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‘Leslie's 


Illustrated Weekly Newspaper 
Established in 1855 




















READ ARTICLE BY EX-SECRETARY OF WAR STIMSON UN TUNIS TISSUE 


























New-York Life Insurance Co. 


346 & 348 Broadway, New York City 
SEVENTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT 





To the Policy-holders and Public: 


One year ago I stated that the European war would not have any material effect on our Company, notwithstanding the world-wide character 


of its business. 
I now confirm that statement by facts based on experience that includes twelve added months of war. 


In life insurance the financial effect of mortality is expressed by the per cent. which the total actual death losses of the year bear to the expected 
death losses according to the tables of mortality adopted by the state for valuation purposes. Through a period of years this per cent. (disregarding 


fractions) has been as follows: 1912 Actual death losses 76‘, of the ‘‘expected’’ 
1913 Actual death losses 73‘, of the ‘‘expected”’ 
1914 Actual death losses 73‘, of the “‘expected’’ (5 months of war 
1915 Actual death losses 73‘, of the ‘‘expected’’ (12 months of war 


In all the world, from the beginning of hostilities up to January, 1916, seventeen months, we had in all the membership of the Company 534 separate 


war claims. 
During the year 1915: 409 members of the Company were killed in war 
448 members of the Company were killed by accident 
707 members of the Company died of cancer 
772 members of the Company died of pneumonia 
950 members of the Company died of tuberculosis 
In the grim battle of life with its inevitable mortality and its unnecessary slaughter, the mortality of a world-war, even while it is being prosecuted, 
amongst a membership that is also world-wide, is about: 
91‘, of that caused by accident in the same membership 
58‘. of that caused by cancer in the same membership 
53’, of that caused by pneumonia in the same membership 
43‘. of that caused by tuberculosis in the same membership 
A modern war cannot be localized. Electricity, steam, and the partial conquest of the air, have made the world so small that any great international! 
upheaval shocks the whole of civilization. War under such conditions takes its toll impartially, and in these days the nation which is an “‘innocent 
bystander”’ suffers proportionately with the belligerents. 
It is interesting to notice that this Company had, in seventeen months, war losses from seventeen countries, and that what may be called AMERI- 
CAN LOSSES exceed those of any belligerent country except in two instances: 


United States (including Lusitania losses $112,000 
Australia 29,000 
Austria-Hungary 105,500 
Belgium 23,000 
Canada 49,000 
Great Britain 84,000 
Russia 76,000 


Only in France and Germany have the totals exceeded those of our own country. 

Life insurance isn’t designed merely for times of peace. It would confess its inability highly to serve humanity if it did not measurably cover all 
the risk naturally incurred by healthy men. 

DURING THE YEAR 1915 NO POLICY-HOLDER OR BENEFICIARY, WHEREVER RESIDENT, WAS DENIED A REASONABLY PROMPT SETTLE- 
MENT OF ANY JUST CLAIM. WE HAVE IGNORED AND STILL IGNORE ALL MORATORIA, ALTHOUGH THESE REGULATIONS ARE INVOKED 
AGAINST US IN SOME PLACES. 

In New Business we have done well. We have made good the natural shrinkage on an outstanding business of $2,347,000,000 at the close of 1914, 
and increased the total amount to $2,403,000,000 at the close of 1915. 

Of the $214,000,000 new business paid for in 1915 over $200,000,000 was secured in the United States and Canada. 

NO BOND ISSUED BY ANY BELLIGERENT COUNTRY AND HELD BY US WAS IN DEFAULT OF PRINCIPAL OR OF INTEREST AT THE 
CLOSE OF 1915. 

Market values, as a whole, are a little lower than a year ago. Bonds of belligerent nations are quoted in our Annual Statement at the market 
where a quotation was obtainable, otherwise and in only one instance as of June 30, 1914. 


THE INVESTMENTS OF THE YEAR (OUTSIDE OF LOANS ON POLICIES AND REAL ESTATE ACQUIRED THROUGH FORECLOSURE) 


WERE $36,696,191.59 
INVESTED TO PAY 5.13°, 
As follows: Railroad Bonds 6,829,045.94 
INVESTED TO PAY 4.69°, 
Foreign State and Municipal Bonds 10,060,612.78 
INVESTED TO PAY 5.27‘, 
Provincial, City, County, School District and Township Bonds in the United States and Canada 7,567 ,624.66 
INVESTED TO PAY 4.73‘ 
Miscellaneous 168,488.52 


INVESTED TO PAY 4.84‘, 
Bond and Mortgage 
Farm Loans 7,692,482.89 
INVESTED TO PAY 5.63°, 
Loans on other Real Estate = 4,377,936.80 
INVESTED TO PAY 5.29°, 


ANALYSIS AND EARNING POWER OF LEDGER ASSETS, DECEMBER 31, 1915: 


Railroad Bonds (4.21 $316,948,129.04 

Foreign Government and Municipal Bonds (4.22‘, 97,577,166.38 

Policy Loans (5‘,-+ 156,987,817.23 

Premium Notes (5‘,-+ : 5,104,543.21 

Mortgage Loans 

On Farms (5.62' 11,897 ,263.39 

On Other Real Estate (4.96 147,623,040.03 

State and Municipal! Bonds (4.21°, 63,498, 136.80 

Stocks (Received from Reorganizations) (8.99 294,671.88 

Real Estate Owned (3.70 12,171,919.25 

Collateral Loans (6 150,000.00 

Miscellaneous Bonds (4.68'; 5,161,423.52 

Cash (2.58 20,262,222.15 

Total $837 ,676,332.88 
Assets (market values) Dec. 31, 1915 $822,917,849.85 
Legal Liabilities, Dec. 31, 1915 699,353,383.57 
Reserved (market values) for Dividends and Contingencies, Dec. 31, 1915 123,564,466.28 
Income 1915 131,525,014.75 
Paid Policy-holders in 1915 75,921,160.24 


January 13, 1916. DARWIN P. KINGSLEY, President. 














tee ce 7 














FEB -4 1916 
February 3, 1916 











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Every Sterling worker starts 
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White-gloved “hands” strain the sap 


























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The Sterling Gum Co., Inc., New York 
The Sterling Gum Co. of Canada, Ltd., Toronto 


Sterling 


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ina 





=~ 
O0lB355148 


cS L AD 


ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY NE Ww Dcon R 
The Oldest Illustrated Weekly Newspaper in the United States 
Established December 15, 1855 

JOHN A. SLEICHER 


‘In God We Trust 





EDITED BY 


THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 3, 1916 No. 3152 








CXXII 











CONTENTS 


Cover Design ( I Hay 

The Nations at Strife Photos 120 
Soldiers in the Winter Cold. Photo 121 
Editorial 122 
Too Small to Fight. With photo Hon. Henry L. Stimson 123 
Pictorial Digest of the World's News 124-25 
Tommy on the Water Wagon. With photos Dr. Wituiam ALpERSON 126 
With the French in the Balkans. Photos James H. Hare 127 
The Trend of Public Opinion. With photos CHARLTON Bates STRAYER 128 
Watching the Nation’s Business. Wath photos THomas F. Logan 129 
Seen in the World of Sport. With photos Ep A. Gorwry 130 
People Talked About. Photos 131 
Laughing Around the World. With photos Homer Croy 134 
The Builder and the Banker. With photo L. M.Smirn 136 
Leslie’s Travel Bureau. With photo 138 
Lure of Far Lands. With photo W. E. Avucuwixpaver 140 
U.S.A. Poem Minna Irvine 141 
Preparedness for Your Future Tr. Wiiuams 142 
Life Insurance Suggestions Heruir 143 


Jasper’s Hints to Money-Makers. With photos 144 















IAL OFFICES: Main office—Bruns- 


SUBSCRIPTION OFFICES: Main office EDIT 
ilding, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York 


Srunewick Building, 225 Fifth Avenue, NEW | wick 
YORK. Branch su scription offices in thirty- | Washi 
seven cities of the United States. European | Washifigton, 
Agent: Wm. Dawson & Sons, Ltd., Cannon To ntribucors: I 
House, Breams’ Bidg., London, E. C. England hotos submit 
Subscriptions for ali the publications of Lesli« 
Judge Company will be taken at regular rates at 
any of the above offices Annual cash subscription 
price $5.00 
Persons peatcocating themselves as connect 


E's will be clad to cor 
any amateur or profe 


itributors arc requested to 
photographs have 
hether they have bee 
hether or not they ar 
opyricht 1916, b le 





ed with LESLIE'S should always be asked to . tenn of dee F 
produce credentials now + my Mail Matt ; 

CHANGE IN ADDRESS. Subscriber's old ad ap oo ieg Re rag > in. Camein. Cel 
dress as well as the new must he sent in with request - “a sdlerartc . | 6 39 adis r 
for the chang¢ Also give the numbers appearing ay Publtened a. . — aie et, 
on the right hand side of the address on the wrapper pany, Brunswick Bidg 22 Fifth Av New York 

It takes from ten days to two weeks to mal John A. Sleicher Presid t Reuben P. 8 her 
change Secretar. EK’ Rollaue . _— 


Address all Correspondence to the Leslie -Judge Co., 225 Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y. 


ton representative 28 Post Building. 
( 





a President Wilson has written a 
statement about advertising that 


will interest every man and woman 


in America. 





It will be published in an early 


issue of Leslie’s 


FAS A A ARN 


"i 


mr 


This will be the first of a remarkable 
series of signed statements and _ special 
articles by some of the most promi- 
nent men in the nation today. 


WR 


“ya tune 


Leslie 
Illustrated Weekly Newspaper 


MEMBER OF THE QUOIN CLUB 
THE NATIONAL PERIODICAL ASSOCIATI 





; API 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘‘Leslie's Weekly"’ 





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TH EK 


NA TIO NS 














> 
*, 


= ~~ 
= 


, aan 

















paren ae GIVE THE : ENEMY A 


that the Bri‘ 


f British rapid fire which force 


hurst 


hwest 


nsive Work near D 


d the ¢ 


"RPRISE 


yn the western front, ¢ 


sermans to retir 


ently Br 
f trenches 


that they 


A WAR TRICK WHIC H SUCCEEDED 
itish troops, somewhere on the western f were ordered 


\ few so 


leceived 


emy ‘nto thin 


»vered che retreat by fjring st 


the e! ki..g that the trench wa 


ir pistols a 























4 VERY 


YOUNG PRISONER OF 


Op 
H wast 


1 ri * th 


WAR 


fighting n serbia 


Iressed 1 





CANADIAN ENTHUSIASM FOR WAR 
nee Rupert at Vancouver, B. C 


Prince George claims to have sent all it 


arriving with 1 20¢ 


ivailable 


war voluntec 


men to 





Leslie's Weekly 


ik 




















February 3, 


SOLDIERS 


THE 
FIGHTING 


KAISER'S 
MEN 


WELL CLAD 


1916 


TOE 


























Serbian 


to be i 





irregulars being 
sulhicier 


tly 


lad, with 


KING 
rhe me 


PETER'S SUFFERING TR 


WINTER COLD 

















i D 


THE STRUGGLE! 

