Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida on July 6, 1938 · 7
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Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida · 7

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St. Petersburg, Florida
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Wednesday, July 6, 1938
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7
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ST. PETERSBURG TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1938 SEVEN THREE ARTISTS WILL BE HEARD ATTIIESORENO Morning Concerts Start Feb. 7 Three widely acclaimed artists Grace Leslie, contralto; Ben Jones, pianist, and Eudice Shapiro, violinist will appear at the Soreno Hotel next winter in a ceries of Tuesday Morning Artist Concerts under local management of Bertha Mitchell. Miss Leslie sang here in 1937 as one of the soloists In the St.' GRACE LESLIE, CONTRALTO Petersburg Music Festival and is remembered for her rich con tralto voice. She will be first in the new series, singing here Feb. 7. The other two artists, newcomers locally, are well known in other parts of the country. Ben Jones, to play in concert here Feb. 14, won the MacDowell Contest and . also the National Edwin Hughes Scholarship. Eudice Shapiro, whose violin concert is scheduled for March 7. won a natignal contest sponsored in 1937 by the Federation of Music Clubs. The list of patrons and patronesses is to be announced later. Music-lovers may attend one or all the concerts, as they wish. Each program will start at 11 a.m. in the Soreno Hotel ballroom. Obituaries MRS. ELLA MARY SCOTT Funeral services for Mrs. Ella Mary Scott, 83, who died yesterday morning at her home, 1730 Lakeview Avenue South, will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock at St. Bartholomew'! Episcopal Church. The Rev. Warren C. Cable will officiate and burial will be held rn St. Bartholomew Cemetery. Friends may view the body at the church tomorrow afternoon between 2 and 3 o'clock., Born in Palmetto, Ga., Mrs. Scott came to this city 40 years ago. She was a member of St. Bartholomew's Episcopal Church, the D. A. R. and the U. D. C. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Clyde Taylor. Jacksonville; a son. William Henry Melville Scott, this city; a brother, Lemuel P. Dean, this city; 10 grandchildren, and one great-grandchild, Arrangements are in charge of The Palms. MRS. FLORENCE ALENE FOX Funeral services for Mrs. Florence Alene Fox, 73, who died Monday night at her home, 928 Sixteenth Street South, will be held this afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Wilhelm Chapel, the Rev. John P. Jockinsen officiating. Mrs. Fox was born in .Vandalia, Mich., and married Frank Hamp- to Fox, Aug. 16, 1888. They would have celebrated their gol den wedding anniversary next month. Mrs. Fox came here five weeks ago from Valparaiso. Survivors include her husband; three daughters, Mrs. Florence Dotson, Tuckahoe; N. J.; Mrs Mary Raines, Vernoa. N. J., and Mrs. William Powers. Oberlin, O.; two sons, Harold W. Fox, this city, and Clement Fox, Benson, Ariz., and two sisters, Mrs, Robert Gammon, Oak Park. 111., and Mrs. Blanche Ratliffe, Chad wick, 111. MRS. ANNIE C. WARNER Funeral services for Mrs. Annie C. Warner, 73, who died Monday night at her residence, 440 Tenth Avenue North, will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Ralph G. Cooksey Chapel. The body will be sent to Westminister, Md., for interment. MRS. BERNARD GAZZERA Funeral services for Mrs. Bernard Gazzera, who died Monday afternoon at her home, 521 ', enty-third Avenue North, will be held this morning at, 10 o'clock at the John S. Rhodes Chapel. Chaplain E. A. Edwards will officiate and burial will be made In Royal Pc'.:.i Cemetery. JOHN G. BLY funeral services for John G. Bly, 82, who died Monday morning at his home, 615 Tenth Ave nue South, ..Mil be neift mis afternoon at 4 o'clock at The Palms Chapel. The Rev.. Paul R. Hortiri will officiate and burial will be held In Memorial Park. MRS. LUCINA WHITNEY . CLEARWATER, July , 5. Fu-. rieral services for Mrs. Lucina Whitney, 90, who died yesterday afternoon in Tampa,, will be held i that city tomorrow morning with burial in Clearwater cemetery tomorrow afternoon at 12:30 o'clock. Alexander Funeral Home is In charge of local arrangements. LA FOLLETTE MENTOR DIES OREGON. Wis., July 5. T Charles W. Netherwood. 