 Rochester, N. Y. (Ander- 
son Hall) 

94 35 13 Rockland, Me. (Cong. Ch.) 

Tampa, Fla. (Courthouse) 

99 31 07 Walla Walla, Wash. 

II (Courtho'is-) 146 03 55 



Lat. 



45 3100 



09 38 
06 24 
56 53 



Long. Long. 



H, M. S. 

7 53 00.3 
5 43 02.5 
5 52 09.7 

8 10 42.6 

5 10 20.9 

4 36 26.7 

5 29 49.9 

7 53 23.4 



118 15 04 
85 '45 38 
88 02 25 

122 40 39 

77 35 14 
69 06 37 
82 27 28 

118 20 51 



Latitude of a place is its angular distance from the equator and is measured by an arc of the meridian 
^tween the zenith and the equator. Longitule of a place is measured by tne arc of the equator, mttr- 
pted between th3 prime msridian and the meridian passing through the place, or by the angle at the pole 
:tween those two meridians. 



f>2 



Astronomical — The Poles; Astrology, Etc. 



THE MAGNETIC POLES. 

The geographical poles of the earth are the extremities of the imaginary line passing through its centre 
of gravity and about which it revolves, and are therefore symmetrically located with regard to the equator. 

The magnetic poles, io#e/er, are not coiQ3lieat with the geograpaical poles, nor are they diametrically 
opposite to each other. Prior to the recent attempt of Amundsen to determine the north magnetic pole, 
the only other was by Capt. James Ross in June, 1831, who found the dip of the magnetic needle to be 
89° 5V .5, In latitude 70° 5' J2 N. and longitude 96° 45' .8 W., which is in King William Land, Canada. 
The result of Amundsen'a observations has not yet been published by the Norwegian authorities. 

For the south magnetic pole, from a consideration of all the results available, according to th<» United 
States Coast and Geodetic Survey, the position latitude 72° .7 S. and longitude 156° E. has been tentatively 
adopted. These values are only roughly approximate, and for that reason are given only In degrees and 
tenths. 

By reason of the annual variation of the, magnetic needle, it is believed that the magnetic poles are 
not stationary, but have a slow motion around the geographical pole9. The subject is shrouded in mystery 
and constitutes one of the many as yet unsolved problems in terrestrial physics. 

ASTRONOMICAL SIGNS AND SYMBOLS. 

O Conjunction. 

d Quadrature. 

8 Opposition. 

Q Ascending Node. 

13 Descending Node. 

Two heavenly bodies are in "conjunction" (3) when they have the same Right 
Ascension, or are on the same meridian, i. e., when one is due north or couth of the 
other; if the bodies are near each other as seen from the earth, they will rise and set 
at the same time; they are in "opposition" (§) when in opposite quarters of the heavens, 
or when one rises just as the other is setting. "Quadrature" (□) is half way between 
conjunction and opposition. By "greatest elongation" is meant the greatest apparent 
angular distance from the sun; the planet is then generally most favorably situated for 
observation. Mercury can be seen with the naked eye only at this time. When a 
planet is in its "ascending" (Q) or "descending" (£3) node it is passing through the plane 
of the earth's orbit. The term "Perihelion" means nearest to the sun, and "Aphelion" 
farthest from the sun. An "occultation" of a planet or star is an eclipse of it by 
some other body, usually the moon. 



o 


The Sun. 


c? 


Mars. 


<f 


The Moon. 


11 


Jupiter. 


§ 


Mercury. 


h 


Saturn. 


9 


Venus. 


W 


Uranus. 


© 


The Earth. 


W 


Neptune 



ASTROLOGICAL SIGNS, CLASSIFIED. 



Aries Fiery Masc. Bil Hot and dry. 

Taurus Earthy. . Fern . . Nerv. . . Cold and dry. 

Gemini Airy .... Masc. .Sang . . . Hot and moist . 

Cancer Watery. . Fem . . Lymp . . Cold and moist. 

Leo .Fiery. .^Masc.Bil-. . . .Hot and dry. 

Virgo Earthy . TFem . . Nerv . . . Cold and dry. 



Libra Airy. . . .Masc. .Sang. . .Hot and moist. 

Scorpio Watery. . Fem . . Lymp . . Cold and moist. 

Sagittarius . .Fiery. . .Ma'sc.Bil. . . .Hot and dry. 
Capricorn. . . . Earthy . . Fem . . Nerv . . . Cold and dry. 

Aquarius Airy. . . .Masc. .Sang. . .Hot and moist. 

Pisces Watery. .Fem. .Lymp. .Cold and moist. 



THE PLANETS. 



Neptune . . f Body . . . Cold and moist. . Nerv. . Fruitful 
Herschel. . £ Brain . . Cold and dry Nerv. . Barren. 

r" Bones. .Earthy Nerv. .Barren. 

« Blood. .Hot and moist. .Sang. .Fruitful. 



Saturn. 
Jupiter. 



Mars { Gall . . . Fiery Bil. .j .Barren. 



Sun f Heart. .Hot and dry. . . . 

Venus. .. . | Flesh... Cold and moist. 
Mercurj/. . r> Brain. .Cold and dry. . . 
Moon § Bowels. Watery. 



I 



Bil... .Barren. 
Sang. .Fruitful. 
Nerv .Barren. 
Phleg. Fruitful. 



HERBS UNDER CERTAIN PLANETS. 



SUN. 


MOON. 


MERCURY. 


VENU3. 


MARS. 


JUPITER. 


SATURN. 


Almond 


Cabbage 


Azaleas 


Apples 


All-heal 


Agrimony 


Aconite 


Angelica 


Chickweed 


Bitter Sweet 


Archangel 


Aloes 


Aniseed 


Barley 


Ash Tree 


Clary 


Calamint 


Artichoke 


Anemone 


Apricots 


Barrenwort 


Bay Tree 


Coralwort 


Caraway 


Beans 


Arsmart 


Asparagus 


Beech 


Celandine 


Daisy 


Coralline 


Bearberry 


Barberry 


Balm 


Black 


Centaury 


Dog-tooth 


Dill 


Bishop's W'd 


Basil 


Balsam 


Hellebore 


Camomile 


Duck's Meat 


Elecampane 


Black Alder 


Box Tree 


Bitony 


Bluebottle 


Corn Hornwort 


Iris 


Endive 


Bugle Holly 


Broom 


Bloodwort 


Comfrey 


Eyebright 


Lettuce 


Fennel 


Burdock 


C 'pers 


Borage 


Crosswort 


Heart Trefoil 


Mercury 


Hare's Foot 


Cloves 


Catmint 


Ches nut 


Flaxweed 


Juniper 


Privet 


Hazel 


Cock's Head 


Coriander 


Cinquefoil 


Ground Moss 


Male Peony 


Pumpkin 


Hoarhound 


Couch Grass 


Crowfoot 


Dandelion 


Hemlock 


Marigolds 


Wall Flowers 


L»veTide r 


Cowslip 


Flaxweed 


Fig Tree 


Hemp 


Mistletoe 


Water Arrow- 


Lily of the 


Elder 


Garden Cress 


Hart's 


Henbane 


Olive 


Head 


Valley 


Foxgloves 


Garlic 


Tongue 


Holly 


Pimpernel 


Watercress 


LJcorice 


Ground Ivy 


Hawthorn 


House Leek 


Horsetail 


Rosemary 


Water Lily 


Male Fern 


Kidneywort 


Honeysuckle 


Jessamine 


Ivy 


Rue 


W ter Violet 


Mandrake 


Little Daisy 


Hops 


Lime Tree 


Jew's-Ear 


Saffron 


White Lilv 


Marjoram 


Marsh- 


Horse- 


Liver vort 


Mangel 


St. John's Wort 


White Poppy 


Mulberry 


mallows 


Tongue 


Maple 


Medlar 


.Sun-Dew 


White Rose 


Myrtle 


Mint 


Hyssop 


Myrrh 


Navel wort 


Tormentll . 


WhiteSaxifrage 


Parsley 


Pennyroyal 


Leeks 


Nailwort 


Pansies 


Turnsole 


Whitlow Grass 


Starwort 


Peppermint 


Madder 


Oak 


Quince 


Vine 


Wild Wall 


Trefoil 


Sorrel 


Nettles 


Sage 


Rushes 


Viper's Buglossi 


Flower 


Valerian 


Spearmint 


Onions 


Thistle 


Rye 


Walnut 


Willow 


Wild Carrots 


Tansy 


Plantain 


Thorn Apple 


Sheph. Purse 




Winter Green 


Winter Savory 


Throatwort 


Tobacco 


Wild Pinks 


Sloes 



Geology — Earth quakes. 



63 



| CLASSIFICATION OF ROCKS AND DIVISIONS OF GEOLOGIC TIME. 

(Prepared by the U. S. Geological Survey.) 
/ The rocks composing the eartu' 3 crust are grouped by geologists into three great classes, igneous, 
sedimentary, and metamorphic. The Igneous rocks have solidified from a molten state. Those that have 
solidified beneath the surface are known as intrusive rocks. Those that have flowed out over the surface 
<are known as effusive rocks, extrusive rocks, or lavas. The term volcanic rock includes not only lavas but 
bombs, pumice, tuff, volcanic ash and other fragmental materials thrown out Xrom volcanoes. Sedimentary 
kocks are formed by the accumulation of sediment in water (aqueous deposits or eolian deposits). The 
'aedime it may consist of rock fragments or particles of various sizes (conglomerate sandstone, shale); of 
!he ram ins or products of animals or plants (certain limestones and coal); of the product of chemical action 
\>r of ev poration (salt, gypsum, etc.) ; or of mixtures of the3e materials. A characteristic feature of sedi- 
mentary deposits is a layered structure known as bedding or stratification. Metamorphic rocks are deriva- 
tives of Igneous or sedimentary rocks produced through mechanical or chemical activities in the earth's 
-rust. The unaltered sedimentary rocks are commonly stratified, and It is from their order of succession 
knd that of their contained fossils that the fundamental data of historical geology have been deduced. 



Era. 



Cenozoic. 

(Recent Life.) 



Mesozoic. 

(Intermediate 
Life.) 



Paleozoic. 
(Old Life.) 



Proterozoic. 
(Primordial 
Life.) 



Period. 



Quaternary. 



Tertiary 



Cretaceous. 



Jurassic. 



Triassic. 



Carboniferous. 



Devonian. 



Silurian. 



Ordovician. 



Cambrian. 



Algonkian. 



Archean. 



Epoch. 



Recent Pleistocene. 
(Great Ice Age.) 



Pliocene. 
Miocene. 
Oligocene. 
Eocene. 



Upper. 
Lower. 



Permian. 
Pennsylvanian . 
Mississippian. 



Crystalline Rocks. 



Characteristic Life. 



'Age of man.' 
modern types. 



Animals and plants of 



"Age of mammals." Possible first appear- 
ance of man. Rise and development of 
highest orders of plants. 



"Age of reptiles." Rise and culmination of 
huge land reptiles (dinosaurs). First ap- 
pearance of birds and mammals; and palms 
and hardwood trees. 



"Age of amphibians." Dominance of tree 
ferns and huge mosses. Primitive flower- 
ing plants and earliest cone-bearing trees. 
Beginnings of backboned land animals. 
Insects. 



'Age of fishes." Shellfish (mollusks) also 
abundant. Rise of amphibians and land 
x plants. 



Shell-forming sea animals dominant. Rise of 
fishes and of reef-building corals. 



Shell-forming sea animals. Culmination of 
the buglike marine crustaceans known as 
trilobites. First trace of insect life. 



Trflobites, brachiopods and other sea shells. 
Seaweeds (algae) abundant. No trace of 
land animals. 