7 hunger for riches in these days 1 i1UX 
urlo living is lamentable It is found 
imong all ranks of life 

who have noth- 

and of 


struggle of the poor 
something, 


t is the 
of the thrifty who have 

he wealthy who have much 
In this fierce contest for filthy lucre, honesty 

business is sacrificed, the honor of men forgot- 
en and the virtue of women made a commodity 
It is no longer sufficient to be comfortable in 


1 " 
vyood 


ife, to have an abundance of necessities for the 
home and the joys of the simple 
of din- 


LUIec, a 

fe. It is the age of luxury and gayety 

ing, wining and dancing 
No one has enough 

Comforts of life are in the discard. 

| but we 


Every one wants more. 
We must all 


and be merry, forget that to 
norrow we dic 


it, drink 


There is a pathos in the struggle of the unfor 
tunate to put bread upon his table, shoes upon his 


hildren’s feet, and provide an education for his 
yoys and girls and a good home for his family. 
[t is still more pathetic to find one who has accu 
ulated riches thinking of nothing except a greater 
ccumulation of wealth and length of days to walk 
the primrose path of dalliance 
Such as these plead with the doctor to prolong 
their feverish life, while they flit from health resort 
to health resort to find the fabled spring of perennial 
uuth, the while retaining their grasp on accumu 
ited treasures 
Che world despises the miser and it despises still 
ore the utterly selfish rich who turn away from the 
iffering and poverty that have always existed and 
ist always exist as long as the world lasts 
But it is a mistake to believe that the people of 
this great country are divided into only two classes, 
the suffering poor and the insufferable rich. 
In this land of golden opportunity the toiler who 
atisfied with the conditions of simple living 
nd who is not swept off his feet by the eager 
yursuit of a luxurious life can look forward hope- 
fully to the day when he shall have achieved a 
ympetence, have educated his children and provided 
itisfactorily for his declining years. It is for him to 
n or lose. 
In this Republic so highly favored of God—the 
rich and the struggling poor are exceptions, 
tt the rule. On every side great institutions of 
earning, hospitals for the care of the sick, establish 
ments for scientific development, foundations for 
ting the public welfare, and libraries for free 
truction are provided with a hand so generous 
t we are the envy of the Old World. 
[his is the substantial and recognized fact. It 
d make the nation grateful and appreciative 
t only of the bounty of Providence, but also of the 


miser 


ntelligence, the high-mindedness and noble purposes 
t animate the American people and that make 


retched poverty, and still more wretched miserli 


( tne exception ind not the ule 


HOW TO WELP 


Vail t helptul man Wilson's administration 
| particular time is the Ho Joseph E. Davies 
( the Federal Trade Commission His 
ttera ‘ , striking contrast with the social- 
exp! v1 f e retired head of the Industrial 
! the rene! ble ind inexcusable 
In his recent addres efore the American Manufac 
Export Associat ( i in Davies said that 
( ion wa eated as a ymnstructive agency 
t legiti fr the injury which the 
f maliciou r improper applications or com 
t biect the to’’ and that it would advise the 
plained against of the nature of the charges to 
tl either the party complained of may prove 
wence or may agree to a discontinuance of any 
 } | 


ictice of vy ‘ iv be accused 





I TO R I 


LET THE THINKING PEOPLE RULE! 


Leslie’s Weekly 


A L 








A CRISIS IN OUR HISTORY 


BY HON. MYRON T. HERRICK OF OHIO 


HERE was never a time when the 

relations of mutual confidence and coopera- 

tion between the men in high position in our 
government and in our financial and business world 
was greater than it is to-day. This is a crisis in the 
history of civilization in which we are involved, and 
any political party that cannot or will not rise to the 
occasion, or that by reason of prejudice or partizan 
ship fails to recognize the emergency and seeks to 
evade its great issues, should be ruthlessly put aside. 


need for 


LET THE PEOPLE RULE 


RETIRED merchant was sumt 
in New York for feeding birds on the sidewalk 


" med tnto court 


discharged and admonished to fee 


was 


A 
and 


the birds in the park 


Washington newspapers predicted a lucky career 
for Mrs. Galt before her marriage because a black 
cat had crossed the street in front of her home 
seven times in one day 


mission worker in New ngland eloped with a 
\ ker N England eloped tt 


man to Chicago and when arrested told the court 
that the laws of man could not affect them as they 
had been “‘ married by God last April 

Eighteen small dealers in coal, in New York 


were recently urrested lor s¢ lling coal by the pail if 


the rate of $20 a ton while they bought it wholesale 


wholesale lealers were 





at $7.25. The weights of the 


/ 





Heretofore those who have appealed to the Department 
of Justice for advice as to what could properly be done 
under the law have been coolly informed that no advice 
could be that they should go and do what they 
contemplated and take the consequences, whether good 

[he Federal Trade the 
service to the business men of the country if it 


given, 


or bad. Commission can be of 


greatest 
will follow out the suggestions of the policy laid down by 


Chairman Davies, for, as he well says 


The economies of large-scale production to the extent that they 
the advantages of integration of industry. the sustaining force 
the prevention of feast and famine. the 
prevention of cut-throat competition, can all be encompassed in a 
democratic state without yielding to monopoly in principle or in 
The problem of democracy is to conserve the efficiencies of 
industry to the highest degree compatible with the fundamental con 
and freedom in industry The problem of govern 
but to stimulate them, to 


exist 
of stabilization in industry 


effect 


ception of liberty 
ment is not only not to thwart efficiencies 
1id them, to develop them to the highest degree compatible wi.h the 
general welfare. That That is the 
great challenge that comes in the history of civilization to this great 
of this epochal war 


is the problem for democracy 


Republic, with renewed insistence, out 


These are golden and reassuring words. They come 


as a refreshing breeze They are the oasis in a desert 


of demagogues 


SPOILS AND TAXES! 


N nation, state and city, the clamor of the spoilsman 
| is for spoils, while taxpayers: humbly foot the bill 

Even the worm will turn. This winter, for the first 
time, conspicuous leaders in legislation are taking a firm 
They are win 
is for taxes and more 
filled with 
which the 


extravagance. bound to 
The constant cry 
departments, 


till, 


stand against 
public acclaim. 
commissions, bureaus, 
party workers and paid from the publi 


overburdened taxpayers are called upon to replenish as fast 


taxes, 


as it is emptied. 
We have rarely 
stated as it is in the four brief paragraphs preceding a re 
port of the New York Senate Committee on Civil Service 
entitled Principles and State Government 
This Committee, of the Hon. Clinton T. Horton 
is chairman, with George F. Argetsinger, James A. Hamil 
Joseph, Henry M. Sage, George F. T hompson 


seen the whole situation so concisely 


‘* Business 
which 


ton, Irving I 


ind ] Henry Walters his associates sums up its con 
clusions in a statement that ‘These are some of the ques 
tions which the Senate Committee on Civil Service pre 
sents to the State of New York, its employees and all 


the State’s business conducted upon 


interested in seeing 


1 sound business basis 

Who would hire four men for one job if but one was necessary’ 
What employer would pay twice the salary obtaining elsewhere 
for a position unless the increase brought a proportional increase in 
efficiency? 

What private business 
ployees if it paid one man $2,800 for doing the same work that an 
was doing for $1,800? 

a barber or clerk never 


would expect co-operation from its em 
other more efficient employee 

What private corporation would employ 
to inspect complicated and dangerous machinery 
have passed an examination on the 


inside a factory 
even though the man might 
company's book of rules? 

What corporation would expect loyal and efficient service if the 
employees felt that their chief hope for advancement lay with per 
sonal influence with the board of directors, meeting once a 
and that increases in salary and promotions were not based primarily 
on length of service and quality of work performed” 


year 


Rarely have the deplorable results of Government by 
spoilsmen been more clearly indicated than in this brief 
preface to a detailed report of extraordinary interest, not 
only to the taxpayers of New York, but to those of every 


other commonwealth 


found to be correct 


The grand jury of Hudson County, New 


Jersey, de 


nounced the law against Sunday amusements as ‘‘a legal 
ibsurdity”’ and declared that ‘moving pictures, if prop 
erly conducted and censored, are one of 1 gt t 
ments of good for the community 

\ college graduate and member of ) ve New 
England family, when sentenced f terrorizing ung 
girls, said he never smoked or drank, but that on reading 

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” he had lost s self- ro 
and was seized with a mania to terrorize womer 

Thus the people rule! 

THE PLAIN TRUTH 
ongress is in confusior over the 


Ceres! *( 
| 


burning questions of the day, so press dispatches 
loesn't know what to d It would have 


law if b 


( ongress 


banking 


re port 
muddled the 


from the 


inkers 


retorm 


South and North had not insisted on amendments to make 
i workable enactment It passed a Seaman’s Bill that 
drove the last American ship out of the Pacific trade. It 
enacted a law to make sugar free and before it went into 
operation hastened to restore the duty on sugar In time 
of peace, it imposed war taxes. It has failed in every 
economical and fiscal policy. But there is no ‘“‘confusion”’ 
when somebody wants to bust or smash, investigate or 


There 


is no confusion when some demagogue rises to denounce 


spy on the affairs of our industries or our railroads 


the “scarecrow of the money trust,’’ or when politics are to 


be played, offices to be grabbed, or a pork barrel to be filled 


cent 


Steel 


40 per 
Iron and 


PDROBLEM! Is it in restraint of trade for 
of the employees of the Republic 
Company, of any other Company, to strike and put out of 
cent of the 
use less than half of 


employ ment the rem uning 6O per employees 
Should 6,200 men lose their work beca 
them are dissatisfied? Is it fair that any 
work should be deprived of his place when an appeal to 
advance 


Will 


faddists, demagogues and extremists and 


man willing to 


arbitration might have settled the difficulty in 
and kept everybody in the mill at full employment? 
our sociologists, 
all others who are preaching the 
unreason join in an effort to solve the labor problem? It is 


gospel of unrest and 
of far greater significance to the public welfare that ther 
shall be constructive rather than destructive 
ind smashing 


work, more 


upbuilding and less busting But it is a 


statesman'sjob. Statesmenare scarce and growing scarcer 


there were 


increase of 17 over the year 


YNCHINGS! I 
the United States, an 


Eighteen, or 


ast yeal 


fourth of the total 


luded in the list 


I9I4 more than one 
occurred in Georgia. Three women are in 
| 


and in four instances later developments proved that those 


put to death were innocent of the offenses charged. The 
riginal defense of lynching was that there was one crime 
which could be effectively dealt with only in this way. But 
an evolution has taken pl cr Last year only eleven 


ten negroes and one white—of the sixty-nine put to death 


were charged with assault on unprotected women. One 
person was lynched for each of the following 
stealing meat, robbery, looting, stealing cotton, charged 
with stealing a cow, beating wife and child, charged with 
Originally, too, 
directed but last 
year 20 those lynched These 
facts, gathered by the Division of Records and Research 
of Tuskegee Institute, show that lynching has developed 
from a single heinous offense to a great variety of 
‘ts victims 