93. who was credited with having started the late Robert M. La Follette Sr.. a his political career, died today, 1 Li! -- ) 4 i. L J Today and Tomorrow A Calendar of Daily Events Theaters ' FLORIDA "White Banners," with Claude Rains and Fay Bainter; "Fast Company," with Melvyn Douglas and Florence Rice. LA PLAZA-"Treasure Island," with Wallace Beery; "Sailing Along," with Jessie Matthews. ROXY "She Married an Artist," with John Boles; "Start Cheering," with Jimmie Durante. CAMEO "Four Men and a Prayer," with Loretta Young; "The Nurse from Brooklyn," with Sally Eilers. PLAYHOUSE "Armored Car," with Robert Wilcox; "Confession," with Kay Francis. - Entertainments Today . Open Air Forum. 3:30 p.m., Williams Park. Children's Story Hour, 10 a.m., Public Library. Thursday, July 7 Open Air Forum, 3:30 p. m., Williams Park. Public program, 7:45 p. m., Williams Park. New York Society summer reunion, all day, Trenton, N. Y. Townsend Club No. 3, 7:30 p. m., G. A. R. Hall Organizations Today Civitan Club, 12:15 p.m., Shrine Club. Junior Chamber of Commerce, 12 p.m., Chatterbox. Modern Woodmen of America, 8 p.m., K. of P. hall. Woodmen of the World, 7:30 p.m., Odd Fellows' Hall. St. Petersburg Council No. 8, Junior Order United American Mechanics, 8 p.m., Odd Fellows' Hall. L. M. Tate Post No. 39, Veterans of Foreign Wars, 8 p.m., V. F. W. Hall. . ' Thursday, July 7 Exchange Club, 12:15 p m.. Shrine Club. Military Order of Snaix, 8 p. m., U. S. W. V. Home, 201 Beach Drive North. Sons of Union Veterans. 8 p. m., G. A. R. Hall. Sunshine Council No. 2439, S. B. A., 8 p. m., K. of P. Hall. Aviator to Tell Club of Plunge From Airplane Peter Hubert of the National Air Lines will address TonyJan- nus ChaoteA Air Mail Society, Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Suwannee Hotel on "How I Became a Member of the Caterpillar- Club." All persons interested in air mail and cover collecting are invited. Two Gun-Toters Are Found Guilty Charged with carrying concealed weapons, two negroes were found guilty yesterday by Municipal Judge B. T. Sauls. Archie Curry, negro, 1061 i Third Avenue South, was sentenced to pay a fine of $200 or serve 90 days in jail after he admitted walking up and down in .'ront of a sandwich stand with a revolver in his pocket Monday night. "I guess I had just been drinking a little," Curry said. Phil Goldy, negro, 1113 Fourth Avenue North, was found guilty of the same offense and will be sentenced today. Judge Sauls ordered the re volvers confiscated. Julius Friedburger, 110 Eigh teenth Avenue North, and George Cherbounier Jr., taxi driver, each paid $5 fines for failing to stop at through traffic streets. Charlie McCoy, negro, 606 Twenty-ninth Street South, forfeited a $10 bond on a speeding charge. Six persons who celebrated the Fcurth of July with something besides firecrackers were on the docket for being under the influence of liquor. Kiwanians Enjoy "Quiz" Program Kiwanians held unofficial "school" at the Shrine Club yesterday when George Cox, program chairman, queried them on Kiwanis dates and names. Some of the members, able to tell when Kiwanis International was formed and to name past international presidents and district governors, scored high marks. Others decided privately to do a little more homework before the next quiz comes around. . Bill Hay was soloist, accompanied by Martha Jahn Railey. Dr. William H. Pickett, head of the Pinellas County Health Board, was received as u new member. Harvey L. McGlothlin was in charge. Earl Grounds presided, announcing a closed meeting next week. Joseph A. Frohock read letters from John W. Davis, vacationing ,in North Carolina. Word from Howard B. Haffner indicated he was aboard the S. S. President Adams en route California. to Optimists Hear Debate on Taxes The pros and cons of increased city taxes were argued between Dr. H. C. Bumpous and Dr. Ros-coe D. Cummins in an impromptu debate held for Optimists at the Yacht Club yesterday noon. Neither side was declared winner. General committee reports were heard and Roy Starkey summarized his recent trip to Chicago, South Carolina and other points, , Dr. J. N. Banks Is Recuperating TV .T Nelson Banks, who has been seriously ill following an onnmrfprtomv rjcrformed several months ago, is recovering at his home, 2218 Eighth Avenue North. iio is imw tihio tn nit ..d for a brief time each day but so far no visitors are allowed, SWIFT RAPIDS CAPSIZE BOAT; ONE MAN LOST Companion Makes Way to Safety CERRO, N. M., July 5. (&) A. S. Hunt, 58, of Denver was tound safe today at a sheep camp to which he walked in bare feet after his companion in a boat expedition down the turbulent Rio Grande River was drowned when their boat capsized. Brought to Antonito, Colo., from the