First life that has left distinct record, 
taceans, brachiopods and seaweeds. 



Crus- 



No fossils found. 



The first striking fact in the geological history of climate is that the present climate of the world 
has been maintained since the date of the earliest, unaltered, sedimentary deposits. The oldest sandstones 
of the Scotch Highlands and the English Longmynds show that in pre-Cambrian times the winds had the 
same strength, the raindrops were of the same size, and they fell with the same force as at the present day. 
The evidence of paleontology proves that the climatic zones of the earth have been concentric with the 
poles as far back as its records go; the salts deposited by the evaporation of early Paleozoic lagoons show 
that the oldest seas contained the same materials in solution as the modern oceans; and glaciations have 
recurred in Arctic and, under special geographical conditions, also in temperate regions at various periods 
throughout geological time. The mean climate of the world has been fairly constant, though there have 
been local variations which have led to the development of glaciers in regions now ice free, at various points 
in the geological scale. That there has been no progressive chilling of the earth since the date of the oldest 
known sedimentary rocks is shown by their lithological characters and by the recurrence of glacial deposits, 
some of which were laid down at low levels at intervals throughout geological time. 



EARTHQUAKE AREAS OF THE 

From Major deMontessus de Balore's catalogue of 130,000 shocks 



EARTH. ' 

The observation covers fifty years. 



Area. 



Scandinavia 

British Isles 

France • 

Spain and Portugal 

Switzerland 

Italy 

Holland and North Ger- 
many 

Sicily 



Earth- 
quakes . 



646 
1,139 
2,793 
2,656 
3,895 
27,672 

2,326 
4,331 



AREA. 



Greece 

Russia 

Asia Minor . . . . . 

India 

Japan 

Africa 

Atlantic Islands. 

United States, 

Coast 



Pacific 



Earth 
quakes . 



10,306 

• 258 

4,451 

813 

27,562 

179 

1,704 

4,467 



AREA. 



United States, Atlantic 

Coast 

Mexico 

Central America 

West Indies 

South America 

Java 

Australia and Tasmania. . 
New Zealand 



Earth- 
quakes. 



937 

5,586 
2,739 
2,561 
8,081 
2,155 
83 
1,925 



The most shaken countries of the world are Italy, Japan, Greece, South America (the Pacific Coast), 
Java, Sicily, and Asia Minor. The lands most free from these convulsions are Africa, Australia, Russia, 
Siberia, Scandinavia, and Canada. As a rule, where earthquakes are most frequent they are most severe. 
But to this general statement there are exceptions — Indian shocks, though les3 numerous, being often very 
rtlsast-ois. Loss of life in many cases depends, however, on density of population rather than on the 
intensity of the earth movement. 



64 



High-Tide Tables. 



HIGH-TIDE TABLES. 

FOR GOVERNOR'S ISLAND (NEW YORK HARBOR). 

(Specially prepared from the Tide Tables of the United States Coast and Geodetic Survey for 

The World almanac.) 

Eastern Standard Time. 



1922. 


January. 


February. 


March. 


April. 


May. 


June. 


Day of 
Month. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


, A. M 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. M. 




B. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


B. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


B. M. 


1 


9 57 


10 35 


10 21 


10 54 


9 21 


9 42 


9 58 


10 17 


10 27 


10 43 




12 16 


2 


10 30 


11 14 


10 55 


11 31 


9 48 


10 11 


10 38 


11 


11 17 


11 34 


12 24 


1 24 


3 


11 5 


U 56 


11 36 


• * . • 


10 22 


10 47 


11 26 


- 11 52 




12 17 


1 33 


2 35 


4 


11 44 


> > . • 


12 16 


12 26 


11 2 


11 30 


. • . . 


12 25 


i2 34 


1 30 


2 50 


3 43 


5 


12 40 


12 29 


1 11 


1 16 


11 49 




12 54 


1 38 


1 46 


2 53 


4 4 


4 45 


6 


1 32 


1 23 


2 15 


2 38 


12 22 


12 47 


2 9 


3 8 


3 10 


4 4 


5 10 


5 42 


7 


2 28 


2 28 


3 27 


3<69 


1 25 


2 


3 34 


4 25 


4 25 


5 6' 


6 9 


6 35 


8 


3 24 


3 34 


4 33 


5 7 


2 42 


3 29 


4 47 


5 27 


. o29 


6 3 


7 3 


7 26 


9 


4 17 


4 36 


5 32 


6 5 


4 3 


4 45 


5 49 


6 22- 


6 26 


6 55 


7 54 


8 14 


10 


5 6 


5 31 


6 26 


6 57 


5 10 


5 47 


6 25 


7 13 


7 20 


7 45 


842 


8 59 


11 


554 


6 22 


7 16 


7 48 


6 9 


6 41 


7 37 


8 3 


8 10 


8 32 


9 30 


9 43 


12 


6 41 


7 17 


8 6 


8 38 


7 2 


7 31 


8 27 


8 50 


9 


9 19 


10 16 


10 25 


13 


7 29 


8 3 


8 56 


9 28 


7 53 


8 21 


9 16 


9 39 


9 49 


10 6 


11 3 


11 8 


14 


8 17 


8 52 


9 46 


10 19 


8 42 


9 10 


10 5 


10 27 


10 38 


10 52 


11 50 


11 50 


15 


9 6 


9 43 


10 37 


11 14 


9 32 


9 59 


10 57 


11 18 


11 29 


11 40 




12 36 


16 


9 57 


10 37 


11 33 


• * • 


10 22 


10 50 


11 52 


■ * 


. . • . 


12 33 


12 32 


1 25 


17 


10 51 


11 36 


12 12 


i2 33 


11 15 


li 45 


12 13 


12 51 


12 31 


1 19 


1 20 


2 15 


-IS 


11 50 


. . . . 


1 16 


1 41 




12 13 


1 11 


1 55 


1 25 


2 16 


2 12 


3 6 


19 


12 38 


12 54 


2 22 


2 51 


12' 44 


1 17 


2 14 


2 5S 


2 23 


3 11 


3 10 


3 55 


20 


1 44 


2 4 


3 27 


3 57 


1 50 


2 27 


3 16 


3 56 


3 20 


4 3 


4 5 


4 42 


21 


2 50 


3 13 


4 27 


4 57 


2 55 


3 33 


4 12 


4 48 


4 12 


4 49 


4 58 


5 27 


22 


3 J2 


4 17 


5 20 


5 48 


3 57 


4 32 


5 2 


5 33 


5 2 


5 31 


5 47 


6 10 


23 


4 49 


5 14 


6 5 


6 32 


4 51 


5 22 


5 47 


6 13 


5 47 


6 11 


6 33 


6 50 


24 


5 40 


6 5 


6 47 


7 12 


5 39 


6 7 


6 26 


6 48 


6 28 


6 47 


7 17 


7 31 


25 


6 26 


6 51 


7 25 


7 47 


6 21 


6 45 


7 3 


7 20 


7 6 


7 20 


8 2 


8 12 


26 


7 8 


734 


7 59 


8 21 


6 59 


7 20 


7 36 


7 50 


7 42 


7 53 


8 47 


8 56 


27 


7 48 


8 13 


8 29 


8 50 


7 34 


7 52 


8 7 


8 19 


8 18 


8 28 


9 33 


9 41 


28 


822 


8 49 


8 56 


9 17 


8 4 


8 21 


8 37 


8 47 


8 56 


9 6 


10 22 


10 30 


29 


8 55 


9 22 


• • • • 


• • • • 


8 30 


8 45 


9 7 


9 20 


9 38 


9 48 


11 14 


11 22 


30 


9 25 


9 54 


• • • • 




8 56 


9 10 


944 


9 58 


10 24 


10 34 




12 11 


31 


9 52 


10 22 


.... 




9 24 


9 41 


.... 


.... 


11 17 


11 25 







1922. 
> 


July. 


August 


September. 


October. 


November. 


December. 


S Day of 

Month. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


A» M. 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. If. 


A. M. 


P. M. 


A. M. 


P. M. 




H. M. 


B. M. 


B. M. 


B. M. 


B. M. 


B. M. 


B. M. 


B. If. 


B. M. 


H. M. 


H. If. 


H. If. 


1 


12 20 


1 14 


2 24 


3 7 


4 23 


4 47 


4 55 


5 13 


5 50 


6 4 


5 54 


6 10 


2 


1 25 


2 19 


3 33 


4 10 


5 18 


5 38 


5 41 


5 57 


6 27 


6 42 


6 27 


6 46 


3 


2 36 


3 25 


4 37 


5 8 


6 8 


6 25 


6 22 


6 38 


7 


7 16 


7 1 


7 21 


4 


3 46 


4 27 


5 35 


6 


6 51 


7 7 


7 


7 14 


7 30 


7 48 


7 32 


7 55 


5 


A 52 


.5 25 


6 29 


6 48 


7 32 


7 45 


7 35 


7 48 


7 59 


8 18 


8 4 


8 30 


6 


5 51 


6 18 


7 17 


7 32 


8 8 


8 21 


8 6 


8 20 


8 27 


8 48 


8 39 


9 10 


7 


6 46 


7 14 


8 


8 13 


8 43 


8 53 


8 34 


8 48 


8 59 


9 24 


9 18 


9 58 


8 


7 37 


7 55 


841 


8 52 


9 14 


9 23 


9 1 


9 16 


9 36 


10 7 


10 3 


10 45 


9 


8 24 


8 37 


9 19 


9 27 


9 43 


9 ol 


9 30 


9 50 


10 20 


10 56 


10 53 


11 43 


10 


9 8 


9 19 


9 54 


10 


10 11 


10 20 


10 4 


10 28 


11 10 


11 55 


11 50 


. t 


11 


9 51 


9 57 


10 28 


10 29 


10 42 


10 57 


10 45 


11 15 


w 9 • • 


12 8 


12 50 


12 58 


12 


10 31 


10 34 


11 


10 59 


11 22 


1141 


11 34 


• • . * 


1 4 


1 17 


•> 2 


2 14 


13 


11 11 


11 <* 


11 31 


11 34 


, t 


12 9 


12 10 


12 32 


2 19 


2 30 


3 9 


3 27 


14 


11 50 


11 43 




12 9 


12 33 


1 3 


1 17 


1 39 


3 28 


3 44 


4 12 


4 .54 


15 


• • . . 


12 2S 


12 15 


12 53 


1 36 


2 8 


2 34 


2 54 


429 


4 48 


5 9 


5 33 


16 


12 18 


1 10 


1 5 


1 46 


2 51 


3 20 


3 46 


4 4 


5 24 


5 47 


6 3 


6 SO 


17 


1 2 


1 57 


2 7 


2 48 


4 :S 


4 28 


4 47 


5 8 


6 18 


6 43 


6 55 


7 22 


18 


1 53 


2 49 


3 17 


3 54 


5 8 


5 30 


5 43 


6 6 


7 9 


7 37 


7-14 


8 15 


19 


2 54 


3 44 


4 29 


4 57 


6 5 


6 27 


6 36 


7 


S 


8 29 


8 32 


9 03 


20 


4 


4 39 


5 33 


5 :A 


6 58 


7 20 


7 28 


7 53 


8 50 


'.) 21 


9 18 


9 53 


21 


5 5 


5 32 


6 29 


6 48 


7 49 


S 13 


8 19 


8 46 


9 40 


10 16 


10 5 


10 42 
1134 


22 


6 


6 21 


7 21 


7 40 


8 40 


9 4 


9 10 


9 40 


10 32 


11 i2 


10 51 


23 


6 53 


7 9 


8 12 


8 31 


9 33 


9 58 


10 2 


10 36 


11 25 


. . . . 