crimes 


being accessory to the burning of a barn 


lynchings were solely against negroes 


per cent. of were whites 


away 
milder offenses, and that white persons are now 


as well as negroes. More than ever this calls for the cu 
hand of the law 























February 3, 1916 23 


TOO SMALL TO FIGHT 
HOW OUR LITTLE ARMY LOOKS TO A FORMER SECRETARY OF WAR 


BY THE HON, HENRY L. STIMSON 




















HE regular army of the United States of Amer oreg 
although containing as fine a personnel of officers in t of 
and enlisted men as can be tound in any army in the t ilter force ot 5 
world, is literally too small to fight, if by fighting we mea way 
a conflict with the military forces of any first-cla natior onl S kill 
Our army is not too sma noweve! to sacrifice tselt 
valiantly and vainly in the event of an vasie We PREPAREDNESS A NECESSITY ; 
have today an aggregate of about 30,000 officers and men We sali 
n our mobile regular ar vy, excluding troops in our we sh 
possessions and those inning various coast defenses or war isf ght t ‘ \ et ‘ ( 
detached on non-combatant duties To reinforce tl ind training t ‘ 0 itize 
we have an army reserve of 16 men. We also have a forces istomed to the 
of citizen soldiers organized as the National Guard f odern fi viece. 7 
the various States, which on paper consists of approx che ; 
tely 127,000 men | t certainly ot ore ti t 
that number is even moderately well trained | Ss es 
mated that in case of war the various Nat il G 
could mobilize for active service about 60,000 
trained and partially equippe mi Tr} gives a t 
nobile force of 90,000 officer ind rmmvie Iti nco ‘ ible 
that any toreign foe woul lertake to ide the 
States with a small arr Che number 
nloved would be limited only by the transport 
1 there are several il s wl h 
100,000 troops icross the oce 
A POORLY EQUIPPED FORCE ~ 
The small size, howeve f defensive arm 
\ ikness | S I ] ef fie 
1F ? Lateef , , , 
t In the w ‘ 1g! le S é iw 
| i before the vilit et eH ( Re 
rese es tacts s y tha ri 
r ft hel g Ss P af ‘ j f 
reg = e hand “e | ‘ WHAT STEPS WE SHOU! rAKtT 
i { in one-n ne t 1eces 
equip 500.0% he total 
fhe Ile t ‘ eSSé 
N serve those t I A \ el g S 
sed up ammunit ne { tle of \ l¢ one 
hal i i During ‘ ‘ < oO first davy’s 
hent issu ng tha ne vere engage y sw Id 
Ss le for lack of » n t late the 
s has been s ew! \ with increased 
THE HON HENRY L. STIMSON 
riations la A ‘ vy about 
ot QZ sanda mt ( ‘ \ 
) ivs Now t « . 
\ ! the pi ‘ ( ( v n 
ed with then s | irc t s r 
» send our Na ly egiment S ] H ( 
<d with bla Vale Iee he ~ | s y 
1 var has also show | e the , ‘ 
} det whe : , ’ c 
per gun is ver g A e pre 
suppose d ve i eate ‘ { 
y above k e pres¢ S ‘ 
he aeroplane ts the eye {f the moder " ind that a ‘ 
irmy not provided with aeroplanes u bat w 
enemy provided with the vould be like a blind 1 fight- 
ing with a man with sig! t the I ted State 
hind 13 other nations in her expenditure for aeroplane equi ) | oh 
ent. and not only is she surpassed by l natior of her 
size and class, but she also ta ehind h smaller natio i | 
Belgium, Chile, Bulgaria, Greece, Spain and Brazil 
TOO WEAK TO FIGHT A FOREIGN FOE F ; 
One does not need a vivid igination to picture what 
would happen to our forces if hey engaged in battle witl ot held arti 1 it S ‘ 
superior numbers of highly t ned 1 perfectly equipped be extemporized not ilw ‘ ‘ 
troops, such as any one ol the Irom nations, even littl | ks out It take t least f 
Switzerland or Holland, could put to the held today fact e 1 modern batter ot fre 
Not only would our men be sacrifice but the sacrifice States At this time i OSSI | 
would be in vain since it would not be possible for them t« measures Congress will thorize for ‘ 
hold back an invader long enough to recruit and train citi military defenses t it is pertir 
zen soldiers It has been the historic policy of this cou the subject of natio se 
try to depend upon volunteer armies called together at the partisat tter : 


outbreak of war. but the development of the art of wa 


during the last half century | bee Ss h as to make a \ PROPER DEFENSIV! POLICY 

radical change in this policy necessary 1 t 1s to be success [he attitude of tl Nati (sovernment toward tl} 

ful In our past wars we have escaped disaster largely question of tion efens essentialls 

on account of conditions which will not occur agau In responsible for the protecti f the 74 FEDI ALIZ1I rE NA ON l 
the War Between the States we were fighting against ar nd property of near 100.000.000 people Ir | 

enemy who was as unprepare is ourselves In the W. its e towa ' ‘ 

ol 1512, we were opposed to nation which was almost not sp te. it must ot g 

wholly absorbed 1 1 great European w 1 which spent its or rt of co { at he es 

but little ittention pon et that war we le ‘ 

from first to last 527,000 men to defend g 


which never had a forces t ¢ 1¢ 
ne ] 








124 


Leslie’s Weekly 


PICTORIAL DIGEST OF 















2D 9%: 













Fig ag cere 


CA 














FIGHTING 
STARVING 
SERBIANS 





















OFF 


CANADIANS RALLYING TO THE 
BRITISH FLAG 
Db e ol Connaugt (,overnor General of ( 
wcting a newly formed regiment of stalwart ¢ 
t Vancouver, B. ¢ Although she ha 
xo men to the British Army, Car called for 


00 more, Of which the Br h Columbia gq 
ibo 7,000. Volunteers are vi sily training 
Vancouver Phe report that Germany, should she be 
torious in the great war, w . to conquer Canada 
has stimulated enlistment i tk Dominior Phe 
( lian people are exer : ithemsels to the utmost 




















RUSSIAN ARTILLERY WREAKING HAVOC 


e Teut pite of the v 











February 3, 1916 125 


THE WORLD’S NEWS 




















THE WAR-SADDENED FOLKS AT HOME 
Le 


es and friends besieging t 








ITALY'S 
WONDERFUI 
CAVALRYMEN 














MUSIC'S CHARMS IN THE MIDST OF WAR 
nd hardshit lict , oct of s 











126 


TOMMY O11 





. 
I 





{ WATER WAGO 


Leslie's Weekly 





FACTS FROM THE FRONT TOAT MAKE MISS ADDAMS'S CHARGE APPEAR PREPOSTEROUS 





r fj LESLI 5 iid 
¢} , ] u? f lane 
Vi ‘a ( dic Lhe H y re 
Wa wate h 
Not a pe hing DRINI 
I 
I NY i esire 
' to 1 ! rt ‘ $s one er 
= remed i st let hir in one of the 
Allied A ! 

Phe € sé ] st impossible tasks in this world 
parti t zones of the Allied Armies It is 
rat | your way past a sentr 
have F ‘ word ot the dav ( 

ett y ne ymmiussariat omMmece 
vO t ber ead of the ete ! 
ipple 1 ) | Sh iking a Belgi t 
ta ( et out of the line of ¢ f is a feat 
th omes in the liracie class, and eve taking a few 
tre ne ( ipturing a batte r so ot ¢g s 1s not nat 
te led h difficulties, but if v« Vant to take O i reall 
ha ) t the ont during this campaign st trv to 
‘ orrow or st lrink of spirits, either whisk 











For over a ve have é ith the men of the British 
F re Belgi I es: have seen then in thei base 
ne trenches t rest at la id ork. | 
ha erefore had exceptional opportunities for obser 
ing then ler all conditions and I can honestly and truth- 
fu firm that in this time I have yt seen over half 
ill told in iny stag ft intox! tion 
W he sequence of the rigid orders against drink 
, ‘ ll sutte gy from lack ot s it last 
Sum the ghting ne (not even having sutticient 
to eqdica rposes vas ither a shock to us out there 
to | that Miss Jane Addams had anno ed that the 
) de drunk before the vould make 
) ve ) ys were use ! he pur 
4 ‘ oO +} ‘ ‘ oO t to 
\ tte ( that I t ient hae 
‘ oe . sness S totallh 
dish: | the catego ‘ ' 
. f to d p how 
r on { the report Neverthe 
r mo the ac i fig { é 
i ‘ ‘ ‘ ct ing were the facts 
r etr ot 1 is person vould 
the Desert of Sahar inder 
» be informe I sitor 
| g S The facts 


PRONMIBITION AT Ti 


IE FRONT 





BY DR. WILLIAM ALDERSON 


{ 
? ; yr de arues j hn he 
{jddam n her returr ) ar €on ’ riclions ¢ 
1runk fore ti re nt mor than « € med 
? J, ) ; } , ; , ; 
ler the inftuent ri ll Hot or circumstan § d Ne re 

















SDERWOOD @ UNDER 
A BID FOR A DRINK 
Face ts plea British idiers in the trenche vh r 
br heir dram y A ht a d r h 


\t the outset of last winter, when the trenches were 


knee deep in frozen slush and ice water, rations of run 
one ounce twice i da were served out to the Britis 
roops Chis, however, was discontinued as soon as possi 
ble, for it was found that hot cocoa or cotliee answered 
better as a stimulant and was more lasting in its effects 


men of the 


to keep 


the 


comp iratively easy 


| efhciency shown by 


] 


With the wonderfu 


imp kitchens it was 





the men suppled with plenty of warm drinks and there 
was very little—if any—grumbling at the change. 
The French a Belgians found thi 


it their men missed 
, 


their usual glass of red wine with their meals, so arrange- 
ments were made to supply each man with a certain 
umount each day Care is taken, however, that no man 
ptal 1 sumheaent quantit to intoxicate and the per 
ent cohol etermined, so tl it would be 



















THEY FIGHt 


FOR THEIR REPUBLIC 
r , n Ar ¢ foe 


ne rip j 


y hich 





rg too ridiculous to SCu ler ne prepared ints 
he iS¢ tguor in the Br fist rmy A which } served 
ff \ or re ti men ? made drun k under , 
1 ( / strov quor nd or tle beer 1? 
e feat for a soldier to drink enough to affect his me 
talit 


ill this it came as a great surprise to all of 
ner that Miss 
\ddams had positively declared that our regular custom 
the 


SO 1n face ol 


us on the firing line when we heard last Sumi 


was to drug and intoxicate soldiers before “‘ driving 


them into the trenches. Miss Addams was unknown to 


fame as far as the majority of us were concerned, but we 


were very anxious to know from whence she had obtaine 
her information. 

So far as could be ascertained by the few of us who were 
interested in this good lady’s statements, she had neve 
been anywhere near the firing line; certainly she was 


And wher 


physician an 


ian or western France front 


the 


never on the Belg 


I remembered times when even I—a 


is such qualified to demand spirits—could not obtain a 
drop, no matter how urgent the need, I was rather giver 
to wondering where the barrels of rum and brandy wer 
hidden with which to imbue the troops with courage 
It would take more than a few barrels of spirits to intoxi- 


“an: 
a milion men 


cate 


“DUTCH COURAGE” NOT NEEDED 


I will never forget an incident in the little town of 
Woesten i village just behind Boesinghe where the first 
big gas attac k took pl ice), about 4 miles trom Y pre S It 
was a few days after the Battle of Langemarca and the 
second Battle of Ypres, where the French line broke f{ 
a short time and the Canadians threw themselves into 
the breach and saved the day; incident osing 85 pe 
cent of their strength. 

Every available man was bei g pushe to the tront to 
help hold the line and two regiments of French territori 
were coming through the village They were not young 
soldiers, filled with the joy of war and looking for fame an 
glory Men of forty years and ove were the mayjorit 
small shopkeepers, petty tradesmen and the like The 
were going to almost certain deat} ind death in a par 


They 


on the 


ticularly nasty form. had heard of the gas and its 


effects; they could still see horizon the faint 


haze of the gas clouds over Boesinghe and Ypres, and the 


had passed numberless cars filled with men dying of the 








potson 
Certainly these men needed Dutch co igé t woul 
be thought, if a did Nevertheless, there was not 
intoxicated man in the ranks and the sv g off to tl 
left up the Reninghe road singing one « their song 
the top of their voices to let the ‘‘ Boches”’ } w they were 
coming—unafraid! 
One of the officers stopped at the door of the Burg 
eister’s hou se, where | was standi gy, to wal 
pany go past 1 had met hi betore and we st 
conversation. After a while I remarked the goo i 
of the met He said 
But, Monsieur Docto what would vou Wi 
must hold the line and it is better that we « 
than that the Boches get to Calais M 
enfants childret know what they ar 
to face but they are not afraid!” 
This was not pose 1 was it bravad 


it was merely the sentiment which | 


can testify animated the entire Frenct 


Army. When 


four days later, 


the company came bac} 


numb 


sadly few in 


and with my officer friend among the 
many dead, the men were tired ar 
worn with the strain, but they still 


found strength enough to cheer the 


relieving regiments and another 


sing 
village And 

men had t 
get them to fight 


song as they entered the 


it has been said that these 
be made drunk it ord rto 
Shortly 
Jelgian regiment, a regiment ol 
fellows of from 17 
They had 


been 
into a line ot trenches near 


afterwards | was visiting i 


raw recruits 
vears to 22 vears a 
hastily drilled and 


Dixmude, r 


voung 
the most 


thrown I 


and unprepared Surely, these me ilso, if ar 
needed stimulating. I don’t believe there was one of the 
who had not lost a relative during the war and they 
knew the chances were strong] iwainst any of ther 
ne out whole—if alive. But ther no hold 

I Just before I left I asked the Colonel if 

















February 3, 1916 27 


WITH TUE FRENCH IN T Ii Is Bb. LILIA ANS 


BY JAMES Hf. HARE, STAFF WAR PHOTOGRAPHER Ft 






























WAR KNOCKS 
AT THE DOOR 
OF GREECE 


One of the tra 








ti RRYING 
AID TO THE 


ports which SERBIANS 
veyed Allied troop 
to Saloniki I 
y landed aga 
t (st K £ 
t rote ! 
wi the 
out too late to 
iccor the Serb 
ia The Allie , 


terwards retreat 
ed from Serbia, 


leaving her to her 























AN OFFICER'S 
ODD SHELTER 
H arter Ma- 
jor Mer lat- 




















HOW THE SOLDIER LIKES TO BEGIN HIS DAY WATCHE WAITING 
Cam ne at reve'lle, all the men being eagerly i nt on the preparing of | breakfast I ' 








128 


T 





WE " 







FRIENDS AND 
FOES OF PRE- ~ one ol 
PAREDNESS (¢!)' most 


ait ocTratic 

ol re blics d the least 

1 tar ol itions, has 
t te ot universal trai 

y WI h enabled her to 


obilize her army at the 
outbreak of the war as quickly 
sermany mobilized hers, 


cannot the United States 


IND OF 


BY CHARLTON BATES STRAYER 
societies in every state in the Union to act with the Naval 
Consulting Board in organizing the manufacturing re 
sources of the country for national defense rhis is 
the logical step to be taken at this time, and the Presi- 


for enlisting the advice and 


dent is to be commended 
co-operation of over 35,000 of the best engineers and 
scientists of the country. How much better it would have 
been if the President had consulted shipping experts be- 
fore signing the Seaman’s Act, whose prac tical effect in 
lriving our flag from the Pacifi 
strated its injustice 
ment of Postmaster Morgan of New York City, a public 
official who worked his way from the bottom to the top 


immediate ly demon- 


And in considering the re-appoint 


and brought the office to the highest point of efficiency, 
how much better it would have been to have consulted 
bodies like the Chamber of Commerce rather than Tam- 
many Hall, or as the New York Times, a staunch supporter 
of the President, points out, how much better it would be if 
he could be ‘* persuaded to be guided by President Cleve- 
land’s example in the case of Postmaster Pearson and retain 
Mr Morgan in office.” 