camp, Hunt insisted on starting back at once to the point where the boat was wrecked on a huge rock in the Rio Grande's steep-walled black canon. Not seriously injured but apparently suffering from nervous exhaustion, Hunt went in an automobile to W. P Carter s store north of Questa, N. M., and on the east side of the river. Hunt said he wanted to salvage his equipment and supplies, A party including Frank Johnson and Paul Strawn of Antonio the men who found Hunt, accompanied him. Hunt stayed in Antonito only long enough to get a pair of shoes, Believes Companion Dead Mrs. Paul Strawn reported her husband told her Hunt said he was convinced his companion, E. R. Wakefield, 58, of Denver, was drowned immediately after their 11-foot blunt-nosed boat was wrecked on a rock in the Black Canon Rapids. A short time after Hunt left Antonito, officers announced a previous report that Wakefield's body was recovered had been found to be wrong. An ambulance that went to Tres Piedras, N. M., to get the body returned empty to Alamosa, Colo. "It was an awful grind," Hunt told. Strawn and Johnson of his walk in bare feet across rattlesnake-infested badlands after crawling up the Canon wall yesterday. Walks Miles Bare-Footed Officers estimated Hunt had walked more than 10 miles be fore he reached the sheep camp In a remote section near pot mountain.. Strawn told his wife Hunt said he had sighted an airplane circling overhead while he was walking across the rugged country and that he signalled to the plane but the pilot di(J not see him. Two planes took part in the search for Hunt. A National Guard was ordered to the scene by Gov. Teller Ammons of Colorado and. the Denver & Rio Grande Western Railroad, for whom Hunt is superintendent of telegraph, chartered another at Alamosa. Afier establishing as erroneous the report Wakefield's body was found, the search directors sent both planes flying over the canon in an effort to locate the missing man, Wakefield was superintendent of equipment for the Western Union Telegraph Company at Denver. ' Two' ditchriders who saw the boat smash against a rock said Wakefield was thrown from the craft and disappeared in the roaring water. They saw Hunt crawl from the river on the opposite bank, Hunt and Wakefield had Intended to wind up their river voyage at Albuquerque, N. M. They told newspapermen before they left they believed no one ever had made the journey. SIGMA XI PLANS FLORIDA CHAPTER GAINESVILLE. July 5. UP) A chapter of Sigma Xi, National Honorary Society for Scientific Students, will be Installed at the University of Florida here Oct. 28. Filtv-thrcc University of, Flor ida faculty members belong to i Sigma Xi and the rhapter vi be I installed here at their request. PRIZE -WINNING CAMERA STUDIES ARE ANNOUNCED E. S. Purdom First; Habgood Second A camera study, "Tropic Shores," by E. S. Purdom, 4605 Eighth Avenue North, was award ed first prize of $50 In the special photographic contest sponsored by , the Florida Power Corporation during June, J. M. Robertson, contest editor, announced yesterday. The winning picture, showing the shoreline of Tampa Bay and fringe of palm trees with fleecy clouds overhead, was taken by Purdom in the late afternoon at South Shore Park, Beach Drive South and Lakeview Avenue. Douglas V. Habgood, 4571 Yar mouth Avenue South, this city, won the second prize of $25 for his picture, "Sponge Boats At Tarpon Springs," and Frank Winslow, 1751 Massachusetts Ave nue, also this city, third prize of $15 N for his picture, "Surf Club Beach." Two Additional Prizes Both Purdom and Habgood won additional honorable mention prizes of $5 each for their respective camera studies, "Big Bayou Scene" and "Pelican and Boat Off Pier." The third honorable mention " went to Ruth Ogg, 1004 Jasmine Way, Clearwater, for her picture, "Stringing Sponges at Tarpon Springs." . Judging took place yesterday afternoon in. the offices of Fred E. Lee, Clearwater Chamber ot Commerce Secretary, chairman. Others who assisted in sorting out the nearly 200 good camera pictures and making a final selection of prize winners were A. E. Shower, Editor, Safety Harbor Herald; Elmer L. Hoadley, City Commissioner of Tarpon Springs and Vice President of the Tarpon Springs Chamber of Commerce; the Rev. H. M. Hardin, pastor of the Methodist Church, Dunedin, and BurwelL Neal, St. Petersburg Chamber of Commerce Manager. New England to See Pictures The contest was sponsored by the Florida Power Corporation to obtain photographs of Pinellas County scenes useful as publicity photos. The winning pictures will be made into photo-murals and used as the background for Pinellas County window displays in 10 New England cities through courtesy of the New England Gas and Electric Association. 