11 38 


• • - • 


24 


7 44 


7 57 


9 2 


9 21 


10 25 


10 53 


10 57 


11 36" 


12 11 


12 21 


12 25 


12 2S 


25 


8 32 


« 46 


9 54 


10 14 


11 22 


11 52 


11 56 




1 9 


1 20 


1 19 


1 22 


26 


9 21 


9 34 


10 47 


11 8 




12 22 


12 38 


12 57 


2 7 


2 16 


2 14 


2 17 


27 


10 11 


10 25 


11 44 


• ■ • . 


12 56 


1 24 


1 40 


1 58 


3 


3 10 


3 4 


3 12 


28 


11 4 


11 18 


12 6 


12 43 


2 I 


2 27 


2 40 


2 58 


3 50 


4 2 


3 53 


4 5 


29 


. • . • 


12 1 


1 8 


1 45 


3 5 


3 28 


3 37 


3 52 


4 35 


4 48 


4 37 


4 53 


30 


12 14 


1 


2 14 


2 49 


4 3 


4 23 


4 26 


4 40 


5 15 


5 30 


5 19 


5 38 


31 


1 17 


2 2 


3 20 


3 51 






5 11 


5 25 






5 5S 


6 19 



Note — Tne time as above given from April to October, inclusive, must be increased by one hour in 
order to obtain Daylight Saving Time. . 



I 



High-Tide Tables — One Inch of Rain — Calendars. 



65 



HIGH-TIDE TABLES— Continued. 



TIME OF HIGH WATER AT POINTS ON THE ATLANTIC COAST. 
The standard time of high water at the following places may be found approximately for each day by 
adding to or subtracting from the time of high water at Governor's Island, N. Y., the hours and minutes 
annexed. 






Albany, N. Y add 

Annapolis, Md add 

Atlantic City, N. J sub. 

Baltimore, Md add 

Bar Harbor, Me add 

Beaufort, S. C add 

Block Island, R. I sub 

Boston, Mass add 

Bridgeport, Ct add 

Bristol, R. I sub. 

Cape May, N. J sub. 

Charleston, S. C sub. 

Eastport. Me add 

Fernandlna, Fla add 

Gloucester, Mass add 

Hell Gate Ferry, East River, N. Y add 

Isle of Shoals, N. H add 

Jacksonville, Fla add 

Key West, Fla add 

League Island, Pa add 

Marblehead, Mass add 

Nahant, Mass add 

Nantucket, Mass add 

Newark, N.J add 

New Bedford, Mass sub. 

Newburyport, Mass add 



H. 


M. 


9 


54 


9 


13 




51 


11 


5 


2 


31 




33 




41 


3 


12 


3 


2 




13 




10 




15 


2 


37 




26 


2 


57 


2 


6 


3 


1 


1 


30 


2 


19 


5 


26 


3 





2 


59 


4 


4 




58 




19 


3 


23 



New Haven, Ct add 

New London, Ct add 

Newport, R. I sub. 

Norfolk, Va add 

Norwich, Ct add 

Old Point Comfort, Va add 

Philadelphia, Pa add 

Plymouth, Mass add 

Point Lookout, Md add 

Portland, Me add 

Portsmouth, N. H add 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y add 

Providence, R. I sub. 

Richmond, Va add 

Rockaway Inlet, N.jY sub. 

Rockland, Me add 

Rockport, Mass add 

Salem, Mass add 

Sandy Hook, N. J sub. 

Savannah, Ga add 

Southport (Smithville) , N. C sub. 

Vineyard Haven, Mass add 

Washington, D. C 

Watch Hill, R. I add 

West Point, N. Y add 

Wilmington, N. C add 



i. 


M, 


3 


(1 


1 


14 




31 


1 


21 


l 


55 




49 


5 


56 


3 


4 


r, 


5 


2 


52 


3 


13 


4 


36 




2 


8 


53 




22 


2 


44 


2 


55 


3 







29 




50 




18 


3 


25 









36 


3 


2 


l 


56 



Example. — To And the approximate standard time of high tide at Atlantic City, N. J., on any day. 
And first the time of high water at New York under the desired date, and then subtract 51 minutes, as 
in the above table; the result is the time of high water required. 







AVERAGE RISE AND FALL 


OF TIDE. 






Places. 


Feet. 


Inch. 


Places. 


Feet. 


Inch. 


Places. 


Feet. 


Inch. 


Charleston, S. C 


1 
9 
5 

18 
1 
1 
1 


2 
7 
2 
11 
2 

2 
6 


New London, Ct. . 

New Orleans, La 

Newport, R. I 

New York, N. Y 

Old Point Comf't, Va. 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Portland, Me 


2 
None 
3 
4 
2 
12 
5 
8 


6 
None 
6 
5 
6 
6 
4 
11 


Sandy Hook, N. J. . . 
San Francisco, Cal . . . 

Tampa, Fla 


3 
4 
3 
6 
11 
2 
2 


11 
8 

11 
6 

4 
2 


Key West, Fla 

Mobile, Ala 


Washington, D. C. . . 


11 



Highest tide at Eastport, Me., 218 inches. Lowest tide at Galveston, Tex., 12 inches. 



THE MEANING OF "1 INCH OF RAIN." 

On every daily weather bulletin or chart the amount of rainfall at various places during the preceding 
24 hours is printed In inches and hundredths of inches. In a general way the public understands that a 
rainfall of 2 Inches In one day is heavy, and that one of a tenth of an inch is light, but no attempt Is made 
to associate the linear measurement of the water with Its equivalents in weight or bulk. This is necessary 
for a proper understanding of the actual quantitative value of the rain, and the few figures following may 
prove of assistance in making calculations. 

An acre of ground contains 43,560 square feet. Consequently, a rainfall of 1 inch over 1 acre of ground 
would mean a total of 43,560X144, or 6,272,640 cubic Inches of water. This is equivalent to 3,630 cubic 
feet. As a cubic foot of pure water weighs about 62.4 pounds, the exact amount varying slightly with the 
density, it follows that the weight of a uniform coating of 1 inch of rain over 1 acre of surface would be 
3,630X62.4 = 226,512 pounds, or 113 M short tons. 

The weight of 1 united States gallon of pure water is S 345 pounds. Consequently a rainfall of 1 Inch 
over 1 acre of ground would mean 226,512 -h 8.345 = 27,143 gallons of water on the acre. This is equivalent 
to 603 barrels of 45 gallons each, and would be sufficient to fill a tank or pool about 20 feet square and 9 
feet in depth. Should a farmer desire to build a cistern to be supplied by rainwater from a roof, he can, 
if he knows the annual rainfall of his locality, so construct his cistern as to make the best possible use of 
the rainfall. For instance, a rainfall of 1 inch on a roof of 3,000 square feet capacity would mean a total 
volume of 432,000 cubic inches, or 250 cubic feet, available for the cistern (loss from splashing, etc., not 
considered). This is equal to 1,870 United States gallons, or about 41.5 barrels of 45 gallons each, enough 
to fill a cistern 8 feet in diameter to a depth of 4.97 feet. 

THE EARLIEST CALENDARS. 

One of the earliest almanacs was the clog ?lmanac, in use both in England and Denmark. This was 
a square stick or box eight inches long and made either to be hung in the parlor or to be used as a cane. 

Each corner and side represented three months. Tne holidays were marked with symbols of the saint 
or occasion which they were designated to celebrate. Christmas was indicated with a horn, and Nov. 
23 was pictured as a pot of ale because that day was St. Clement's Day, on which custom decreed that the 
poor should go about begging for ale to make merry with. The first written calendars were made by the 
Greeks of Alexandria in 150 A. D. Perhaps the oldest almanacs known are those of Solomon Jarchus, 
published In H50. A manuscript copy of the almanac of Petrus de Dacia, published In 1300, is preserved 
at Oxford. Almanacs became prevalent during the Fifteenth Century. The first almanac to be printed 
in Europe was the Kalendarlum Novum, the author being Regiomontanus. The almanac was issued three 
years, 1475, 1494 and 1513; was sold for 10 crowns gold, and circulated throughout Hungary, Germany, 
Italy, France and England. England's first calendar was the Shepheard's Kalendar, which, translated 
from the French, was printed In 1497. Each month started with an appropriate poem. 



6G 



Weather Information — Storm Warnings. 



WEATHER FLACS 

OF THE WEATHER BUREAU, U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. 

THE Weather Bureau furnishes, when practicable, lor the benefit of all interests dependent upon 
weather conditions, the "Forecasts" which are prepared daily at the Central Office in Washington, D. C . 
and certain designated stations. These forecasts are telegraphed to stations of the Weather Bureau, rah 
way officials, postmasters, and many others, to be communicated to the public by telegraph, telephone, 
"wireless" and mail or by means of flags or steam whistles. The' flags adopted for this purpose are flv$ 
In number, and of the forms and colors indicated below: 



EXPLANATION OF WEATHER FLAGS. 



No. 1. 


No. 2. 


No. 3. 


No. 4. 


White Flag. 


Blue Flag. 


White and 
Blue Flag. 


Black Trlan 
gular Flag. 



No. 5. 

White Flag with 
black square in 
Centre. 







Fair weather. Rain or snow. Local rain or snow. Temperature. Cold wave. 

When number 4 is placed above number 1, 2 or 3, it indicates warmer; when below, colder; when not 
displayed, the temperature is expected to remain about stationary. 

WHISTLE SIGNALS. 

A warning blast of from fifteen to twenty seconds' duration is sounded to attract attention. After 
this warning the longer blasts (of from four to six seconds' duration) refer to weather, and shorter blasts 
(of from one to three seconds' duration) refer to temperature; those for weather are sounded first- 
Blasts. Indicate. Blasts. Indicate. 

One long Fair weather. One short Lower temperature. 

Two long Rain or snow. Two short Higher temperature. 

Three long Local rain or snow. Three short . Cold wave. 

By repeating each combination a few times, with intervals of ten seconds, liability to error in reading 
the signals may be avoided. 

As far as practicable, the forecast messages are telegraphed at the expense of the Weather Bureau; 
hut if this is impracticable they are furnished at the regular commercial rates and sent "collect." In no 
case are the forecasts sent to a second address in any place, except at the expense of the applicant. 



SMALL CRAFT, STORM AND HURRICANE WARNINGS 

OF THE WEATHER BUREAU, U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. 
AS DISPLAYED ON THE ATLANTIC, PACIFIC, AND GULF COASTS. 
All square flags shown here are red with black centre when displayed as warnings. 



Small craft. 



Storm. 



Hurricane. 



t^ t>- ta 
a |> fa 




fa la 



NW. winds. 



SW. wind-*. 



NE. winds. 



SE. winds. 



Small Craft Warning — A red pennant Indicates that moderately strong winds that will interfere with 
the safe operation of small craft are expected. No nieht display of small craft warnings Is made. 

Northeast Storm Warning — A red pennant above a square red flag with black centre displayed by day, 
or two red lanterns, one above the other, displayed by night, indicates the approach of a storm of marked 
violence with winds beginning from the northeast. 

Southeast Storm Warning — A red pennant belme a square red flag with black centre displayed by day, 
or one red lantern displayed by night, indicates the approach of a storm of marked violence with winds 
beginning from the southeast. ^ 

Southwest Storm Warning — A white p nnant below a square red flag with black centre displayed by 
day, or a white lantern below a red lantern displayed by night. Indicates the approach of a storm of marked 
violence with winds beginning from the southwest. 