\gain, if the government is to utilize strategic railroads 
for the national defense, it must allow the railroads freedom 
For the last ten years, as the New York 
Tribune truthfully de lares, the | iterstate Commerce 


of dey elopment. 


Commission has treated the railroads ‘‘almost as publi 


reduce them to a condition of 


semi-starvation.’’ In the government suit to dissolve the 


New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad, the point 


was brought out that the consolidation of the railroads of 


enemies, and has tried t 


New England and many of its steamboat lines and trolley 
companies under one head, would have secured to the 
government the most admirable facilities for the trans- 
portation of troops and supplies in case of wat his 
was not, of course, the deciding motive in the New Haven 


PUBLIC 





Leslie’s Weekly 


NION 





OP 


idoption without being oppressed 








and persec uted and outraged 
and deprived of civic and 
political rights because of 
their racial descent or reli- 
gious profession.”” Many 
citizens of the United 
States, perhaps a mayority 
of them, hold to the opin- 
ion that Britain and her 
\llies are fighting the bat 
tles of democracy and liberty 
against a highly organized 


oligarchy. But Russia, the 


ERNATIONA 
RABBI SAMUEL 
SCHULMAN 


arch persecutor of an ancient 
race, is one of the Allies, and 





Of Ne York wh ur 
the talk of liberty and dem that Americar i , 
ocracy will be wholly farcical their influence after the gr 

P od a 

unless the five and a half é “i de 

libert rf Je r 
million Jews in that great J é 
empire are given the unr 
stricted rights of free men w.en the war is over. As the 
greatest democracy in the world, the United States is under 
moral obligation to lead in the movement to secure the Jews 
in every part of the world, full civil and political right 

took off our kid gloves last 


ss | 

BRITAIN TO PUT \) March when we tore up the 

ON KNUCKLES Declaration of Paris and Lond 
We must now put the knuckk 


In these words the London / ni? 


dusters on. 
echoes the view of the majority of 


British public opinion that the 











saesad 


AAS Fe, 





neutrals, if necessary, in the establishment of a compl 

legal blockade which shall pull the noose tight aro 
Germany’s neok Phe Geet.” nave 
Daily Telegraph, *‘ must be employed re- 
morselessly, ruthlessly, relentlessly All 
signs indicate that Great Britain has we 
France and Italy to agree to cut off cor 
pletely all trace witl the Peutor 
Powers lf a formal blockade is declared 


it will be a move of all the Allies, a 











' ‘ evolve a system of national 
DAVID JAYNE HILL prepare iness and defense 
Form ys LS me without becoming the vic- 
* ori ay ' f Tad PS sag tim of militarism? Rear 
hoar ri a De- Admiral Robert E. Peary 
S 1 a strong thinks that each state of 
: ” : ; : the Union should adopt the 
Swiss system, but since this 
calls for the begi g of ilitary training in the public 
schools the Federal Government would not have complete 
ontrol of such an arm, he weakness of the present state 
litia that ota litarv svstem worthy of the 
. e.} 18 separ ear ies under 48 distinct commanders 
hief If this countr\ is to be defended,” Says exX- 
Sx tor Elihu Root it must be by a national army and 
it b 1 state il 1 
Preparedness is at sixes and sevens at Washington,” 
. E. S. Menken. President of the National Security 
League ecause of t intagonism of the Democrati 
le l¢ who are opt sed to the President Secretary 
G son’s Continental Army project, as the New York 
] u sugges S noribund,” nd the only proper 
1 da Oli ! | mM lit iTy systen be ] 
a properl organized regular art 
Major General Leonard Wood, 
bef the senate Foreign 
{ e¢ isked I 2,000 000 reserves 
f try's defense We cannot 
£ ( \ ( | tec systen I 
Gen Wo \\ ist have sone 
( | S ‘ it will bring ‘ 
ength o untry to its d 
{¢ ] Se s of men with 
P } gy against a little, 
ve trill equipped army t 
d er of the r 
ciete 
f et , oe for 
< ens ! a ( Ss 
¢ Col. Roosevel 
tine Dr. David 
| | ‘ + sf the | ent 
\ Detense Societ 
| em 10 ) te 
It’s a 
‘ ‘ ‘ Ir the 
fot 
é ‘ 
() é é 
i | t 
i ( S 
D 
‘ ( ‘ C} 
) | sure t 
» 1) 1 Gy Jorda ri 
| > , oe 1 oO 
1 ~ at 
I t vhile Preside Faunce 
eclare No. college n should 
1, ‘ au r 1; 
qe | he forestahi 
THE FLYING to liz ries vets 
STA Tr IN WAR g } UW } L ( + 
| ent } 1 r tI 
] ! ] eg ' lw ‘ af 
) Wein ” aid 
, +} ae aaa 
; none af . 
etens 
g, me 
; ae il 
if ( ( il 


THE BARBAROUS FIGHTING MEN OF MEXICO 


" / . mes th 
VU j ’ massacr 

cons et if the railroads are to be of maximum 
service 1 t ( f emergency they must either be govern- 
ment-owned, as they are in Germany (a step this country 
is not prepared to take), or they must be left free to develop 
their own resources and those of the country under rea- 
< ible re ) 


numbering 14,- 


[' the Jewish race, 
RIGHTS FOR 000,000 scattered over the world, is 
‘EW to secure the rights of free men, now 


s the time to strike 


EVERY 
Jews have man 


Fatherlands, and in this war they are showing themselves 
ready to lay down their lives for the lands of their birth 
or adoption Preaching at Temple Beth-El, New Yorl 
( on the War and the Rights of Jews,”” Rabbi Samuel 
Schulman said There is no question which should arouse 
t} conscience of the world as much as the question of the 


Jews to live in the lands of their birth or 


‘It would appear that it is time to reverse 
treatment of the subject of neutrality and to deal with it 


from the point of vi 


will be a virtual exte on of the blk 
ide to Europe neutrals | igid 
phi tion ot ‘ Ow doctrine ! 
continuous vovagt It ite cle 
tinatio 
The bl tio England of figur 
of | ted States expo! to eutral 
countries for the first t ths 1913 
with those of the corr ) oy mM | 
of 1915, created a sensatior d f 
ened the de ind 1 i lete bl 
le The increase ot r export 
Norway, Swede Dens dH 
} eanalled o the derreaw 
' 
ot \ erica eX ( i ] ‘ 
London VM declares t (sreat Brit 
will be pe fre the 
figures of the expe to Cs i 
tral itic \ ve } , 
Foreign Office h pletel lif 
the ivy’s work he D ( ) 
; the figures are € ¢ 
rence i in é var holl | | 
" 1 
sca | 1 i ‘ t ‘ tT he ‘ é ‘ 
rgely f Ger y, and the Scandi co é 
are acting largely as relay stations for huge R 
imports 
While the I ted States | is rem itedly protested aga st 
the validity of the alleged blockade established by the 
sritish Orders in Council, it h is often ad tted the 
doubted right of England to declare n actual blockad 
of Germany’s ports according to the pr ples of inter: 
tional law. The three tests to be applied to every legal 
blockade are that it should be effective, should be applied 
it partialls to the ships of ill nations, and that it should 
not attempt to blockade the ports of any neutral itio 
Ca England 1 ike i eres ve blockade (,ern l 
ports are notoriously ope iys Secretar of State 
| sing traffic with the ports of De irk, Norway 
ind Swede How to block e Ge inv’s Balt rts 
is the greatest problet ting the Alli ! i 
mie orandt to the Ame | tit e of Internat il 
Law, Secretary Lansing, ha g pointed out that hereto- 
fore all the advantage ol idicial decisions and interna 


tional agreements had been to the belligerent, «ce lared, 


th 


1 proce 5 of 


w of the ne 




















p February 3, 1916 


WATCHING THLE NATIC 


BY THOMAS F. LOGAN, LESLIE'S WEEKLY BURI 


1: n to 5 
AILURI OF der ot ol ent 









WATCHFUI Vhis 1 iorit 
WAITING \mericans ! Oppressive s 1 t t ( 
Villistas i l he 
’ Mi ig h me t 
< ¢ tt (i i erk ( S ‘ 
‘ ( Z } yg ‘ t " 
I ish the offe ! Ir essi , 
‘ ‘ | iv ot ( ‘ ( 
, wait : cently told the J 
: ‘ ! y he or ¢ consc1o #t the seri t 
3 
; he Stat Depart me the United States | em 
: : rhere will be » interve ind prosperity of 150,000 | est | 
; Pi ge Romine tion in Mexico if President and in Hawaii and that, if. the 
atienatedl J siiaaad Wilson has his wa Se the Japanese i hereafter have ‘ tlet { 
prepare for tu tor Works of California re Pacific side, notwithst i e rapid i ‘ he ’ 
a edit mn , iarked in the S« ite that populatior t home He 1 t t the | ‘ ELMO ( 
vy ip to this time the whole re of abuilit to ilat t t t ] ‘ CRAT WI 
, publi vee sponsibility of dealing wit i igrant, but that it Ame t ‘ WENT 
‘ the Mexi situat Nas set p obst tive rr t é WRONG 
been allowed to rest upon the President It 1 grave tior He honed tl 
responsibility. The President has been criticize evere eligi i ‘ ‘ 
for his policy of watchful waiting Mr. Works said that il igrants might « 
evervbody | s pathized with the President in his hope American citize t ence of the ‘ 
t co ions Mexi \ rig hemselves without 1 t ing 
‘ 1 inte ere < the part of Ame tt t he St « tinue to r 
( that there 1s ge I lati whicl 
e hope iV rest Congress, he said, she l ce iweousl WYINETY-NID 
e responsibilitv for whatever is to be done in that OVERRULING A 4N 100 news ers 


fortunat ount! [his expressed the gene ttit ‘ POPULAR VERDICT i the 





























f t of Re ‘ - ‘ t the t! 
Demo ts. Se or Le L) fl i ) cast st the Ne H | 
ed esolutio lling f ed el i Many l tt ( t 
‘ es have be t the the ceedings. A 
toll rs of Presick Wil I ‘ ( solidl t 
oppose gre l 
Che Presice s position is he 
‘ re ri “\ Ss 1) 
ot Mi vyho ( k 1 4 
’ lel ld } 
y ‘ she He s t 
e | States is the | 
ined s ( -™ ( » 
ld ‘ rise 
i ! I ( of A 
sv ‘ weate The 
eve re eX ( l ‘ 
‘ | +e 
Pre S 
( 7 i Nik 
give 1 
T he 1 
‘ t¢ ve 
| ne ges ol 
ose chief ei é 
toni ~~ es ing 
that will ce ish the ¢ Za ¢ 
‘ ‘ 
) oe ~ e lately | 
JA AN er s rl ‘ 
WATCHES gaye with | rom 
AMERICA Mexican affairs that lit 
ttention | aang 
1 ew ly wT I ] 
i g me ce templ tes as large 
tion to the Japanese navi AMERICANS ATTACKI IN MEXICO } 
; ¢ lated t he | ited States i eval t xO TEARS AGO 
its I If ne I re 
| ight be ‘ ‘ t i fa ‘ . 
‘ ed » wv I 
. ge t the pres ime tl | ‘ 
off 2 vever, Nave .% Ing el S 
1 t na\ il al 1 iit Ox I ‘ 1 st rt 
t Is lerstood that, i lition e prog ‘ 
1 ( each vessel si r ymes e Wi rl 
replaced quietl with mode A i Sc ( t 
Phel of Californi ecently « sed to be inted 
the cor ’ K ick vritts ( ‘ \ 
QO} " Premier f Jay ( t Ok , | 9 ‘ 
pointed out that the Japanese ce is physically inferi i \ Eng 
to the it¢ With the pres¢ te ol ilatic Y 2 
crease steadily intained, he said that there w ‘ ‘ e that ‘ ‘ ( 
be no more free s] e lelt earth for human being . N 
to setth fter 300 years Before this stage is reached their sole purpose 
the stronger will necessarily weed out the weaker ir ectio he eve ‘ 
order to protect their own existence f the color t he 
races be really inferior, he said, the will have to die the e trla \ 
own death before the existence of the white reaches e it ‘ 
critical stages The Japanese premiet Imitted that from t u utted 1 st t ete 
a physi il point of view the averag lapanese body is 3 t few othe \tt ( (,enm ( 