20 Jax Grocery Stores Bankrupt JACKSONVILLE, July 5. CP) Whiddon's Cash Stores filed a oluntary petition in bankruptcy in Federal court today and attorneys announced the concern would abandon its fight against a $45,000 Florida chain store tax lien which closed its 20 groceries here June 17. J. Henry Blount, one of the attorneys, said no attempt would be made to post a $45,000 bond which would have made effective a State Supreme Court order restraining Comptroller J. M. Lee from selling stocks and furniture of the stores and would have allowed resumption of operations pending settlement of the litigation. Tomorrow had been set as the deadline for posting of the bond. The stores were padlocked on Lee's orders after Circuit Judge Gray denied the company's petition for an injunction restraining the Comptroller from levying for the approximately $45,000 due in taxes and interest. Attorneys for the concern, of which Mayor George C. Blume is President, said schedules of assets and liabilities would be filed within 10 days. Elmer L. Hagin, President of a wholesale grocery company, was appointed receiver and custodian. What effect the bankruptcy proceedings would have on the State's effort to collect its claim was not immediately apparent but attorneys for the company expressed hope "everything will be thrown into bankruptcy court." S. R. Mcintosh Removed to Home S. R. Mcintosh, local merchant, was reported in "good condition" last night at his home, 525 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast, following removal there yesterday from Mound Park Hospital.' He had been a patient at the hospital since last Thursday when he fractured his forearm in two places in a fall from the band-shell stage in Williams Park. He will have the cast on his arm for six weeks, members of his family reported last night. NEW YORK COP ENDS HIS LIFE NEW YORK, July 5. (JP) Police Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine today attributed the suicide of Police Inspector Charles L. Neidic to despondency prompted by a belief that he suffered from a "progressive fatal disease." Neidig, who had just been transferred to Queens from the command of an east side Manhattan district on the eve f a cleanup campaign against gambling and night spots that remain open after hours, was found shot through the head in the garden of his Forest Hills home last night. CONDITION GOOD Condition of Miss Ellen Stewart, 19-year-old St. Petersburg student at Emory University, was reported good by Atlanta Hospital attendants yesterday. Miss Stewart suffered a fractured ver-tahra Monday when the car - in which she was riding with three other students struck deep sand and overturned. Panay Commander Comes Home 7:" h '.; (J W I i ) I mm Lt.-Comdr J. J. Hughes, seriously wounded in the sinking of his ship, the Panay, by Japanese fliers in China, is shown as he arrived in San Francisco on his way for treatment at San Diego Naval Hospital. His wife and his mother, Mrs. Eugene Hughes of New York, met him. 30 COUNTRIES SEEK ASYLUMS FOR REFUGEES Delegates Discuss Fate of Jews EVIAN-LES-BAINES, France, July 5. (IP) Delegates of more than 30 nations assembled here tonight to thrash out the problem of sheltering greater Germany's Jews, political refugeees and would-be exiles at a conference called by President Roosevelt. This constituted the World's first attempt to settle a problem as old as the Caesars. Officially styled the Intergov ernmental Committee on Political Refugees Conference, the sessions were scheduled to start at 4 p.m., tomorrow, at this sunny resort on Lake Geneva to discuss means of finding new homes for those who have no place in the Third Reich. 1,000,000 Want to Leave Some eastern countries, however, were expected to raise almost as pressing a problem of Jews in Poland, Rumania and Hungary. (Altogether, some quarters have estimated 1,000,000 persbns would emigrate from greater Germany if given an opportunity. Religious Jews in German Austria alone are estimated at approximately 200,000, while persons with some part of Jewish blood in their veins are believed to be a few hundred thousand more.) Myron C. Taylor, former head of the United States Steel corporation, led the United States delegation and was widely mentioned as probable President of the conference. He was expected in American quarters to suggest that South American countries and the British Dominions could most