Northwest Storm Warning — A white pennant above a square red flag with black centre displayed by 
day, or a white lantern above a red lantern displayed by night, indicates the approach of a storm of marked 
violence with winds beginning from the northwest. „ 

Hurricane, or Whole Gale Warning — Two square flags, red with black centres, one above the other, 
displayed by day, or two red lanterns, with a white lantern between, displayed by night, Indicate the ap- 
proach of a tropical hurricane, or of one of the extremely severe and dangerous storms which occasionally 
move across the Great Lakes and Atlantic coast. 



Weather Information — -Wind Velocities, Wet and Dry Months. 67 



VELOCITY OF WINDS IN THE UNITED STATES. 

Average hourly velocity of the wind at selected stations of the United States Weather Bureau, also 
the highest velocity ever reported for a period of Ave minutes. (Prepared by Chief of the U. S. Weather 
bureau, and revised to January 1, 1921. for The World Almanac.) 



Station*. 



Abilene, Texas 

Albany, N. Y 

Alpena, Mich 

Atlanta, Ga 

Bismarck, N. D. . . 

Boise, Idaho 

Boston, Mass 

Buffalo, N. Y 

Charlotte, N. C 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Chicago, 111 

Cincinnati, Ohio. . . 
Cleveland, Ohio. . . 
Custer, Mont.* .... 

Denver, Col 

Detroit, Mich 

Dodge City, Kan. . 
Dubuque, Iowa. . . . 

Duluth, Minn 

Ea^tport, Me 






Ml. 
10 

8 
10 
10 
10 

5 
11 
14 

7 

6 
16 

7 
14 

7 

8 
11 
11 

7 
14 
11 



Stations. 



El Paso, Texas 

Fort Smith, Ark 

Galveston, Texas 

Havre, Mont 

Helena, Mont 

Huron, S. D 

Jacksonville, Fla 

Keokuk, Iowa 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Leavenworth, Kan.*. . 

Louisville, Ky 

Lynchburg. Va 

MemDhis, Tenn 

Montgomery, Ala 

Nashville, Tenn 

New Orleans, La 

New Y r ork City, N. Y. 
North Platte, Neb . . . 

Omaha, Neb 

Palestine, Texas 



go® 



Mi. 

10 
8 

11 

10 
1 

V; 
8 
8 
6 
7 
8 
4 
9 
6 
7 
8 

12 
9 
9 
7 



\u%. 



Mr 1 O 



ML i 
78 S 
74 i 
93 
76 I 
70 : 
72 
75 
63 
84 
66 
74 
63 
75 
54 
75 
86 
96 
96 
66 
60 



STATIONS, 



Philadelphia, Pa, ... . 

Pittsburgh, Pa 

Portland, Me 

Red Bluff, Cal 

Rochester, N. Y 

St. Louis, Mo 

St. Paul, Minn 

St. Vincent, Minn.* . . 
Salt Lake City, Utah. 

San Diego, Cal 

San Francisco, Cal . . . 

Santa Fe, N. M 

Savannah, Ga 

Spokane, Wash ...... 

Toledo, Ohio 

Vicksburg, Miss 

Washington, D. C 

Wilmington, N. C 






Mi. 

10 
8 
8 
6 
8 

11 
9 
9 
6 
6 

10 
7 
8 
6 

11 
7 
7 
8 



J 



+3 »n 

Is* 



ML 
75 
70 
61 
6U 
78 
80 

102 
72 
68 
54 
64 
53 
88 
52 
84 
62 
68 
72 



* Stations discontinued. 
STANDARD 



TABLE SHOWING VELOCITY AND FORCE OF WINDS. 



Description. 



Calm. 



Light air 

Light breeze 

Gentle breeze. . . . 
Moderate breeze. 



Miles 

Per 

Hour. 



{1 

r 3 

i! 

10 
/15 
\20 

25 



Feet 

Per 

Minute. 



88 

176 

264 

352 

440 

880 

1,320 

1,760 

2,200 



Feet 

Per 

Second 



47 

93 

4 

87 

33 



14.67 
22.0 
29.3 
36.6 



Force in 

lbs. Per 

Square 

Foot. 



.004 
.016 
.036 
.064 
.100 
.400 
.900 
1.600 
2.500 



Description. 



Strong breeze.. 
Moderate gale. 

Fresh gale 

Strong gale... . 

Whole gale 

Storm 

Hurricane 



Miles 


Feet 


Feet 


Per 


Per 


Per 


Hour. 


Minute. 


Second . 


/ 30 


2,640 


44.0 


\35 


3,080 


51.3 


40 


3,520 


58.6 


45 


3,960 


66.0 


50 


4,400 


73.3 


60 


5,280 


88.0 


70 


6,160 


102.7 


f 80 
\ 100 


7,040 


117.3 


8.800 


146.6 



Force in 

lbs. Per 

Square 

Foot. 

3.600 

4.900 

fi.400 

8.100 

10.000 

14.400 

1 9 . 600 

2o . 600 

40 . 000 



The winds of highest velocity have been found about six or seven miles above the sea at the level of 
the highest clouds. Both above and below this level the speeds fall off. The rates of motion have been 
checked very carefully by observing the drift of special rubber balloons. The observations are made through 
telescopic instrument^ from the ground. Similarly, the drift of clouds has been observed and measured. 

MARCH THE WETTEST, SEPTEMBER THE DRYEST, MONTH. 

(Number of times that each month has stood in each order of dryness, for 38 years, 1868 to 1905, inclu- 
sive. Computed from natural How of Croton River, N. Y., at New Croton Dam.) 



DRYEST. 


Second. 


Third. 


Fourth. 


Fifth. 


SIXTH. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


September.. 

July 

August. . . . 
Octooer.... 

May 

February... 


11 
10 
7 
4 
2 
2 
2 


September.. 

August. 

July 

October. . . . 

June 

November. . 
January 


9 
9 
9 
4 
4 
2 

1 


July 

October 

September. . 

August. . . . 
November. . 

January 

December.. 


8 
7 
5 
5 
4 
4 
2 
2 
1 


August. . . . 

July 

October 

November. . 

April 

May 

September. . 
December. . 


11 
8 
6 
6 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 


May 

October 

September 
November. . 

August. . . . 

January 

February... 

July . 

December . . 


11 

6 
5 
4 
3 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 


November. . 
December. . 

January... . 
February... 

April 

June 

September. . 

October 

August. . . . 


11 
7 
5 
4 
2 
2 
2 
2 










2 










1 









































Seventh. 


Eighth. 


Ninth. 


Tenth. 


Eleventh. 


Wettest. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 

9 
6 
4 
4 
4 
3 
2 
2 
2 

1 
1 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


Month. 


No. 


May 

November. . 

January 

July 

October.... 
December. . 
February... 


7 
6 
4 
4 
4 
4 
3 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 


May 

April 

January 

February . . . 
December. . 
October. . . . 

March 

August. . . . 
September.. 

November. . 


January 

December. . 

February . . . 

August. . . . 
September.. 

October 

November. . 


8 
8 
7 
5 
3 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 


January 

February . . . 
December. . 

April 

March 

November. . 

May 

August. . . . 
September. . 
October .... 


8 
8 
7 
5 
4 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 


February... 

November. . 
December. . 

August .... 
January... . 
September. . 
October 


12 
7 
6 
3 
3 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 


February... 

January... . 
November. . 
December. . 


13 
8 
7' 
5 
2 
2 
1 








April 

August. . . . 
September.. 



























68 Weather Information — Temperature and Rainfall, Ete. 



NORMAL TEMPERATURE AND RAINFALL. 

(Prepared la the office of the Chief of the Weather Bureau, U. 3. Department of Agriculture.) 



States? 

and 
Terri- 
tories. 



Stations. 



Ala... 
Ariz.. 
Ark... 
Cal... 
Col... 
Conn. 
D. of C. 

Fla 

Ga 

Idaho. . 

Ill 

Ind 

Iowa. . . 
Kan.... 

Ky 

La 

Maine.. 

Md 

Mass.. . 
Mich... 
Minn... 

Miss 

Mo 

Mont.. 



Mobile 

Phoenix 

Little Rock . . 
San Francisco 

Denver 

New Haven . . 
Washington. . 

Key West 

Atlanta 

Boise 

Chicago 

Indianapolis . 

Dubuque 

Wichita 

Louisville. . . . 
New Orleans . 

Portland 

Baltimore. . . . 

Boston 

Detroit 

St. Paul 

Vicksburg 

St. Louis 

Helena 



Mean 
Tempera- 
ture. 



Jan. July 



50 
50 
41 
50 
29 
27 
33 
69 
42 
29 
24 
28 
18 
30 
34 
53 
22 
33 
27 
24 
12 
47 
31 
20 



80 
90 
81 
57 
72 
72 
77 
84 
78 
73 
72 
76 
75 
79 
79 
81 
68 
77 
71 
72 
72 
80 
79 
67 



Rec- 
ord 
High- 
est. 



102 
119 
106 
101 
105 
100 
106 
100 
100 
111 
103 
106 
106 
107 
107 
102 
103 
105 
104 
104 
104 
101 
107 
103 



Rec- 
ord 
Low- 
eat. 



- 1 

12 
-12 

29 
-29 
-14 
-15 

41 

- 8 
-28 
-23 
-25 
-32 
-22 
-20 

7 
-21 

- 7 
-14 
-24 

1 

1 

22 

42 



Mean 

Ann'l 

Pre- 

clp'n 

(Ins.) 



62.0 
7.9 
49.9 
22.3 
14.0 
47.2 
43.5 
38.7 
49.4 
12.7 
33.3 
41.5 
34.0 
30.6 
44.3 
57.4 
42.5 
43.2 
43.4 
32.2 
28.7 
53.7 
37.2 
12.8 



States 
and 
Terri- 
tories. 



Neb 

Nev 

N. C... 
N. Dak 
N.H... 
N. J.... 
N. Mex . 
N. Y.... 
Ohio... 
Okla... 

Ore 

Pa 

R.I.... 
S.C.... 
S.Dak.. 
Tenn.. . 
Texas . . 
Utah... 

Vt 

Va 

Wash... 
W.Va.. 

Wis 

Wyo. . . . 



Stations. 



Omaha 

Winnemucca 

Charlotte 

Bismarck. . . . 

Concord 

Atlantic Oity 

Sante Fe 

N. Y. City... 
Cincinnati.. . 
Oklahoma. . . 

Portland 

Philadelphia . 
Block Island. 
Charleston.. . 

Pierre 

Nashville. . . . 
Galveston.. . . 
Salt Lake C. 
Burlington. . . 

Norfolk 

Seattle 

Parkersburg . 
Milwaukee. . . 
Cheyenne. . . . 



Mean 






Tempera- 


Rec- 


Rec- 


ture. 


ord 
High- 


ord 
Low- 




Jan. 


July 


est. 


est. 


20 


76 


110 


—32 


29 


72 


104 


—28 


40 


79 


102 


— 5 


7 


70 


107 


—45 


21 


69 


102 


—35 


32 


72 


104 


— 7 


28 


69 


97 


—13 


30 


74 


102 


—13 


32 


78 


105 


—17 


35 


80 


108 


—17 


39 


66 


102 


— 2 


32 


76 


106 


— 6 


31 


68 


92 


— 6 


49 


81 


104 


7 


14 


75 


110 


—40 


38 


79 


104 


—13 


53 


83 


99 


8 


29 


76 


102 


—20 


16 


68 


100 


—28 


40 


78 


105 


2 


39 


64 


96 


11 


31 


76 


106 


—27 


20 


70 


102 


—25 


26 


67 


100 


—38 



Mean 

Ann'l 

Pre- 

cip'n 

(Ins.) 