130 


SEEN IN THE WORLI 


BY ED A. GOEWEY 
THE OLD FAN 
































~~ 


ry’’ COBB HLEINIE’’ GROW SAM AGNEW 








THREE WORTHY WEARERS OF THE SPANGLES 
) t that the ¢ ther month th ighty army which will wage war 
ry during the coming summer will be 
g up ve dm e customary prepara 
trek to the Southern training camps? No? Well it’s a fact 


Play ball gain will be heard throughout the 
id pproaching rapidly Here are three old favorites 
| I t i Het Grol the ( in 
I 5 in the Nat L Le é 1 
er I ly Joe T r, the Cubs’ new 1ager, offered 
thirty players for little Henry, but, despite the fact that this was a record offer 
Ise rhis was a somewhat different circumstance from a few years ago whe 
M ger McGraw, of the Giants, threw Groh in as boot in a trade for a player. Then 
S \ w, a mighty fine backstop, who was purchased by the world’s champion 
I he Browr S ‘ e to really show s worth with the 
r-lag St. Loui tfit, but with the great Boston team he will obtain the opport 
ty to which he deser I'y Cobb has just celebrated his twenty-ninth birthday 
Ameri League ir ) he has participated ir I > games, been 


year bat 









ae 
ie 
a — 
















BULLETS AND FOOTBALL walnes 

Usually the game of football furnishes about all the excitement necessary 
r entertaining the average gridiron warrior, but here are shown hardy young 

men who played the game while dodging bullets on the Mexican frontier. It 


the Fourth Field Artillery team which won the army championship while 





keeping Carranzaistas and Villaistas on their own side of the Rio Grande. 
























xe ‘ 








NO “‘KEEP COOL" SIGNS 


NEEDED HERE 


Should you fail to obtain your fill of 
outdoor sports this winter and would 
continue to frolic amidst snow and 
ice next summer while most of us re 
main at home with little but baseball 


and electric fans to keep us i 


humor, you can do so with the assist 


ance of the Jungfrau railroad, 


begins at the top of the 


Scheidegg Pass, at an elevation of 


6,772 feet in the Alps, and carries one 


to the top of the Jungfr 
11,385 feet, among the clouds 


next Fourth of July, you may do 


as the couple in the picture, 
who are being drawn by Polar 
dogs down the mighty 


Alstsch Glacier. 











PENN'S NEW COACH 


( | 












n good 


which 
Little 






1ujoch 





rhere 













world 








THE MODERN DIANA TURNS TO HOCKEY 





No, you 


not a new’ 


1 


f the Frenct 


Leslie’s Weekiy 


PORT 































FRANCE’S BOXER 


SOLDIER 


ire wrong his i 


is George Carpentier, of Paris, 
s champion boxer, artist 
and soldier. At the outbreak 


of the European war this idol 


people promptly 


rut de his gloves and joined 
his regiment. Later he was 
igned » the aviation corps 

1 for lliant exploits i 
field } he le wated 

wi tine with palm 
in the picture 

( 5 ie wa injured ji 

} me ) I t 





oe 








movie” hero. He 








February 3, 








HALE 
Mrs. En 
I 

id 

ly 

tal 

“ 















AND HEARTY AT 101 
y E. Hyar 


1916 13] 


PEOPLE TALKED ABOUT 











LOOPING THt OOP IN APASN 





f Nat 














MICHIGAN'S CHAMPION POTATO 
GROW ER 





A CHANGE OF 


CHIEFS 





TRYING 


Coamek Sie Dence take KING GEORGE WITH 
e Bat WIS ALLIES 











REO F- QloiderKe or 


On the standard Reo the Fifth chassis and at 
the same price as the touring car model, this Road- 
ster is one of the nattiest, classiest and roomiest cars 
of this type you ll see this season. 


Note the graceful lines when the top is up——an 
effect much desired but difficult to obtain. 


In stormy weather closes in as tightly and as 
cozily as a coupe. Instantly converted into an 
open roadster. Lots of room under rear—and 
dust-proof. 


Body is similar in design to that of the new Reo 
Six roadster. Seats three full grown adults 
comfortably. 


Your local Reo dealer will give you full spec- 
ifications and show you the car. 


Reo low maintenance cost is a feature of this 
model—one reason for the widespread and in= 
sistent demand. 


Price, same as Reo the Fifth Touring Car 


TKO 


Se ACOMW/A 





Ny 
\ \ 
Ny 


AN 
























’ 


Ss 
S Won 
‘ + 
mee 





If you were to ask us what, in our opinion, is the most vital information we cov 


39 


say “Howto secure one’. @ Only way is to place your order now + imn 
annals of Reo—and over-demand is the normal condition with us. ¢ Sa if y 
your order must be in your local Reo dealer's hands at once. I He his his 
isnt a moment to lose. Make it a genuine order — ay him a deposit—4se h 
you. Do that and you ll be sure of your Reo. T. 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘Leslie's Weekly"’ 


oday wont e a mitute 1 








ase et seat Rae, = 


Fe Wov REO” SIX Ry, oadster 


We Reo Folk are just a little conceited about 
this model—we think it sets a new standard not 
only in value but in appearance. 


It's a genuine four-passenger roadster, too. 


Driver's seat is located several inches forward 
of the main seat. This latter accommodates two 
liberally, and without interfering with the driver. 


Then there is an auxiliary seat which folds neatly 
under the cowl when only three are present—— 
but when needed for a fourth is ready on the instant. 


We experimented with various “clover leaf” 
and other types but finally decided on this body 
as being at the same time the most comfortable, 
practical and graceful in outward appearance. 


Output of these roadster models is limited and 
demand—seems— almost unlimited. Your order 
must be in your Reo dealer's hands well in 
advance of date you want your roadster delivered. 


ie . inte POT ae 
a Suen a iE Oe ee 


S72S5O 





SS 
) 


f.0.b. Lansing 


1 We could give you about Reo cars—-any model — at this time, we would 
V+ immediately. I Demand is tremendous — unprecedented even in the 
¢ if you ‘d have your Reo when you ‘ll want it, for early spring delivery 

s his allotment and can promise youa definite date of delivery. q There 
—@se he cannot, in fairness to his other customers, reserve a Reo for 


mitute too soon. Reo Motor Car Co., Lansing, Michigan. 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘Leslie's Weekly"’ 














AR 


HOMER 





UND 


CRO} 


:.\UGHING 


witht 


TOK 


Leslie’s Weekly 


WORLD 


CURIOUS THINGS ABOUT CHINESE CLOTHES AND CUSTOMS | 

















































8VEN though I came to ¢ nowing that thev did suld possibly tl , out hardly turn around without coming 
{ ther ; stoms | I e stree | | icross something that he can’t 
4, R to. One seeing we ) n ear t le Vii ike believe, even when he ts looking at 
| ‘ r wearing sers 1 living gol Ss it You can’t be in the land of the 
( ; — I States ‘ the An « t | dragon very long without be 
] » S eas suft of cotton I ‘ ing impressed by the fact that 
{ | ivS stick and ts1 t the Chinese car sleep any 
P re ¢ he w g ‘ e hous bine both b ‘ time and any place They 
like S The bodies r pl isure the ss haven’t any nerves; the 
the v ri ‘ e so tin) cleaning the eat l ‘ more noise the better 
‘ | bing al r | ( ke yointe pleasure of the tickling They can lic down any 
The w ‘ I ( 5, W the sensation place absolutely and go 
most at the heir hea so that the His is not an easy life, for to sleep. As narrow as the 
face below | t were trembling under the peddler has to be con streets are—as true as I’n 
it of an impending s é [heir hair is pulled — stantly onthe watch against here, two people can't walk 
ke 1 back as thougt x musical purposes \t tricky people who come up, down them arm in arm 
. f the he Chinese w wears a cush rf sample his ticklers, give thei merchant will lie down in the 
dressed as to show her rank, so that a persor ears a couple of good tingles doorway, with one foot i 
he | ‘ e hair can read her histor tell the man that they don the traffic and drift off on a 
her | t pla 1 her future bitions \ like his brand of tickler and go on billowy cloud of happiness whil 
m hair can tell at a glance whether or not she their way. His ingenuity has de- his wife keeps shop 
how en she has, and if a widow veloped a way of polishing up the ticl One day in walking along a country 
‘ g to opt pondence with a caeé sirable ler so that the next possible pure from one village to another, | saw 
nut fo ive, object matrimony may not know that the tickler a water buffalo taking his way 
3 » Cl se woman carries her head has been weighed and found \ CHINESE SAWMILI across a field with some que 
hes Her hair dressing is a preparation made f wanting, by carrying along oe ee ee a) ee ae load on its back I knew that 
ery cin [he person needing it can run out to th little bowl of white powder pm erie mane This ox - ‘ . the buffalo was ret g 
wa 1 T rpenter takes pla ( \fter i tickler has beet y lar its work of dragy ° a wood 
{ fe wha This the plow with one handle through the 
) ' to a thick rice field all day, but why 
yn her have such a queer-looking | 
| Ses to stiffen her back was more l < 
rt laye ikes the p ol stand Phe S 
Sak ees ale every odd might be a quilt rolled uy ‘ 
‘ ‘ she |} hing on, but when | t up close Wi j 
» she gets d ider the astonished to find that it wasa ma | 
lete me r with a asleep. Returning fr work 
endl He ' te time was taking a nap so that when |} 
| this is it «the theatre reached home he would be reires! 
ertor! ( beg ened and of sweet temper. In Chi 
gets t he lar! v the tired business mat ret v 
‘ Imp es he shit g cross and snappy S inhear ol 
rift 1 the root nless his buffalo shies 
j er the aud 
t gossiping about who THE CHINESE FAC! 
it } e wea v Whether he is tired busines 
wil thev | 
in or a member of the President 
rHE SKIRTED MEN imperial council, there is one thing 
that causes a Chinaman mor 
J , r trouble, in sickness and in healt] 
ea : S in poverty and in wealth, than al 
I 1 garment that the rest of his possessions together 
their shoulders to their And that is his face In Chir 
1 looks lil htgown 1 man’s ‘“‘face” isn’t that part of 
| Cape Cod deaco | him that we usually think of as be 
ty sl each side WILD EXCITEMENT IN CANTON ing one’s fate or his fortune; it isn 
Id ssings the tw Watchir veel pr 2 is about the # ne thine that a Chis ” Py anything that you can put your hands o1 
iline kles mav be ry t ision and sometimes they mar It’s what the world thinks of him, or what 
P te h he can deceive the world into believing 
gathe p the sampled and declined he dabs t nd In America we haven't anything like the Chinese face; th« 
‘ , Id into the bowl and it is bright and nearest approach to it that we have is a front We tr 
en ew I fresh looking as if were new If you to present a front, but a Chinese looks after his face How 
‘ hei he W l went to buy one you couldn’t tell for the ever, his face demands lots more of attention than o 
edat tl life of you but that it was a one front He has it always before hin 
ye, with until vou had used it a time two If vou leave a dollar on your dressing table our root 
Whe boy wouldn't steal it for anything; he would lose face 
C} i PRIDE OF POLITENESS he did, but when vour back is turned he will exchange 
' ») Cart \ Chinaman prides himself hi flor a counterteit He can do this and still keep his face 
‘ rt politeness more than on a hing If you miss something about your room and know po 
els« So when he meets you he shakes tively that your boy stole it and accuse him, he will deny 
bat ad hi own hand When he ve t ita le v S he has breath [ nader a slow fire al d “ It | 
i¢ nh leave vou he folds his hands act } would still deny that he had taken it; t idmit that he 
ol tl breast and makes three bows had tolen your knife would be to lose face But ite 
places in China it is considered ‘ cusing him, if you will let it go for a day or two, the knife 
( whe ure nvited t if | will steriously retut or vou will find it under a | 
hirt house, to throw the chicken bo ( kerchief on your dresser You know that he has returne 
the floor \s you having ‘ t and he knows that you know, but his face has been saved 
ind ci ng abo i¢ ind a i result he light-hearted and hap] 
oO ropetr whe get throug th W he you are out shopping 1 crowd | \ 1 Ve 
( toss it on the fl | t ee what ) ire buying and what ire pa g 
| to go vit ersation Tt The ire more interested that than anytl g: they wa 
take ent t \ to see how skilful a merchant he is by finding how much 
hat ) th ‘ nas serv: ts he s getting out olf you Wher here is a crowd aroun 
| enough t le the things off the fl he sticks to his exorbitant price through thick and this 
THE BARBER COMES TO YO If | the bones on the plate re even when he has no hope of getting it, for if | ime dow! 
tf 4 . fle< he mber of sery I bel ‘ he crowd he would lose face Aft ou Nave ¢ 
] * ifford to keep he will come around and eek] 
( ‘ CT y O ) Continued o t 