easily give a fresh start in life to thousands of anti-Nazis, especially those from German Austria who have left or want to leave. , It was the seizure of Austria by Chancellor Adolf Hitler March 13 and the consequent attempted mass flight of Austrian anti-Nazis to other countries that prompted President Roosevelt to call the parley a conference unique in both pre-war and post-war meetings of statesmen. Italy Not Represented The conference will dovetail its work with that of the already existing League of Nations commission which has attempted to shelter refugees from Germany before the Austrian annexation. As far as was known but one Landmarks of Southern Friendliness You will find the Dinkier HoteU Incited conveniently on all principal highway in the South ... in each you will hnd a cordial welcome by t cheerful, friendly staff. The rooms are large and well ventilated . . , each with private bath and radio ... garage connec- tions are convenient 4y -"V XT- 4 Jk ATI jaTW jftr Vi? r7 JP MV AJO -O e- eVV' V eVV' rV V V" country Italy declined an invi tation to the conference. Reservations on the part of many nations represented, however, were expected to make the discussions by no means easy sailing. France, traditionally the home for political exiles of many hues and creeds, .has been forced to cope with growing problems of international espionage, and as a consequence has taken steps to strengthen her police organizations dealing with the alien. She is not expected to open her frontiers further to homeless German wanderers. In fact, one suggestion in French quarters was that the United States reserve for the refugees her entire immigration quotas for some years to come. (Total number of immigrants admitted to the United States in the year ending June 10, 1937, was I5U,244.) Finance offered another snag. 1 Germany, whj so far has held j aloof from the conference, may be asked to allow refugees to bring out of the country all or" a larger part of their effects. The conference also must set up plans for financing evacuation and housing of refugees. In some quarters it was said the Jewish Zionist organization would demand that Britain throw open Palestine to 50.000 Jews .in 1938, and more in future years. (On March 14 the British Government announced an increase of approximately 25 per cent in Jewish immigration quotas in Palestine, restricted prior to that time to 8,000 annually.) But Britain, with the Palestine partition problem and continuous Arab-Jewish disorders on her hands, probably will not welcome the suggestion. ' The conference, with many of its sessions private, is expected to last 10 days. STATE PIG CROP SHOWS INCREASE ORLANDO, July 5 (Pi Florida's pig crop is on the increase, the Federal Bureau of Agricultural Economics reported here today. Government farm experts said the number of pigs saved in Florida during the six months from Dec. 1, 1937, to June 1, 1938, was estimated at 382,000 head or 103 per cent of the number saved during the corresponding period last year. The number of pigs in each litter averaged 5.1 which was the same figure for last year. The Bureau estimated 75,000 sows farrowed during the six months compared with 73.000 a year ago. The number expected to farrow during the six months from June 1 to Dec. 1 this year was placed at 51,000 head com pared with 49,000 head during the 'same period last year - V . T V AST MODERATE RATES jZ V ILLUST&iTLD tOLDIRS SEST IPOS RtQVLST SUIT DEMURRER IS OVERRULED BY JUDGE BIRD Compl aint in Case Held Valid Judge John U. Bird In Circuit Court yesterday, in denying a demurrer to the complaint in the case, paved the way, toward final trial of an action in which Frances Muren seeks to recover $5,000 from Amin Beder, local woman's wear establishment owner, for alleged malicious prosecution. The case grows out of a mimic "fashion parade" which Miss Muren started at the Beder shop on lower Central Avenue last December as a protest over al leged failure of the firm to make alterations on a coat which Miss Muren had purchased. At the time a fashion parade was in progress in the store. Miss Muren, in her one-woman "parade" in front of the store, soon attracted a large crowd. The Beder firm is alleged to have caused her arrest on a trespass charge. She gave bond for her appearance in Municipal Court and after several adjournments, the case was dropped. Attorney R. Griff Key later filed the complaint in the damage action. J. Carl Lambdin, attorney for Beder, filed the de murrer on the ground that Key failed in the complaint to distinguish between false arrest