30.7 
8.4 
49.2 
17.6 
40.1 
40.8 
14.5 
44.6 
38.3 
31.7 
45.1 
41.2 
44.4 
52.1 
16.6 
48.5 
47.1 
16.0 
31.6 
49.5 
36.6 
40.2 
31.4 
13.6 



The minus ( — ) sign indicates temperature below zero. 



THERMOMETERS. 

Comparative Scales. 



Reau- 


Centi- 


Fahr- 


mur, 


grade, 


enheit, 


80°. 


100°. 


212°. 


76 


95 


203 


72 


90 


194 


68 


85 


185 


63.1 


78.9 


174 


60 


75 


167 


56 


70 


158 


52 


65 


149 


48 


60 


140 


44 


55 


131 


42.2 


52.8 


127 


40 


50 


122 


36 


45 


113 


33.8 


42.2 


108 


32 


40 


104 


29.3 


36.7 


98 


28 


35 


95 


25.8 


32.2 


90 


24 


30 


86 


21.3 


26.7 


80 


20 


25 


77 


16 


20 


68 


12.4 


15.3 


60 


10.2 


12:8 


55 


8 


10 


50 


5.8 


7.2 


45 


4 


5 


41 


1.3 


1.7 


35 








32 


— 0.9 


— 1.1 


30 


— 4 


— 5 


23 


— 5.3 


— 6.7 


20 


— 8 


—10 


14 


— 9.8 


—12.2 


10 


—12 


—15 


5 


—14.2 


—17.8 





—16 


—20 


— 4 


—20 


—25 


—13 


—24 


—30 


—22 


—28 


—35 


—31 


—32 


— 40 


— 40 



Water Boils 

at Sea- 
Level. 



Alcohol Boils. 



Tallow Melts. 



Blood Heat. 



Temperate. 



Water 
Freezes. 



Zero Fahr. 



RULES FOR FORETELLING THE WEATHER. 

ADAPTED FOR USE WITH ANEROID BAROMETERS. 
A RISING BAROMETER. 

A rapid rise indicates unsettled weather. 

A gradual rise indicates settled weather. 

A rise with dry air and cold increasing in Summer indicates wind 
from the northward; and if rain has fallen, better weather may be 
expected. 

A rise with moist air and a low temperature indicates wind and 
rain from the northward. 

A rise with southerly winds indicates fine weather. 

A STEADY BAROMETER 

with dry air and seasonable temperature indicates a continuance 
of very fine weather. 

A FALLING BAROMETER. 

A rapid fall indicates stormy weather. 

A rapid fall with westerly wind indicates stormy weather from 
the northward. 

A fall with a northerly wind indicates storm, with rain and hail 
in Summer, and snow in Winter. 

A fall with increased moisture in the air, and heat increasing, 
indicates wind and rain from the southward. 

A fall with dry air and cold increasing in Winter indicates snow. 

A fall after very calm and warm weather indicates rain with 
squally weather. 

The barometer rises for northerly winds, including from northwest 
by north to the eastward for dry, or less wet weather, for less wind, 
or for more than one of these changes, except on a few occasions, 
when rain, hail or snow comes from the northward with strong wind. 

The barometer falls for southerly wind, including from southeast 
by south to the westward, for wet weather, for stronger wind or for 
more than oiffc of these changes, except on a few occasions, when 
moderate wind, with rain or snow, comes from the northward. 



Duration of Different Kinds of Weather in the Several 
Storms — Vicinity of New York. 



Critical Winds. 



South to Southwest. 
South to Southeast . 
East to Northeast . . 



Clear 
Hours. 



9 

14 
20 



Cloudy 
Hours. 



8 

13.4 
17.6 



Rain 
Hours. 



8.3 
15.6 
31 



Clearing 
Hours. 



14 

15.4 

20.6 



♦WEATHER WISDOM. 

A gray, lowering sunset, or one where the sky is green or yellowish-green, indicates rain. A red sun- 
rise, with clouds lowering later in the morning, also indicates rain. A halo occurring after fine weather in- 
dicates a storm. A corona growing smaller indicates rain; growing larger, fair weather. A morning 
rainbow is regarded as a sign of rain; an evening rainbow of fair weather. A deep-blue color of the sky, 
even when Been through clouds, indicateg fair weather, a growing whiteness, an approaching storm. Fogs 
indicate settled weather. A morning fog usually breaks away before noon. Unusual clearness of the 
atmosphere, unusual brightness or twinkling of the stars, indicate rain. The first frost and last frost are 
usually preceded by a temperature very much above the mean. 



Weather Information — Records, American and European Cities. 69 

MONTHLY AND ANNUAL MEAN TEMPERATURE AND PRECIPITATION. 

(Mean averages, covering a period of years.) 
AT AMERICAN CITIES. 



Stations. 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


APRIL. 


Mat. 


JUNK. 


Jui/r. 


AUG. , 


Sept. 


OCT. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


T. 


P. 
2.6 


T. 

24 


P. 
2.5 


T. 

32 


P. 

2.7 


T. 
46 


P. 
2.4 


T. 
59 


P. 
3.0 


T. 

68 


3.8 


T. 
72 


P. 
3.9 


T. 
70 


P. 

4.^ 


T. 
62 


P. 
3-2 


T. 
50 


P. 
3.0 


T. 

38 


P. 
2.8 


T. 
28 


P. 




2.6 


35 


4.7 


38 


4.6 


45 


5.1 


64 


4.0 


63 


3.8 


69 


4.4 


72 


4.9 


70 


4.8 


65 


§.0 


55 


2.9 


45 


3.3 


38 


4.1 




42 


6.3 


45 


t.6 


52 


5.8 


61 


3.6 


70 


3.1 


76 


3.9 


78 


4.7 


76 


4.6 


72 


3.5 


62 


2.3 


62 


3.4 


45 


4.5 


Bismarck 


7 


0.5 


8 


0.5 


22 


1.0 


43 


1.9 


55 


2.5 


64 


3.5 


70 


2.1 


I 


2.0 


57 


1.2 


44 


1.0 


26 


0.7 


15 


0.6 




27 


3.8 


28 


3.4 


35 


4.1 


45 


3.6 


57 


3.5 


66 


3.0 


71 


3.4 


4.0 


63 


3.2 


52 


3.9 


41 


4.1 


32 


3.4 


Buffalo 


25 


3.3 


24 


2.8 


31 


2.6 


42 


2.4 


54 


3.1 


65 


3.1 


70 


3.4 


69 


3.0 


63 


3.2 


52 


3.6 


39 


3.4 


30 


3.4 




12 


0.5 


13 


0.7 


34 


0.7 


40 


0.7 


49 


1.8 


55 


2.4 


60 


z.7 


59 


2.1 


50 


1.4 


42 


0.5 


25 


0.9 


20 


0.R 


Charleston 


49 


3.4 


52 


3.4 


57 


3.7 


64 


3.0 


72 


3.5 


78 


5.4 


81 


7.3 


80 


7.0 


76 


5.5 


67 


3.9 


58 


2.9 


51 


3.2 




24 


2.0 


25 


2.2 


34 


2.6 


46 


2.9 


56 


3.4 


66 


3.7 


72 


3.6 


71 


2.9 


65 


3.0 


53 


2.6 


39 


2.5 


29 


2.1 


Cincinnati 


30 


3.4 


32 


3.2 


41 


3.6 


52 


3.0 


63 


3.5 


72 


4.0 


76 


3.5 


74 


3.3 


67 


2.3 


55 


2.3 


43 


3.2 


34 


2.9 


Cleveland 


26 


2.4 


27 


2.6 


34 


2.8 


46 


2.3 


58 


3.2 


68 


3.7 


72 


3.6 


70 


3.2 


64 


3.2 


53 


2.7 


40 


2.8 


31 


2.6 




29 


0.4 


31 


0.5 


39 


1.0 


48 


2.2 


57 


2.5 


66 


1.5 


72 


1.6 


70 


1.3 


63 


0.9 


51 


1.0 


39 


5.0 


32 


0.6 


Detroit 


24 


2.0 


25 


2.2 


33 


2.4 


46 


2.3 


58 


3.3 


68 


3.9 


72 


3.5 


70 


2.8 


6 . 


2.5 


52 2.4 


39 


2.6 


30 


2.4 


Galveston. . . . 


53 


3.6 


56 


3.1 


62 


2.9 


69 


3.1 


75 


3.2 


81 


4.8 


83 


4.0 


83 


5.0 


79 


5.4 


72 


4.2 


63 


4.0 


56 


3.7 


Helena 


20 


0.9 


22 


0.7 


31 


0.7 


42 


1.1 


52 


2.0 


61 


2.1 


67 


1.1 


66 


0.7 


56 


1.1 


44 


0.8 


33 


0.7 


25 


o.s 


Jacksonville... 


54 


3.1 


57 


3.4 


62 


3.5 


68 


2.7 


74 


4.2 


79 


5.5 


81 


6.2 


80 


6.2 


77 


8.0 


70 


5.1 


61 


2.2 


55 


3.0 


Kansas City. . 


26 


1.1 


30 


1.5 


41 


2.8 


54 


3.3 


64 


5.1 


73 


4.7 


78 


4.8 


76 


4.8 


68 


3.8 


5,1 


2.2 


42 


1.8 


32 


1.4 


Los Ang les. . . 


54 


2.8 


55 


2.9 


57 


3.0 


59 


1.1 


62 


0.5 


67 


0.1 


70 


0.0 


72 


0.0 


70 


0.1 


65 


0.8 


60 


1.5 


56 


2.9 




40 


5.2 


43 


4.4 


52 


5.8 


62 


4.8 


71 


4.3 


78 


4.4 


81 


3.5 


79 


3.2 


73 


3.0 


62 


2.7 


51 


4.6 


44 


4.4 


Miami 


67 


3.4 


69 


2.7 


72 


2.7 


74 


2.6 


79 


6.4 


80 


7.9 


82 


7.2 


82 


7.6 


82 


9.6 


78 


10 5 


72 


2.6 


68 


2.2 




12 


3.7 


14 


3.1 


24 


3.8 


40 


2.2 


55 


3.0 


65 


3.5 


68 


4.3 


66 


3.6 


58 


3.3 


45 


3.1 


32 


3.7 


18 


3.6 


New Orleans. . 


53 


4.6 


56 


4.5 


62 


5.3 


68 


4.9 


74 


3.9 


80 


6.2 


81 


6.5 


81 


5.6 


78 


4.8 


70 


2.9 


61 


3.8 


54 


4.5 


New York .... 


30 


3.8 


31 


3.7 


38 


4.1 


48 


3.3 


59 


3.2 


68 


3.3 


74 


4.5 


72 


4.5 


66 


3.6 


56 


3.7 


44 


3.4 


34 


3.4 


Oklahoma 


35 


1.3 


38 


1.0 


49 


2.4 


60 


2.8 


68 


5.8 


76 


3.1 


80 


3.6 


78 


3.2 


72 


2.8 


61 


1.8 


48 


2.2 


39 


1.7 


Philadelphia.. 


32 


3.4 


33 


3.4 


40 


3.4 


51 


2.9 


62 


3.2 


71 


3.3 


76 


4.3 


74 


4.6 


67 


3.4 


56 


3.1 


45 


3.1 


36 


3.0 




50 


1.2 


54 


0.7 


60 


0.5 


67 


0.4 


75 


0.0 


84 


0.1 


90 


1.1 


89 


1.0 


81 


1.0 


70 


0.4 


69 


1.0 


52 


0.6 


Pittsburgh 


31 


2.9 


32 


2.7 


43 


3.0 


51 


2.9 


63 


3.3 


71 


3.9 


75 


4.4 


72 


3.2 


66 


2.5 


55 


2.4 


43 


2.6 


35 


2.7 


Saint Louis . . 