3, 1916 


February 


PREST O-LITE 


The Light That Is Not 
Injured by Bumps and 
Vibration 


Brilliant, reliable light is as vital a 
el 


Prest-O-Lite is efficient and troubk 
proof —won't fai! you in emergencies 
and never needs attention that you 
yourself cannot give, easily and quickly 

Prest-O-Lite is as sturdy as your 
motorcycle icself. It stands the jolts 


practi al, depx 


brillia it 
Judge Poot. 0. Lite for Yourself 
it tor lays your motor 
give it every test Prove it 
superiority. Then if you can duplicate 
the service ®endered at equal or le 
st, you get your money back 





When You Buy Complete Equipment 
Buy the kind that will stand up 
j under hard use! At a very attractive 
price, Prest-O-Lite, a lamp and a 
mechanical horn, will give you depend 
ible service. You can get this com 
bination from your dealer on ny 
motorcycle you buy 
Send for complete information on motor 
le lighting Your name and address 
m margin of this page brings it to vou 
The Prest-O-Lite Co., Inc. 
The World's Largest Makers of Dissolved Acetylene 
ain Offices and Factory 
731 a Indianapolis, Ind. 
Canadian Offices and Pactory—Merritton, Ontario 


Prest-O-Lite Exchange Agencies Everywhere 





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The master- 
piece of watch 
manufacture—adjust- 
ed to the second, positions, tem- 
perature ard isochronism. En- 
cased at factory into your ——— 
of the exquisite new watch 


19 Jewel 
=. Burlington 


men and wom 

The great Burl tingte on Watch sent on simple request 
Pay at rate of $2.50 a mouth You get the watch at 
the same price even the wholesale dealer must pay 


Write Today for Free Watch Book 

See handsome color illustrations of all the newest 
designs in watches that you have to choose from 
Your name anc « ard is enoug!l 
Get this offer 2 


























AN 
Cs 60 BREEDS ¥*~"" ene Tee 






22nd Annual Edition. pase pure bred chick- 
ens, ducks, geese and turkeys—Northern 
peautiful. 1 Powis, Eges and 
great 


R.F. NEUBERT CO., Box 882 Mankato, Minn. 


POULTRY PAPER #3.)25, 2." 


to-date; tells all you want to know about 
care and management of poultry for plea- 
sure or profit. Four months for 10 cents 


POULTRY ADVOUATE.. Dept. 74, Syracuse, N. Y. 


Latest Book pinnae et pases ie pit cures 


r plates, Tells how to succeed w 





poultry, dcocribes busy Poultry Parm witt ' 


ed varieties. Lowest prices fowls 


Berry's Poultry Farm, Box 54, Clarinda, lowa 





TOO SMALL 


TO 


( m | 
believe th it would bea 

to begi to ‘pa I st 
soldiers The National Guard i 
mportant lement r pi 

wortl f the t st respe 

SseT ve 1 s t ) ! cal 

But it labors ler ver serio 

| il disad ige S ~ 
ganized It is pri ril i ite 
stead ol t il Sé ‘ j 
believe that a It¢ it il 
army can be it ) 1 te 
inated by forty ght separate vere 
Being a state force, it ympelle 
police duty of the various State 
which I believe to be inconsis 


true purpost 
that reason |! 
ment which i 


the National ¢ 


as a natior 
earnestly su 
s being urge 


suard and | 


in my opinion it should | 


under the cor 
ment undet 

which give ( 
for national ce 


irmies 


OUR AR) 


Finally, ther 


this I 


re placed 


trol of the National ¢ 


the constitut 


ongress tne 


fense and to 


{fy COSTS 


ional pre 
right to 


FIGHT 


TOO MUCH 


re s ‘ jt I t 

Our army has been the st expe he 
world, mainly on account of the ve 
system under which we have lal We 
have chosen to hire soldiers der wasteful 

ethods where, in other trie ens 
give their services as a patri We 
spend over $100,000,000 or int whose 
total strength is only al g0,000 men and 
of which less than 30,000 are availabk 
within the United States for general army 
purposes while the Republic of Switzerland, 
by a yearly expenditure of $6,500,000 has 


been able to 
of nearly 300, 

Our Army 
sufferers tron 


prepare in 
MM) ITM 

and Navy 
our ‘Pork 


l 1 
ire also pec 


Barrel” sy 


which is the result of our lack of any 


executive budget 


So long 


as tl 


are responsible for the efficiency of 


two services 
War and the 
pre paration ot 


ind no voice t 


as a whole, t 


Navy have 


the army an 


o defend suc 


floor of the Houses of Cor 


men who wish 


to spe nd the 


appropriations upon unnect 


or unfit navy 
well as a vot 


yards have 


he Secreta 
no hand 
1 navy b 
h budgets 
igress, W 
irmy 

ssary af&i 


such a ve 


é a great cde il of was 


system can never be mad 


manently eft 


| extravagance is sure to result. Our n 


e highly « 


ie e1 


te am 


litary 


rT per 


ient until a budget system 


idopted in this country similar to that 


exists in nearly all other ci 


rhe real question bef 


today, after t 


our little regu’ 


not to spend 
but to spend 1 
and to Spe nd 
the subject l 
rather than uy 


vilized cour 


re the c 


he immediate emerger 


ar army are 
more money 
nore WIS 

under a syst 
ipon a basi 


ona basis of 


provider 


upon our 


and econor 


em wht! 
s ot patr 


pay 


} 


whit 


ni 


BOOKS WORTH WHILE 


lure Gay and 
Warner Little 


Festive CLoveruouse. t 


Brown & Co 


Boston, $1 


I 


h 


tries 


ally 


yy Ann 


et 
Cloverhouse, the hero, is a genial cyclone let loose in 


good society. 


Tue Tuines teat Counr, t 


Little, Brown & 


©o., Boston, $1 


zation, by the author, of his suc 


same name. Full 

story shows how 

a selfish woman 
TRAVELS IN Al 


Mifflin Co., Boston, $2.50 Joh 


observation and 
greater test than 
solute accuracy 
make this book o 
tion to Alaskan 


of laughter and full of tears 


a child transfor 
aska. by Johr 


description we 


in his Alaskan 


ne of the most 
travel talks 


servingly revered in Alaska, for 


render tribute to 
has, until recent 
nized 

Tree STories 
of Biographies of 
Crockett, Edison 
others to appear 
well-known con 
phers The M 
volume net \ 
to young people 
phies filled with 
fully woven rom 


‘leading American 


a land, whose 


»y Lawrence 
25 net A 
cessful play 


ms the char 


Muir He 
in Muir's p 
e never p 
rravels 


John Muir 


he was the 


nove 


by the 


ight 
it 


and faithful and vivid descrip 
valuable cor 


i} 
tr 
is 


first 


acter « 


ab 


wealth and beaut 


ly, remained practically u 


r Great A 
Penn, Franklin 
Columbus, Ca 


from time to time 


temporary au 


ERICANS A se 
Hale, Fultor 
pt. John Smitt 
Writter 
thors and b 
vibe 


acemillan Co New York 


set of books of 


inestimabl 


They are not the usual 


hard, cold fac 
ances of th ‘ 


s past ana ce 


In answering 


ts, but are 


ventful ar 


ey 





mntemporaneou 


advertisements please 





the 


f 






“ee | The Goodyear Conquest 


America 
Detroit A 





~ = Vy a a — | 








Lead in the Nation 
As in the Cities 


Detroit and Los Angeles-—both automobile centers—are unanimous 
in their preference for Goodyear Tires 


Che birthplace of the industry, Detroit remains the home of the 
leading motor car manufacturers of America wens combined 
output constitutes the bulk of this country’s annual production 


It is said that, in proportion to its population los Angeles has 


more motor cars in use than any other city in the world 


One reflects, largely, the opinions of manufacturers; the other, the 
opinions of owners 


In the case of Goodyear Tires, there is not the slightest difference 
ot thought between the two classes 


Our tire census of Detroit and Los Angeles shows that in each city 
Goodyear is favored with a record of 23 per cent 


And this condition is not peculiar to Detroit, or to Los Angeles, or to 
almost any other city we should name 


It is a national condition. It affects all parts of the country 


The people at large, by their voluntary buying of Goodyear Tires 
have made it plain that they prefer Goodyear Tires above all 
others 


Without regard to the cars they own, hundreds of thousands of 
motorists—in the cities and towns and on the farms—buy 
Goodyear Tires because they last longer and give less trouble, and 
because they know that in the end Goodyear Tires cost less 


The reasons for this lower cost of Goodyear Tires are found in their 
quality and construction 


Goodyear No-Hook Tires are built with five features which guard 
against the five great causes of tire deterioration 


They are fortified against rim-cutting by our No-Rim-Cut featur 
t 
against blow-outs by our On-Air cure; against loose treads' by 
our rubber rivets against insecurity by our multiple braided 


} , 
plano wire base; and against puncture and skidding by our 


double-thick All-Weather tread 


The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co pany, Akron, Ohio 


Y 


_ Goon: YEAR 


SR ON 


TIRES 


mention ‘Leslie's Weekly 








136 














Y 

a 1 L-_ 50 
g | —< x 4.» 
g I TN al 
) j © AT ERR 
a| oF, re : 
a| * 
s P 
o 
a 
™ _ ee 
c > 

F SAME TREE 
oO IN SUMMER 
]) 
| Y F t Lik 
;: Is Your Furniture Like 
; A Wi ’s T ? 
a inter’s Iree: 
o 
a) N WINTER a tree is not fed the life-giving sap that nourishes 
a} and makes it grow. Consequently, the leaves fall off, the trunk, 
a) branches and twigs take on a dull, lifeless appearance and the 
s wood becomes brittle and unattractive. The tree would die if the 
a) sap did not return in the Spring. 
| The same principle applies to wood after it is made into furniture. 
S Furniture must be fed a nourishing substance or it will become shabby, 


brittle and lifeless in appearance. The wood will crack and chip and 
the furniture in but a few years will be ready for the ash heap. 