and malicious prosecution. Judge Bird, in overruling the demurrer, held that .malicious prosecution was properly charged and that for the exception of a slight grammatical error, the complaint was in proper form. He allowed the ?rammatical change to be inserted In the original complaint. Three Slightly Injured as Car Is Overturned Miss Pearle Shepard, 326 Fifth Avenue North, and Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Cooke, Tampa, narrowly escaped serious injuries Monday nieht when the automobile in which they were riding from Sarasota to Bradenton. was side-swiped by a passing automobile and overturned. .. Miss Shepard suffered a cut over her left eye, a skinned elbow and minor cuts and bruises. Cooke, state news editor of the Tampa Tribune, had a wrenched shoulder and minor cuts and bruises. Mrs. Cooke was bruised. U. S. JOB OPEN TO APPLICANTS Position of Assistant Messenger under the United States Civil Service Commission is open to applicants, according to Postmaster J. D. Pearce. The position, paying $1,080 a year, is for appointment in Washington, D. C, only. Applicants must have reached their eighteenth birthday and must not be older than 25. Applications must be on file in Washington before July 19. Further information may be obtained at the local postoffice. Hom PALMS to PEAKS VISIT THE GREAT SMOKY MOUNTAINS NATIONAL PARK AWh Carolina Variety Vacationland MOTOR through North Carolina, the premier plaj-groumlof llnslcrn America. A romantic land, (illctl with ancient historical ercnes. A vacationland offering every variety of outdoor sport and amutrmrnl. From the Fast-ern shores to the Land of the Sky and into the Creat Smokies and from north to south, a network o paed highway connect all points of interest and make motoring a joy. Fvery tpe of good golf. Seaside courses. Courses villi an altitude of thousands of feet laid out amid the. most magnificent mountain scenery in Eastern America. Mountain streams and voodlnnd lakes terming with trout and hlark has. Ocean fudiing. IVorlh Carolina is full of thinus ou shouldn't miss, A tour of the Stale is a delightful e pcrienceyouvill necr forget. Accommodations losuitevery Slpp Gtnlltfn") Business Ice Official Will Fly to Convention Employes of Ice Service Company surprised E. B. Stewart, Manager of the local Company, last night by presenting him with an airplane ticket to Chicago. He plans to leave this morning at H o'clock to attend a conference of officials in the ice industry field preliminary to the annual meet ing of National Ice Advertisers and representatives of the ice industries whose large volume of business marks them as leaders in that field. Ice Service Company's sales record has attracted national at tention and Mr. Stewart's effec tive campaign management will be studied during the conference. Imagination Key To All Progress, Boyd Tells Forum Maintaining the progressive nation is the nation of imagination. Frank Boyd yesterday said "the constructive use of imagination will meet all needs of all forms of life." He spoke on "the Miracle of Imagination before the Open Air Forum audience in Williams Park. "Imaginative power is the secret of greatness," he said, "and the cultivation and development of your imagination Is your greatest asset." This afternoon Forum listeners will hear Mrs. Jean Woodward speak on "Czechoslovakia, Its Place in the Sun of Nations." VACATION SUGGESTIONS California Rocky Mountains National Parks Crear Lakes LOW FARES trom ST. PETERSBURG Ala-COVDITIONf.D 1 Pnllmana, diners and ooaehen on U through trains enable you to : travel via L. A N. both economically and comfortably. ROUND TRIP FARES ! Good in Standard Pullmans 1 ,08 Angeles x$l2t,75 i San Francisco x 121.75 Denver 79 25 Yellowstone Park ... 101 40 Glacier Park 104.55 Chicago 56.80 ; Detroit 61.10 Cleveland 61.10 Tourm Fare. Lou Angeles or San Francisco line 80 ROUND TRIP FARES Good In Coaches Los Angeles $ 90 50 ; Cincinnati 40.80 ; Chicago 50.42 ! Detroit 50 .56 Cleveland 50.28 ! ONE-WAY FARfS i Good in Coachea ! Cincinnati $ 20 40 ! Louisville 19 85 Detroit i 25.26 ' Cleveland 25.13 ! St. Louis 21 99 Chicago 25.17 : Indianapolis 2182 ! Knoxville 14 75 ! Columbus. 0 22.44 i For Information, reservations, apply J. P. MIDDI.ETON, T. P. A. 1101 Flrrt Natl. Bank Bldg. Phone 3574, Tampa LOUISVILLE I NASHVILLE R. R. laste ana pocketitook. .Make your plans now. Mail the coupon today. Dtpsrtmenl i) tmstntiM Dttilifminl MAIL COUPON rod FREE BOOKLET ht fiti tat ffifia! Ima4ltr - "dMTII (MltlM, tMHI l(!ill" ST

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