31 


2.3 


34 


2.8 


44 


3.4 


56 


3.5 


67 


4.2 


75 


4.5 


79 


3.4 


77 


2.7 


70 


2.9 


58 


2.4 


45 


2.9 


35 


2.2 


Saint Paul 


12 


0.9 


15 


0.8 


28 


1.6 


46 


2.3 


58 


3.6 


67 


4.4 


72 


3.4 


70 


3.5 


60 


3.4 


48 


2.3 


31 


1.3 


19 


1.1 


Salt Lake City 


29 


1.4 


33 


1.4 


41 


2.0 


50 


2.3 


58 


2.0 


68 


0.8 


76 


0.5 


76 


0.8 


65 


0.8 


52 


1.4 


40 


1.4 


32 


1.3 


San Antonio. . 


51 


1.7 


54 


1.8 


62 


1.7 


69 


2.9 


.75 


3.0 


80 


3.1 


82 


2.2 


82 


2.7 


77 


2.9 


69 


1.5 


59 


1.8 


53 


1.6 


San Francisco. 


50 


4.3 


51 


3.7 


53 


3.1 


54 


1.8 


56 


0.8 


57 


0.2 


57 


0.0 


58 


0.0 


59 


0.3 


58 


1.3 


56 


2.5 


51 


4.2 




28 


0.6 


32 


0.8 


39 


0.7 


48 


0.9 


57 


1.1 


66 


1.0 


69 


2.7 


67 


2.4 


61 


1.6 


50 


1.1 


38 


0.8 


30 


0.8 




39 


4.5 


40 


3.9 


44 


3.6 


49 


2.7 


55 


2.3 


60 


1.7 


64 


0.7 


63 


0.5 


58 


1.9 


51 


2.9 


44 


5.9 


41 


6.0 


Sioux City.... 


16 


0.6 


20 


0.6 


33 


1.3 


48 


2.8 


61 


4.4 


69 


3.9 


74 


3.6 


73 


3.0 


64 


2.5 


51 


1.8 


34 


1.0 


23 


0.7 




27 


2.3 


30 


1.9 


39 


1.5 


48 


ii 


56 


1.6 


63 


1.6 


69 


0.7 


68 


0.5 


59 


1.0 


47 


1.5 


37 


2.3 


31 


2.6 


Washington... 


33 


3.4 


34 


3.4 


42 


3.8 


53 


64 


3.8 


73 


4.2 


77 


4.6 


74 


4.4 


68 


3.6 


57 


3.1 


45 


2.7 


36 


3.2 




-710.9 


-1 


1.0 


12 


1.0 


36 


1.6 


51 2.2 


62 


3.3 


66 


3.1 


63 


2.7 


52 


2.0 


39 


1.7 


18 


1.1 


44 


0.9 



AT EUROPEAN CITIES. 



Athens 

Belgrade 

Berlin 

Bordeaux 

Brest 

Brussels 

Budapest 

Bucharest.. .. 
Christiania . . . 
Cons't'tinople 
Copenhagen . . 

Dublin 

Edinburgh.... 

Hamburg 

Jerusalem. . . . 

Liege 

Lille 

London 

Lyons, 

Moscow 

Naples 

Ostend 

Paris 

Petrograd 

Ro ne 

Sofia 

Stockholm... . 

Trieste 

Valentia 

Vienna 

Vladivostok . . . 
Warsaw 



46 
29 
31 
41 
44 
34 
28 
25 
24 
41 
31 
42 
38 
32 
45 
35 
36 
38 
35 
12 
47 
36 
36 
15 
44 
27 
27 
39 
45 
29 
6 
24 



2.2 
1.1 
1.5 
2.8 
3.3 
2.2 
1.5 
1.3 
1.2 
3.4 
1.3 
2.1 
1.9 
1.9 
6.5 
2.1 
2.1 
2.0 
1.3 
1.1 
3.4 
2.0 
1.4 
0.9 
2.9 
1.5 
0.8 
2.4 
1.3 
1.3 
0.1 
1.2 



48 
34 
32 
43 
44 
36 
32 
29 
24 
41 
31 
42 
39 
33 
47 
37 
38 
40 
38 
15 
49 
38 
38 
17 
47 
30 
26 
41 
45 
32 
13 
27 



1.5 
1.3 
1.5 
2.3 
3.0 
1.8 
1.1 
1.2 
0.9 
2.7 
1.1 
1.9 
1.7 
1.7 
5.0 
1.9 
1.8 
1.6 
1.4 
0.9 
2.8 
1.6 
1.1 
0.8 
2.3 
1.4 
0.7 
2.2 
1.2 
1.5 
0.2 
1.1 



52 
43 
37 
47 
46 
40 
40 
40 
30 
46 
34 
43 
40 
37 
51 
41 
41 
42 
43 
23 
51 
42 
43 
24 
51 
39 
29 
46 
46 
39 
27 
33 



1.5 


59 


0.9 


l.> 


52 


2.2 


1.9 


46 


1.4 


2.5 


53 


2.6 


2.2 


51 


2.1 


2.0 


47 


1.7 


1.9 


51 


2.0 


1.7 


51 


2.0 


1.1 


40 


1.1 


2.4 


53 


1.7 


1.3 


42 


1.1 


2.0 


47 


2.0 


1.5 


45 


1.5 


3.0 


45 


1.7 


4.1 


59 


1.6 


2.0 


49 


2.0 


2.2 


48 


1.6 


1.7 


48 


1.7 


2.1 


51 


2.6 


1.2 


38 


1.5 


3.0 


57 


2.4 


1.9 


47 


1.5 


L.5 


50 


1.5 


0.9 


36 


0.9 


2.5 


57 


2.3 


1.5 


50 


2.0 


0.8 


38 


0.9 


2.4 


54 


3.1 


1.5 


48 


1.5 


2.0 


49 


2.0 


0.3 


39 


1.1 


1.3 


45 


1.5' 



68 
62 
55 
58 
55 
53 
60 
62 
51 
62 
51 
52 
50 
53 
67 
57 
54 
54 
57 
54 
64 
53 
55 
48 
64 
59 
47 
62 
52 
57 
49 
55 



fO.S 
2.8 
1.7 
2.9 
1.9 
2.3 
2.4 
2.4 
1.7 
1.2 
1.5 
2.1 
1.9 
2.2 
0.2 
2.4 
2.2 
1.9 
3.3 
1.9 
1.9 
1.9 
1.8 
1.7 
2.2 
3.4 
1.4 
3.8 
1.7 
2.8 
1.3 
1.9 



76 
67 
62 
64 
60 
60 
67 
68 
60 
70 
59 
58 
56 
60 
70 
64 
60 
60 
64 
59 
71 
59 
62 
59 
71 
65 
57 
69 
56 
64 
57 
63 



0.4 
3.1 
2.5 
3.2 
2.0 
2.5 
2.7 
3.6 
2.0 
1.3 
2.0 
2.0 
2.2 
3.1 
0.0 
2.8 
2.3 
2.2 
3.3 
2.0 
1.3 
1.9 
2.1 
1.8 
1.5 



0.8 
2.8 
1.5 
2.7 



n 

65 
68 
64 
63 
70 
73 
63 
74 
62 
60 
55 
63 
73 
67 
63 
63 
68 
66 
75 
63 
65 
64 
76 
69 
62 
73 
58 
67 
66 
65 



0.3 


80 


0.4 


7 


2.8 


*0 


1.8 


63 


2.7 


63 


2.2 


57 


2.0 


68 


2.2 


64 


2.1 


64 


2.1 


61 


3.1 


62 


3.1 


58 


2.0 


68 


2.1 


61 


2.6 


72 


3.0 


64 


3.3 


61 


2.9 


53 


1.1 


74 


1.7 


68 


2.6 


61 


2.4 


55 


2.6 


59 


3.1 


56 


2.8 


58 


2.8 


54 


3.4 


62 


3.0 


56 


0.0 


73 


0.0 


70 


2.9 


66 


3.2 


59 


2.8 


63 


2.5 


58 


2.4 


62 


2.4 


58 


3.4 


67 


3.3 


61 


2.8 


60 


2.9 


51 


0.7 


76 


1.2 


71 


2.2 


63 


2.9 


60 


2.0 


64 


1.8 


58 


2.7 


61 


2.7 


51 


0.6 


76 


1.1 


70 


2.7 


68 


2.1 


61 


2.3 


60 


2.4 


53 


3.0 


72 


3.5 


66 


0.5 


59 


0.4 


56 


2.6 


66 


2.7 


59 


2.2 


70 


3.5 


61 


3.0 


64 


3.1 


56 



0.6 
1.7 
1.7 
2.6 
3.1 
2.7 
2.0 
1.4 
3.0 
2.0 
2.4 
3.1 
2.4 
2.6 
T. 
2.5 



5 
4 

2 
8 
8 
1.9 
2.0 
2.7 
1.9 
1.8 
4.8 
3.0 
1.7 
2.4 
1.9 



66 
45 
48 
55 
54 
50 
51 
54 
42 
62 
47 
49 
47 
48 
66 
52 
50 
50 
52 
38 

63 

n 

Lj 

40 
62 
52 
43 
58 
52 
50 
48 
46 



l.8| 

2.4 

2.0 

3.7 

3.6 

2.9 

2.2 



l 

2 

2 

2 

2.9 

2.5 

2.6 

0.4 

2.7 

3.0 

2.7 

3.8 

1.4 

4.3 

2.6 

2.1 

1.7 

4.1 

2.4 

2.0 

6.1 

3.3 

2.0 

1.6 

1.7 



57 
43 

38 
47 
48 
41 
39 
40 
32 
53 
38 
45 
41 
39 
56 
41 
42 
43 
42 
28 
54 
44 
42 
29 
52 
40 
35 
48 
48 
38 
30 
35 



2.2 
1.8 
1.9 
4.0 
1.9 
2.6 
2.4 
2.3 
2.3 
2.5 
2.8 
2.3 
2.6 
1.6 
4.8 
3.1 
1.9 
1.4 
4.4 
1.9 
1.4 
4.1 
2.0 
1.9 
0.5 
1.5 



50 
34 
33 
41 
45 
36 
31 
29 
26 
46 
33 
42 
39 
34 
49 
37 
37 
39 
35 
17 
49 
39 
37 
20 
46 
31 
28 
42 
45 
31 
14 
27 



2.5 
1.6 
1.9 
2.9 
3.2 
2.6 
2.1 
1.7 
1.3 
4.8 



2.5 
2.5 
2.1 
1.9 
1.5 
4.3 
2.3 
1.6 
1.2 
3.3 
1.4 
1.1 
2.9 
1.9 
1.9 
0.2 
1.4 



MEAN 


HUMIDITY OF PLACES IN UNITED STATES 


IN PERCENTAGES. 




Stations. , 


Ann'l. 


Stations. 


Ann'l. 


Stations. 


Ann'l. 


Stations. 


Ann'l. 




72 
80 
69 
72 
75 
50 
78 
71 
74 
69 


Denver 


52 
76 
76 
81 
59 
80 
78 
74 
70 
68 


Mobile 


79 
74 
78 
72 
69 
70 
74 
74 
72 
70 


St. Paul. 


72 


Atlantic City 


Detroit 


New Haven 

New York 

Omaha 


Salt Lake City... 
San Francisco. . . . 
Santa Fe, N. M.. 
Spokane, Wash. . . 
Toledo 


52 


Baltimore 


Duluth 


80 


Buffalo 


Helena, Mont 

Key West 

Knoxville 

Los Angeles 


49 
64 


Carson City, Nev. 