3-in-One is a scientifically prepared pure oil compound that takes the 
place of nature when wood becomes furniture. Just a little applied 
with a soft cloth every once in a while penetrates and nourishes the 
And while doing this, 3-in-One also removes all 


wood properly. 
he natural grain and finish of the wood is 


exterior wear marks and 


restored like new. 


The fjner the furniture the more it needs 3-in-One and you 
will realize this if you but try it once. 


You can get 3-in-One at any good hardware, drug, grocery, 


housefurnishing or general store. 1 oz., 10c; 3 ozs., 25c; 


8 ozs., pint) 50c. Also in patent Handy Oil Cans, 3 
ozs., 25c. Or if you want to try 3-in-One before you buy 


Send for Free 3-in-One 


Just mail us a postal card and we will forward enough 
3-in-One for several pieces of furniture and also full instruc 
tions how to use it. 


THREE-IN.ONE OIL CoO. 
42.CEW New 








York 





Broa 











MARY’S PURSUER 
“His arms went about 
her sudden 


stre neth she 






but with 
strove to 


break away” 





“The greatest of all the motion picture serials’ 


The Strange Case of 


ARY PAGE 


By Frederick Lewis 


author of ‘What Happened to Mary” 







ine, with a “Sir Galahad” lover. and 
a millionaire pursuer whose ignoble 
quest ends in death— 


you want to follow the startling 
Mary Page a 


stage triumph, and 


f 
events that won for 


big Broadway 







on the next day cast her into a mur- Then read this story in the current 
derer’s cell numbers of The Ladies’ World, and 
If vou're keen for a storv that has a see the big I ssanay film production 






rare ly be autiful and appe aling he ro- eat h wer k for 15 weekson the screen. 


THE LADIES’ WORLD 


10c AT ALL NEWSDEALERS 





NEW YORK CITY 
N.Y. 


THE McCLURE 
PUBLICATIONS 






In answering advertisements ple 


Leslie’s Weekly 


THE BUILDER AND THE BANKER 


BY L.’M. SMITH 


Another illustration 
eral Lien five 
tl 


COLQUITT of Texas 
Mr. B: F. Yoakum had 


done more for that State than all its govern 


$69,384,000 of Gen 


KE* GOVERNOR 


. 
4 once said that per cent. bonds were sold by 


1e Frisce Company, several years prior to 


of whose 







ors in the past fifty years and that there | its trouble, toa banking house, one 
were Over 100,000 farms, homes, and pros-| members was also a director of the Frisco. 
perous industries dotting the hills and val-| The railroad company sold these bonds aj 
leys of Texas and Oklahoma which were the | proximately at the price of 81 and the 
direct result of this one man’s work bankers sold them approximately at 92 
The public has heard a great deal, in a} or at a profit to somebody of $7,732,000 or 
sensational way, about the troubles of the | $2,000,000 more to the bankers than the 
Frisco Railroad System. Every one con-| builders made out of the total construction 
cedes that it is a magnificent property, and | of the nine roads 
yet it isin bankruptcy. Charges were made These are some of the facts that have not 
that the management was responsible for so! been made known to the public, but the 
overloading it with unproductive records bear them out. It is an in 
properties, to their personal ad justice to master builders like Mr. 
vantage, that its success was Yoakum and his associates, who 


rendered impossible. Is this have made countless homes 
contention sustained? The and numberless places for 
builders of the road say ‘ Joyment for thousands, 
that it is not and this not to receive fair consider- 
brings us to a fair discus- ation When the final 
sion of the difference judgment of the American 
between the builder and public is passed « the 
the banker—a difference Frisco affa it will com 
that the public often fails mend the enterprise, abil- 
to recognize, for it requires ity ind constructive work 
a long time to grind into of those who established the 
the public mind the essential great railroad system, 
facts concerning big construc Mr. Yoakur ind his asso- 
tive work and the responsibility ciates were charged with having 
of the different factors enter- ; ; realized enormous profits fror 
ing into such enterprises 7; 7 - — ed organizing and building the 
The outcry against the vailroad which Das Frisco property Sufficient 
Frisco System came at a time clopment of , feeling was aroused over these 
when the sensational press had the South VW reports to cguse the District 
little else to do but discuss Court of the United States to 
the misfortunes of some of our greatest | appoint special counsel to prosecute all 
railroad systems, including the New Haven | claims the Company might have against the 


























and the Rock Island. And the credulous | directors. For this purpose, at the request 
publi was easily led to believe that railroad of stockholders ind creditors the court 
managements were permeated with graft.| appointed attorneys who had never been 
“he public believed this about the Frisco | connected with the directors or the railroad 
and about Mr. Yoakum, who had been so| The investigation was continued for several! 
largely responsible for the creation of this | months The special counsel 1 thei re 
wonderful factor in the development of vast | port to the court, said that they failed to 
areas in the Southwest, including Missouri, | find and from the infor 
Kansas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Texas, Louisi- | believe that v of the 
ana, Tennessee, Mississippi, and Alabama. | Louis & San Francisco 

[he Interstate Commerce Commission, | had been guilty of 
after a rigid investigation, under a resolution fraud in administering 
of the United States Senate, found that in Compan 
the construction by Mr. Yoakum and his It is important that the | ic should 
associates, embr icing 150 participants of the kee] il mind the dustin on between the 
ine railroads forming an importa constit- | builder and the inker It is clear that i 
uent part of the Frisco Svstem, the profits | the Frisco n er one created property f 
through the construction of these nine! the good of the community and the countr 
roads aggregated $8,444,000, not includi t large; the other took the ofit but ere 
interest on their investment during the cor ated nothing 
s ction period, in some cases cont ing 

] r 

over six years. Deducting this interestat | SA KESPEAREAN 
ri er ie net profit of the e1 ‘ 50 
onsen ong etgsP ogre CELEBRATION 
OOO se nine railroads ir iew, unsettled WeEW YORK CTTY, long reproached for 
country ¢ ld rt ve been built in any|* a lack of vic pride, has in har : 
other w tk ha idopte D\ Mr ( ‘ ‘ ‘ t of the tercer 
Yoak im nad he ould not have al of Shakespeare leattl ext spr g 
plished his work excepring | ing his| Me ind women pri ‘ the art 
own credit and that of his associates 1 ill that relat the better life of the 
volving millions of dollars ( ‘ I g for this festival, whi 

Thus the ads, const t t il - have its Ww gy sig hica ni 
ers t their risk ire now being lougnt ove Co nu Masgq e writte D> Vi Per 
by I ke who seel ntrol without king | MacKaye rt be perf ed 
al risk \ few facts are of special interest | Van Cortlandt Parl 1 Ma h the 
in this connectior When the I sco System yperatic 1 pro ent prole l plaver 
was take hold of by Mr. Yoakum, after} the best musical talent, and large bodies of 
having been cast off by the Atchison duri g itr Lined amateurs, I po tatio { 
the process of reorganization, it embraced | Mr. Otto H. Kahr ore tl 4OO perso 
1,050 miles, earning $4,700,000 annually. | interested met in the foyer of the Metre 
Today, it embraces 5,200 miles, earning ten | politan Opera House on the afternoon of 
times as much, or $47,000 000 This is the} Jar 10 to hear Mr. MacKave describe 
builder’s part. Now let us see how the) his masque The work will illustrate the 
bankers come i! In the Frisco reorganiza development of the drama tl ough the 
tion plan recently filed by the bankers, pro- | ages The author, with poet courag 
vision is made for raising $25,000,000 of new | has elaborated his theme ft the charac- 
noney of which the enormous sum of $6,-| ters in Shakespeare's ‘‘ Tempest ind the 
883,000 is set aside for reorganization ex- masque promises to be the st re 
penses, including lawver’s fees, compensa-| sive work of the kind yet atte ter 
tion for reorganizers, commissions, etc | this country It should reflect credit upon 
This $1,500,000 more than the entire net\ the growing spirit of artistic homogeneit 
pr fil of tt builders who took all the risk of |in New York ind the celebration will be 
the enterprise in cor structing the nine rail a fitting tril te to the world’s hief literary 
road embracing a part of the Frisco System fig ire 


ase mention ‘“‘Leslie’s Weekly”’ 














































































































February 3, 1916 137 
vAN vax Tey} 
LAUGHING AROUND 4 SAN AN oy ae T } 
nn" . y 2 i { = 
rHE WORLD (7 J e. - 
Continued from | } 5 j 
offered He feels that he ‘ 
has come out on t« { he 
and saved his face 
LITTLE MONEY PROBLEMS 
One day I st i 
i heel mended I i 
a Me AlCan doll I WW l 
change CI In Ct 
ilway i | Ss ! ‘ 
You | t x el 
lollar th es r posse 
nany 1 ( hina K¢ i li v 
g a dollar tw filling w the ex 
weight of lead and putti gthetwor i a. 
5 together Others ke a prosperous g $2 25 Al 
Prices Direct to Y oe oe, on Se oe y rrr 
o You || ‘sv: ; 
1 l ist « er | ) eT i 
ABSOLUTELY net terms on {fie in'a tht sik sack and shake i Greaseless Griddle for 
any diamond you choose. You can the friction ha rn off the edges « a 
now buy direct. No jobbers,no retailers to pay. pieces and the ey sell ese fine p 
Write for our net price catalog listing \ silver dol s wort! re tl ents In as 
an exquisite collection of pure, blue-white if it is = WI » fe 
@ | change it is w h al ° ' 
Diamonds! Jcents. This is the r Special Offer to K ARO Users \ 
e enn a worth in & ston g Read the Offer and Write 
ollar with a ple of « - 
Tiffany and Belcher rings, LaVal- is is the reason tl ¢ Today so as to be Sure to 
lieres, brooches and other diamond ]] cts four cents. W1) R ‘ Get Your Griddle 
ewelry. Every diamond a perfect gem. Se | . 
jected by a famous expert. Perfectly cut to give max i t ad order é , ° 
imum brilliancy. aateen ieee wnt de ween one proprietor charges \ f Gve . - y special arra ngement vou can 
Free Examination %0'* 095! dor"—70 see the ayer ' ° . la : 
Compare these diamonds with others at “twice their price. you ia pal i large . get this nne 10 inch Solid 
iste id ot 1 pe 1¢ i | twe ‘ . e = si ; 
&y 5O Monthly | |<<. ° price would have been what bs Aluminum Griddle for less than 
idvertised > 
= Only $2.50 a fl When 1 cave — the wholesale price. 
| nen ga ( i ge 
month will make , ‘ : ‘ ’ lear .? 
you the wearer of a beautiful diamond ring. : m his s¢ “ % . , Go to y our 21 oc eI 5 get 50 cents 
Other terms, $3.50, $4.50 and up—and middle t lave the é ge break — 
men's profits cut oul climate hey cones on ba | held « worth of Karo and send us the labels 
leleven d es to 1 ed | w he c c r ? ;: 
Ww it 1 Burtineton | e. | and 85 cents and you'll get the Alumi- 
atc oe. |the rest of the change wa 
rite Beet. 2412) “Me no have,” he s Ithoug num Griddle by prep: ud Lis arcel post. ; 
For Net Price List and Chicage, Mineis | ould plainly see the two « seen a — 
Illustrated Catalog Without obligations |. : art oy ’ sl hy You know Alum inum ware know how long a 
Shows the Fa era / By a hast Me try catchie ‘ ecit - lasts, how — h — m ™ to cook : with t doesn't 
gee ees caypvoas / send catalog. | “on See chip, it doesn’t rust and it always looks so bright and | 
gs ves Ot wal e we im n 
yp <i gp ean tin & oe oh ; é clean and inviting 
mee. DER nee. / Name st droppe he ( He You don’t have to grease this Aluminum Griddle; i 
ee vas satisfied for hi ( it does not smoke up the house; it bakes griddle eake: 
ase o. / Address Another g tha ‘ L and corn cakes crisp and z tl fay you ant 
Dept. 2412 : I a cris and lig! tne way you wan 
Chicago, ill. t not be - your cakes to be. And the cakes are far more di 
walk ¢ i Ch c | , 
L - . * = gestible and better flavored 
ig ex é ( 
a ee ’ At great expense we are seeking to place Kat Lf i 
- oll ; P Aluminum Griddle in the homes of Karo users 
Job For KIng a | y so that Karo the lamous spread I! eriddl cakes | 
ways 1d weffles—may be served on the most delicious) 
Ou the street s baked cakes that can be made \ 
Th m ré : . 1 
;, } Last year the people of this country used 65,000,000 \ 
: ( cans of Karo the best liked sy - “~ 9m ocean to ocean. 
thor } Take idvantage f thi } yet this solid 
and al) railroads . s - . . ee niente ~eenteciee vss — . . 
econ 2 Traffic Man SAVED BY COOKING ' Aluminum Greaseless Gr é saving of A 
Whe \ $1.40 in cash. \ 
< ter than t ’ ' - ‘ : ‘ , ; ) 
thake ti ca sin you by mail, at bon " q j Cet the Karo toda‘ and send us the labels and 
ime Payments to suit y . ; ‘ 
WRITE i258 fee - a ‘ : f 85 cents (P. O. money order or stamps) at once 
NIVERSITY, é the ere able t f ate a , . 
tam Chico cant ite elie oon _ A post-card request will bring you /ree our beaut 
lee ae in ; ™ ae ee j fully illustrated Corn Products Book of Cooking 
‘to ey a ( a ( Candy-Making and Preserving 
fl sh T he es ‘ Ameri re \ recipes <_  — 
selling our new unequalled gasoline small f ‘ | . % - 4 
table and hanging lamp for hg 1 1 <¢ na ' ers ) ° 
rd al home tore , 
bala, churches. Most powerful light item than te r , Corn Products Refining 
own. ABSO 8s ’ 
WE LOAN YOU SAMPLE race; it has kept the germ at arm's Company 
ore brilliant and for the whol w s Dept. T P. O. Box 161 
cheaper than gas or electricity. Guar- The Chinese ook eve thoro 
anteed five years. Everyone a possi- : S New York 
ble customer. Noexperience neces- And the ever t | 
sary. Exclusive territory free, , 
Write today. the d k r ge is the : 
SUNSHINE SAFETY LAMP CO. , : mt ) 
710 Pactors Bide. Kansas (ity, Mo i € ( | 
nthet the ¢ 
FREE’ o Hunters and Trappers —_ . the > 
fiee Texidermy Be ok Mow Free. N ’ 
bo ods of phetos of, } ' 
mounted birds ian is ig the ore \s s x 
Learn to Stuff Birds tayo": ects the germs are s that 
robes. Quickly | by men a bug AT in’t cde , ¢ | t! Cc} ‘ 
—So should sudden! give te 
nonade, it would be o f 
> TYPEWRITERS (0"i((0 (0% pein | 
=All Makes. Factory Rebuilt. by the fan would turt rd _ ' 
**Young Process Euaranteed like new told that this 1 wey ; a 
lo t prices. $10 and mm . | 
og noid op tiene apply on purchase | hinese, a que len aan we — ; 
YOUNG TYPEWRITER Wisin see Dept. 336 cmecaco |that once inhabited the re — = 