Portland, Ore .... 


74 


Charleston 

Charlotte, N. C. . . 
Chicago 


Vicksburg, Miss. . 
W. Walla, Wash . . 
Washington, D.C. 
Yuma, Ariz 


74 
65 
72 




43 



70 Weather Information — Records, W. Ind., Cent. & So. America. 

MONTHLY AND .ANNUAL MEAN TEMPERATURE AND PRECIPITATION— Cantinuei. 
AT WEST INDIES, CENTRAL AND SOUTH AMERICAN CITIES. 



Stations, 



BERMUDA &W.L 

Hamilton. * 

Bridgetown. .... 
Havana. ....... 

Kingston 

Port au Prince . . . 

Koseau 

St. Kitts 

San Juan 

Santa Cruz 

Mexico. 

Colima 

l.eon 

Matamoros 

Mazatlan. ..... 

Mexico 

Monterey 

San Luis Potosi . 

Vera Cruz 

Zacatecas 

Cent. America. 

Belize 

Coban 

Colon 

Gamboa 

Guatemala 

NOaS 

San Jose 

San Salvador ... 
South America 

Asuncion 

Bahla 

Bogota 

Buenos Aires 

Caracas 

Cayenne 

Concepcion 

Cordoba 

Falkland Is 

Georgetown 

Juan Fernandez. 

La Paz 

Lima 

Mendoza 

Mercedes 

Mocha Island . . . 

Montevideo 

Para 

Paramaribo 

Pernarabuco .... 
Punta Arenas... . 

Quinto 

Rio Gallegos. . . . 
Rio Grande do Sul 

Rio Quarto 

Rosario , 

San Jorge 

San Juan 

San Luis 

Santa Cruz ..... 

Santiago 

Santiago del Estro 

Santos 

Sao Paulo 

Staten Island . . 

Uberaba 

Ushuaia 

Valdivia 

Valparaiso 

Villa Formosa . . 



Jan. 



3 : 



1.4 

1.1 

5.8 
3.7 
4.6 



0.5 

0.3 

1.6 

1 

0.2 

1.2 

0.3 

0.4 

0.9 

5.2 
5.4 
4.0 
2.4 
0.3 
0.7 
0.6 
0.1 

6.8 
1.7 

3. 

3.0 

0.9 

14.1 

0.6 

4.4 

2.8 

7.6 

0.7 

3.8 

T. 

0.9 

3.5 

0.8 

3.2 

10.4 
8.8 
8.5 
1.4 
4.2 
1.0 
2.6 
4.1 
3.7 
3.7 
0.5 
3.3 
0.5 
T. 
2.8 

12.6 
8.2 
5.5 

12.0 
2.1 
2.9 

6.6 



Feb. 



T 



P. 



4 6 
2.6 
2,3 

0. 

2.2 

2.8 

1.9 

2.5 

1.9 

0.0 



2.3 

0.2 

0.2 

1.0 

0.2 

0.6 

0.4 

2.7 

4.6 

1.5 



0.? 

T 

0.? 



76 
75 
76 

71 
60 

64 
67 
57 
61: 
58 
73 
53 

77 
61 
79 
76 
63 
77 
67 
73 0.2 



Mar. April. Mat. June. July 



5.4 

2 

3.5 

2.5 

0.3 

12.1 

4.2 
2.4 
5 
1.3 
4.5 
T. 
1.1 
1.9 
1.2 
2.4 

12.6 
6.7 
7.0 
1.2 
4.0 
1.0 
2.8 
3.5 
2.9 
2.2 
0.3 
3.0 
0.3 
0.1 
2.7 

11.4 
8.1 
6.6 

10.9 
2.5 
3.1 

6.8 



T, 



4.9 
1 

1.8 
1.4 

3.2] 

2 

2.1 

3. 

1.2 

0.0 

0.4 

2.4 

0.2 

0.6 

1 

0.7 

0.6 

0.9 

2.2 
4.2 
1.6 
0.9 
6.5 
0.7 
0.8 
0.6 

6.1 

2.7 
4.5 
4.6 
0.6 

15. 
2.4 
3. 
2.l:i 
1. 
2.2 
2.6 
T 
1.0 
2.9 
3.2 
3.5 

13.3 
8.0 
9.1 
1.6 
5.3 
1.9 
3.0 
4.2 
4.9 
4.6 
0.2 
2.4 
0.2 
0.2 
4.2 

10.6 
5.9 
5.9 
7.6 
2.2 
6.4 
0.6 
6.6 



T. P. 



3.3 
2.0 
2.8 
1.1 
6.8 
2.4 
3.3 
3.8 
2.9 



0.0 81 

0.2 

2.2 



0.0 
0.6 
1.5 
0.5 




0. 



2.6 
3.9 
4.3 
3.2 
1.3 
1.9 
1.5 
1.6 

5.8 
?.l 
9.6 
3.0 
1.2 
15 .5 
3.1 
1.6 
2.5 
6.5 
3.0 
1.4 
T. 
0.4 
3.9 
4.5 
3.4 
13.2 
8.9 
10.5 
1.4 
7.3 
0.8 
3.4 
1.8 
2.8 
4.7 
0.1 
1.0 
0.6 
0.6 
1.3 
9.1 
2.6 
6.1 
3.5 
2.1 
9.3 
0.3 
5.0 



4.6 
3.5 

4.5 
5.6 
10.8 
2.9 
4.2 
4.8 
4.5 

0.7 
1.1 

2.2 
0.2 
1.9 
1.7 
0.7 
4.2 
0.6 

5.1 
7.7 
12.0 
10.9 
5.6 
6.9 
9.0 
6.6 

4.4 

1.2 

6.5 

2 

2.8 

20.0 
7.8 
0.8 
2.4 

W.9 
7.4 
0.5 
T. 
0.3 
2.4 
7.8 
3.9 
9.3 

11.7 

11.7 
1.6 
5.1 
1.9 
2. 
1.0 
2.3 
3.2 
0.1 
0.6 
0.7 
2.4 
0.6 
5.4 
3.0 
6.6 
1.6 
1.8 

15.3 
4.6 
3.4 



4.1 
5.4 
7.2 
4.4 
3.9 
8.1 
4.0 
5.9 
4.6 



T 



11.8 

13.2 
9.5 

11.5 
6.5 
9.2 

10 

2.9 
1.0 



4.0 
14.8 
10 
0.3 
1.6 
12.0 
8.7 
T. 
0.2 
0.2 
2.4 
9. 
3.3 
5. 

11.0 
12.0 
1.1 
1.5 
2.3 
2.3 
0. 
1.5 
3.1 
T. 
0.1 
0.4 
3.1 
0.3 
6.0 
2.6 
6.7 
0.8 
2.2 
17.5 
2.4 
3.2 



SO 



5-5 

0. t 

5.0 
2.1 
2.8 
10.5 
4.4 
6.4 
3.9 

7.1 

6.1 
2.4 
6.4 
4.1 
1.9 
1.1 
14.8 
5.3 

7 

10.6 
16.7 
10.1 

8.0 

6.5 

8.2 

12.6 



1.0 
2.6 
2.2 
4.8 
6.5 

10.7 
5.2 
0.2 
9.7 
6.6 
0.2 
0.3 
0.2 
2 2 

18i2 
3.3 
4.9 
8.2 
8.8 
1.1 
0.8 
1.2 
4.4 
0.4 
1.8 
3.8 


0.3 
1.1 
3.5 
0.2 
5.0 
0.8 
4.9 
0.5 
1.4 

15 . 4 
6.6 
1.5 



AUG. 



T.l P. 



4.9 
7.2 
6.0 
5.7 
5.4 
10.8 
5.7 
7.4 
4.5 

6.7 
5.6 
1.6 
9.4 
4.7 
3.3 
1.7 
8.9 
3.9 



SEPT. 



T. P. 



8.2 
8.1 

15 

12.9 
8.0 
5.7 
9.4 

11.6 

1.8 
1.1 

3.3 
2.4 

3.8 
2.6 
6.0 



0.4 
1.4 
6.6 
4.2 
1.1 
0.5 
0.3 
2.6 
5.6 
2.7 
4.2 
6.1 
6.4 
1.2 
1.4 
0.7 
4.4 
0.8 
1.7 
4.2 
T. 
0.3 
0.4 
2.5 
0.1 
4.8 
2.1 
5.0 
0.8 
1.2 
13.5 
3.9 
1.3 



80 

81 
SO 
81 
SO 
Si 
SI 

so 
82 

78 

67 
si 
82 
61 
77 
66 
80 
6i 

82 
67 
80 
79 
66 
B0 

6K 
73 

68 

52 

5 

56 

7 

SI 

52 

59 

39 

81 

5 

48 

61 

57 
57 
51 
56 
79 
81 
7s 
40 
55 
40 
58 
58 
57 
55 
59 
59 
43 
52 
66 
67 
62 
39 
72 
40 
49 
54 
67 



4.4 
6.2 
6.7 



6.4 
6.8 
5.7 

7.4 
4.9 
7.0 
8.1 
4.1 
3.9 
1.5 
11.0 
3.1 

9.7 
-9.5 
12.7 
10.9 
9.2 
7.3 
12.4 
11 

3 

1.5 
2.9 
3.0 
4 
1.1 
5.0 
0.8 
1.4 
2.7 
3 . 1 
0.8 
0.5 
0.4 
2.3 
3.6 
3.1 
3.2 
2 
2.6 
1.1 
3.0 
0.5 
4.4 
1.3 
1.7 
3.3 

0.6 
0.2 
1.2 
0.7 
5.9 
3.2 
3.7 
3.9 
1.4 
7.3 
0.7 
3.0 



Oct. 



T. 



75 

SO 
78 
79 
So 
SO 
SO 
So 
81 

77 
65 
75 
So 
59 
71 
63 
76 
59 

79 
65 
79 
79 
65 
79 
67 
73 

73 

57 

58 

61 

71 

81 

54 

63 

42 

81 

5 

.50 

62 

62 

62 

52 

60 

79 

81 

79 

44 

55 

45 

61 

62 

m 

59 
65 
65 
48 
56 
72 
69 
65 
40 
73 
43 
52 
57 
71 



5.0 
8.7 
7.4 
7.5 
6.4 
6.9 
6.5 
6.1 
6.0 



4 

1 

4.4 

2.4 

1.8 

4.2 

1.2 

9.0 

1.4 

12.2 
13.0 
14.2 
13.0 
6.7 
8.2 
11. 
10. 

5 

2 

8 

3 

4 

1 

1 

2 

1 

2 

1 

1 





4 

2 

3 

2 

2 

3 



3 

1 

3 

2 

3 

3 



2 





1 

6. 

4 

4. 

6. 

1 

5 



6 



Nov. 



69 
So 
75 
79 

75 

79 
8o 
78 
79 

7.5 
60 

68 
74 
56 
64 

59 
75 
56 

76 

63 

79 

79 

63 

7 

67 

70 

77 

63 

58 

67 

71 

81 

57 

68 

46 

80 

60 

53 

66 

68 

68 

55 

65 

80 

81 

SO 

4 

.54 

50 

68 

6 

69 

65 

71 

69 

52 

62 

78 

T 

67 

44 

73 

47 

56 

6(1 

75 



5.1 
7.1 

3.1 
2.6 

3.0 
7.9 
5.4 
6.9 

5.7 

4.5 
O.f 
4.5 
0.6 
0.5 
1.6 
0.6 
3.2 
0.5 

11.1 
8.1 
19.7 
12.2 
0.9 
8.0 
4 
1.9 

5.9 
2.2 
9.6 
2.8 
3.3 
4.6 
1.5 
4.2 
1.6 
5.7 
1.7 
1.5 
T 
0.6 
2.4 
1.4 
3.0 
2.3 
5.3 
4.4 
1.2 
3. 
1.3 
2.1 
4.4 
4.1 
3.3 
0.1 
3.5 
0.4 
0.2 
2.2 
5.6 
4.5 
4.8 
10.9 
1.8 
4.4 
0.2 
6.3 



DEC 



4 

4 

-. 

i 

2. 
5. 
3 
6 
4. 

0. 
0. 

2. 
0. 
0. 
0. 
0. 
2. 
0. 

6. 
6. 
12. 
6. 
0. 
4. 
1. 
0. 

5. 
1. 
5. 
3. 
1. 
10. 
1. 
4. 
2. 
11. 
0. 
4. 
T. 
0. 
3. 
1. 
3. 
5. 
8.1 
8.i 
1.. 
3.! 

2.: 
2.: 

4.» 
5,4 

3.1 
0.4 
3.1 
l.( 
0.2 
3.0 
9.6 
6 1 
6.8 
9.0 
2.1 
4.8 
0.1 
7.2 



Ion 

t-' 

f : 

fa 

t- 

fit 
(Ot 

V 



VARIATIONS IN RAINFALL. 

Cultivation of semi-arid lands does not cause any appreciable difference in the rainfall in that region, 
according to records of the Weather Bureau of the Department of Agriculture- Special attention has been 
given by the bureau to this subject and in arriving at this conclusion the specialists delved into the weather 
records for the last fifty years. During that period there has been a decided increase in the area under 
eutivatijA in the Great Plain States. If Increasing the area of cultivation in any district increased the 
precipitation, the specialists point out, a steady rise in the annual rainfall of this region could be expected. 
Instead of a regular increase, the records show there are well-defined but comparatively short periods of 
increasing and decreasing rainfall, but which cannot be due to cultivation. 

The records of the average rainfall over the Western Great Plains show that for twenty-five years from 
1S68 to 1892, inclusive, it was 19.2 inches, and from 1893 to 1917, inclusive, 18.4 inches. Over the Southern 
Great Plains the average rainfall for the twenty-five years from 1868 to 1892, inclusive, was 19.8 inches, and 
for the next twenty-five years only 17.8 inches. 



Weather Information — Snowflakes. 71 

_^___ . I ... ■ . - ,. ■ ■ — - I—) ■■ ■ ■ I P. -■■ ———■— 

SNOWFLAKES. 

(By Samuel li. Pearson jr., 315 York St., Jersey City, Co-operative Observer, U. 8. Weather Bureau, in 

New York Evening Post.) 

How many of ua really know and realize when we observe myriads of snowflakes softly sifting down 
What wonderful crystals they are composed of? What causes them to form in so many different and perfect 
forms? What elements to nature's laboratory produce them in general and of what benefit are tney to 
mankind and nature? 

These curious crystals are trodden under foot in the cities unknown and unheeded, and their beauty 
perishes without ever having pleased our eyes. Tne next snowy day when the flakes powder your hat and 
coat, just stop a minute and examine the flakes on your coat, which furnishes a dark background and shows 
them off to good advantage. If you will do this you will find that they are all beautiful, all different, and all 
wonderfully constructed. , . '. 

First we must understand what produces snow. When vapor is condensed with the temperature below 
' freezing the precipitation will fall as snow, first being formed into minute crystals and later into flakes by the 
consolidation of these crystals. They preserve tneir beautiful forms if the air temperature tnroughout 
their fall to the earth is at or below the freezing point, but If the lower air is above freezing the flakes will 
naturally pass to the ground in a watery form. Snow may fall with the temperature at the earth as high as 
40, and rain may occur with the mercury at 20, while freezing point is 32. 

Over forty years ago the only method of the reproduction of snow crystals was by drawings, and ex- 
tended examinations of them were extremely difficult, due to the very uncomfortable atmosphere nec- 
essary for the observer to work in. If the temperature was above the freezing point the delicate structures 
speedily would dissolve, and their outlines could be preserved for study and comparison only by the art 
of expertness in drawing. Drawings had to be hastily accomplished, and would show little of the In- 
ternal structure, which is a very Important feature of the majority of snow crystals. 

FLAKES UNDER THE LENS. 

However, during the past forty years much has been accomplished in photography, and by the usual 
combinations of microscope and camera snow can be easily and quickly photographed. Far more satis- 
factory reproductions can be obtained by this method of so-called photomicrographic work than was pos- 
sible formerly by drawings. . 

Those fortunate enough to possess the necessary instruments for photomicrographic work and who 
have not taken up the study of snow crystals do not realize what an important, wonderful, beautiful and 
interesting study they have neglected. A close and minute study of the majority of them will reveal 
symmetry, beauty and complexity of structure not observed hy the casual observer with his naked eye. 
The opportunities afforded for tins study in this vicinity are not very encouraging on account of snow not 
occurring frequently during the average winter, but the cold season seldom passes without at least a few 
snowstorms of both local and general character, which may enable the observer to study and photograph 
a moderate number of difrerent specimens. 

The methods employed in photographing the crystals are quite simple, although the utmost haste 
must be exercised, as evaporation or meltirg quickly diminishes them, or may even cause them to lose their 
identity entirely as a crystal. Intense cold will cause rapid evaporation of the flake and produce discomfort 
to the photographer, while a mild temperature will melt it. 

A black card is used tor the purpose of collecting snowflakes as they are deposited, and they may be 
picked up and transferred by the careful use of a broom splint to a glass slide for observation under the micro- 
scope, being extremely careful to keep one's warm breath a safe distance from the crystal. It is then pressed 
down flat upon the glass slide by tne use of a feather and the slide then placed on the stage of the microscope, 
and after being properly focused an exposure varying from a few seconds to several minutes, depending 
on the illumination, is made. 

Stars are the most common forms of crystals and it takes comoaratively mild temperature to produce 
them. Solid crystals, usually taking the form of thin plates of ice, are formed in low temperatures, and when 
examined under the glass reveal almost as much beauty as the stars. Those having the form of little pyra- 
mids of ice and needles often fall during extremely cold weather. 

What is more remarkable about snow crystals is that they are all, with very few exceptions, hexagonal 
in form. Nobody can* explain why, but for some reason, vapor, when congealed into snow crystals builds 
them on a six sided plan. The star forms always have six rays and the needles, pyramids, and ice plates 
all have six sides. If the regular formation of the crystal has not been interfered with in any way by wind 
or other disturbances during its passage to the earth, the six parts will be found exactly alike. If one ray 
of a star branches out into a feathery form or point the remaining five rays will have exactly the same forma- 
tion, that is, the spicules attached to each ray will number the same and will be arranged in precisely the 
same way . If the crystal be in the form of a hexagon, or six sided plate, and one side Is decorated in any 
particular way, the other ffve will have decorations exactly alike. 

The great problem to the scientist is, how do the atoms of snow crystals know their proper positions 
in this remarkable symmetry of sixes? It may never be known, but is so marvellous that it is worthy of a 
great deal of thought on our part. Scientists have produced their theories and tried to explain, but their 
efforts nave not resulted in any acceptable explanation by them, and they can only inform us of the fact 
that in this wonderful process of crystallization the atoms are very fond of order except on compulsion. 
Atoms of all substances, if permitted to pass from a liquid- to a solid state under proper conditions, will always 
arrange themselves into certain definite figures; that is, each different substance has its own plan of crystal- 
lization. Salt allowed to crvstallize forms cubes; gold produces crystals composed of little triangles, and 
glass under certain conditions will form into stars similar to those produced by the freezing of water. But 
the most beautiful of all crystals are those made by the freezing of water into ice, sleet and haiL and the 
freezing of vapor into snow. In ice the crystals cannot be seen with the naked eye because they are frozen 
Bo close together. 

VARIATION OF CRYSTALS. 

Upon examination of only a small part of Mr. Bentley's large collection of world-famous specimens one 
would say that there were designs enough for all the jewellers and lacemakers in the world. His photo- 
graphs surpass the sum total of all that has been accomplished by all other scientists, and form the basis 
of all future research into the reasons for the unlimited variety of forms that are deposited. 

Many of his photographs and descriptions have been published by the Weather Bureau, to which they 
have proved very valuable, as well as to those interested in the study. Since 1884 photographs have 
been secured every winter and every great snowstorm has supplied from four to thirty-four new crystals. 
While taking the specimens, observations of temperature, clouds, direction and velocity of winds and clouds, 
and changes in the forms of the crystals from hour to hour as the different portions of each storm passed 
over his locality were taken, and the data thus secured proved valuable and interesting to account for the 
different forms and varieties of the flakes. Undoubtedly each flake contains in its structure traces of the 
processes that it has undergone in its passage from the clouds to the earth's surface. 

The most perfect crvstals are found in large quantities in storms of great intensity, while local storms 
produce mostly granular or irregular forms, except when the temperature is extremely low, when they may 
resemble more or less those of a blizzard. 



72 



American Lighthouses. 



LIGHTHOUSES ON THE AMERICAN COAST. , 

(By the Lighthouse Service, Department of Commerce.) 

Illuminating apparatus consists of a source of light placed in an optical apparatus. Usually, fci 
the purpose of concentrating the light and directing it toward the horizon or in horizontal beams to sweet 
the horizon, there is an arrangement of lenses, prisms and reflectors in various combinations. The lenses 
act as refractors of the light, and the prisms may act as refractors or reflectors; or both. The system o; 
reflectors is named catoptric; of refractors, dioptric; and the combination of the two, catadioptric. Tt 
vary the characteristics of lights, there are flashing and occulting mechanisms by which lens panels or screen' 
are revolved, or the light is periodically obscured by shutters, or, in the case of gas or electric lights, the 
supply of gas or current is cut off. Lights are also distinguished by the number of lights or by showing 
either a flxed color over a definite area or a colored flash, this being effected by the use of colored glass 
The source of light for the greater number of lights is a special form of kerosene-oil wick lamp, but in recenl 
years other more powerful lamps and illuminants have been introduced. The oil- vapor lamp, burning vapor- 
ized kerosene oil under an incandescent mantle, gives a much more powerful light. Acetylene, and oil-gaf 
are used for lighted buoys, unattended lighted beacons, &c. Electric arc lights and electric incandescent 
lights are also used. 

A flash is always shorter than tne duration of an eclipse. An occultation is shorter than, or equal to 
the duration of light. Lights are characterized as flashing or occulting solely according to the relative 
durations of 1/ght and darkness, and without reference to the type of illuminating apparatus employed 01 
relative brilliancy. In approaching a light of varying intensity, such as flxed varied by flashes, or alter- 
nating white and red, due allowance must be made for the inferior brightness of the less powerful part 01 
the light. The flrst-named light may, on account of distance or haze, show flashes only, and the true char- 
acteristic will not be observed until the observer comes within the range of the flxed light; similarly the 
second named may show as occulting white until the observer comes within the range of the red light. Also, 
where there are two flxed lfghts, one white and one red, the latter may be obscured, and the station ma> 
appear to show only a flxed white light. At short distances and in clear weather flashing lights may show 
a faint continuous light. 

DISTANCES OF VISIBILITY FOR OBJECTS OF VARIOUS ELEVATIONS ABOVE LAKE LEVEL 



Height, 
in Feet. 


Distance. 

in Statute 

Miles. 


Height, 
in Feet. 


Distance. 

in Statute 

Miles. 


Height, 

in Feet. 


Distance, 

in Statute 

Miles. 


Height, 
in Feet 


Distance, 

in Statute 

Miles. 


Height, 
in Feet. 


Distance