In answering advertisements please mention ‘‘Leslie’s Weekly 








Leslie’s Weekly 





«the j on gre) Mey hute) tre kote} any 


eri Kovac! 


18 enhanced a thousand fold b S aBidec rmyteba 
of miles of good Motor roads - Feown summer 
sea to the summit of Snowy mountains = 
Four daily California trains including the 
California Limited-Thenonce a week in winter 
The Santa Fe - de-Luxe. 

And you can visit Grand Canyon enroute. 












Itustrated Bookiets 
of trains andtrip 
onrequest: 

WJ Binck, ‘teu Mgr. 





61Raitwey Exch. 
h ica g oO * | 




















eee - PIGEONS OF ST. MARK’'S RIVALED AT SAN DIEGO 
7 YOUTH) ul Visilor » the Panama-Cal rnia Exp ton al San Diego enjoyin ne tame 
pigeons that flock the plazas here and there through 1e ground The fair at San Di 
| the record-breaking exposition of histor yr itis torema pen another full year Map 
im provements are to be made Som he im portant exhibit hown at the San Franci 
Exposition, which clo mber ii ” / Sen D ncluding many nattor 
nd California county buildings and a th , " 





LESLIE'S 
TRAVEL BUREAU 


Epitor’s NOTE This department will give specific information to LESLIE'S reader 

who are pianning to travel at home or abroad Correspondents are requested to state 

definitely their destination and time at which the proposed trip is to be made Thi 
facuttate the work of this bureau Shim ps for repiy sn »uld be enclosed Addre 


litor Travel Bureau, LESLIE’s WEEKLY, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York (¢ 


INTEREST-BEARING VACATIONS 


WyAke your vacation pay interest on | in such celebrations as Cheyenne’s Frontier 
yur investment by adding to your) Day, July 20th, the Round-Up at Pendleton, 

store of information and knowledge of the | Oregon, usually held in October, and the 
history of your country Vacations can oe an early September carnival at 
be so much more than geographic changes| Los Angeles, all of which reflect the early 
and physical relaxations if one gives a little | . on the plains. Picturesque cowboys 


thought and study to the matter. with consummate skill make an art of throw- 


If you plan to visit a city that has an an- | ing the lariat, roping steers, broncho riding 
nual celebration, such as the Mardi Gras|and bucking contests. The Ak-Sar-Ben, 
at New Orleans, it is well to make your | Omaha's October carnival of fun, is another 
that is unique in conception and detail 
There are two big flower carnivals on the 
Pacific Coast—at Pasadena and Portland 
he former is held on New Year's day—at 


vacation synchronize with the dates of the 
festivities, for, having outdoor sports and | 
parades, they are usually held when the 


climate and weather conditions are supposed 

















= > > > iti > | . he f the battl 7 
° - ‘Ag t $60 W k be the best. In addition to the usual | a time when most of the country is battling 
Instant Bunion Relief gen s Sa a woe sight-seeing you will have the added interest | with wind and snow. Portland, on the 
e want Special Agents to travel by Motor- . . 
Prove. It. At My Expense cycle selling our | of the fun and merry-making. Phese | conts ary, has her rose carnival in the rose 
300 Candie Power Outdoor festivities have an educational advantage | month or in July 
on ue ee a tee Lamp and Safety Lantern | to the traveler that is of inestimable value Seattle’s Golden Potlatch must not be 
fre 10 anytning. “Sarasin aii ‘Kindo ‘of They are varied as the history they com-| overlooked. This is « hara¢ teristically Indian 
weather. Rain proof, wind proof, bug proof. | memorate. The pageants and parades of| and many of the old Indian customs are 
For farmers, teamsters, hucksters, plumbers, ’ 
dairymen, eampers—every body needs it. the New Orleans Mardi Gras, to be held | renewed at ‘“‘the festival of giving,’’ usually 
| - . . 
| this year the first week in March, review| celebrated in August. 


This Motorcycle GIVEN 








the early history of one of the most pictur Too often these festivals, bringing many 
t tha esque cities of the country, whose past is| visitors to a city, are made the excuse for 

[am : going to se me you a treat- . . ’ | 
ment absolutely FRE t filled with romance. Florida’s historic} charging exorbitant prices for accommoda- 









festivity is the Gasparila Carnival, given at} tions, and it is therefore better to make 
Tampa this year from the 3rd to the gth of | reservations as far in advance as possible 
February. The Mid-Pacific Carnival at Hon-| and on definite terms. If you know the 
We furnish each representative with a motorcycle. | Olulu, February 21st to ng is another | exact length of your stay it would be well 
This is no selling contest where only one person wins. | factival laden with varied interest for the | to make Pullman reservations for the return 


Vrite for particulars how anyone can get this motorcycle 
Thomas Mfg. Co., 4014 East St., Dayton,Ohio = tourist Hawaii’s history has beer ourney before starting on your vacation 
. — lack of 


“BOW LEGS and KNOCK. | ‘iversified and touches many nationalities.| Many travelers have regretted a 
KNEES’’ UNSIGHTLY | Americans particularly will be intereste ify resight in attending to these details 
Send for booklet showing photos of _— 


men with and without 


THE PERFECT LEG FORMS L. ¢ McD.. Milton, Fla You need have no, Pacific or United Fruit steamer to Havana There 





FOOT REMEDY CO., 3520 W. 26th St., Chicago. 













ia SOLD or E 
anywhere at'4 to 4 MANUFACTURERS’ 
PRICES, allowing RENTAL TO APPLY 





ON PRICE, Free Trial Installment 
payments if 1. Write for catalog 76 PERFECT SALES CO., 140 N. Mavfleld Av hesitancy in joining a party conducted by one of | are excellent train and steamship connections from 
TYPEWRITER EMPORIUM. 34-36 W. Lake St..Chicaso | Dept, E.. Austin Station " Ohieago. Hi the reputable tourist companies January and | Havana via Batabano to the Isle of Pines, three 
February are the best months to visit Cuba, but | times a week Passengers leave Havana on the 





if you defer your trip until the first week in March | evenings of Monday, Wednesday and Friday and 
you could also visit New Orleans during the Mardi | reach the Island early the next morning. I have 
WANTED Gras and leave for Havana via Southern Pacific | never heard that the Isle of Pines was frequented 

4 or United Fruit steamer Return from Havana] by typhoons. Round trip New Orleans to Havana 
a 


via steamer to Key West and Tampa, thence rail | $45, including meals and stateroom accommoda- 





























Railway Mail | to Milton or from Key West by rail to Jacksonville, | tions: Havana to Isle of Pines $6 each way exclu- 
“ visiting the east coast resorts enroute. Cost about | sive of meals and berth 
Clerks | $70, exclusive of meals and lodging, except on C. C.. Beloit, Kan.: Most of the big game hunte 
00 steamer, where meals and berth are included. of Alaska start inland from Seward Among 
veto we ots Fisherman, Boston: Perhaps the most attractive | hig game are bear, moose, caribou, sheep, goats 
a Year - - . winter fishing resort, not fashionable , & C€MP | and deer. Deer are found in abundance in south 
$75 to $150 - = - 4 : where excellent my een ny - the mene an | castern Alaska and the adjacent islands, but not 
75 to $150 a Month Business Boom means hundreds of appoiatments — an be ~~ lor, _— Got a 4 a ~ ty Ly elsewhere; white sheep in the mountain systems and 
t t ¢ * comfortable art meais simple an e ~ 
FRANKLIN INST'TUTE (The Pathway to Plenty), Dept. G122, Rochester, N. Y. pee Ae ogy ihe ‘ ong Key Fishing 1 anny Lone Kee.|the Kenai peninsula: moose and caribou in the 
Finan iF : A asdetige — . . ~ © to free eps rt « ' Fla., about 90 miles below Miami! This camp was inland timbered regions Strict laws regulate the 
Petty Bees The P. nt Rte a Sa Ger Life. t and How ¢ be 2 hove ty ” est bli shed by the late Henry M. Flagler, at the | hunting of smaller fur bearing animals For laws 
e Position is Yours my a " poner det x ke equest of a number of his friends who enjoyed win and dates of open season of all game in Alaska 
Pav" ter fishing There is an abundance of small fish | write to the Chamber of Commerce at Seward or 
- . oe Mall Clerk edhe nee Customs ve itions eee coe to be had as well as fish of the largest kind, includ to Mr. John Underwood Editorial Staff, Seattle 
t ke er RS « enecraphe o » = : » rt > - ’ 
Not Required P Clerk poe rs + pond er serach: “ssc $700 to 81800 ing tarpon, on the reefs within a mile or two of the Times, Large game is plentiful throughout Canada 
We Wi Coac 5 { f Charee Postoffiee Carrie #500 to #1200 Clerk in the Departments camp Sending you illustrated folder describing and the Sportsman’s Map of Canada, issued by th« 
ie Be Oe, Sed Capo tm : qneee) | Se rer lian Pacific Rall f which | am mail 
-_ ~ ae. ee _ D to $1508 ay Cc dis acific Rallway, a copy of which [ am mai 
If You Want te Be 0 " Rural Mall Ca 00 to #1200 at Washington. . ( #80¢ ; ms _ a snadian Pa 
FR pond ant to Be One, Send Coupon Immediately Auto Chauffeur Canadian Gov't Positions K. ¢ Le — - oe - pena ing you, will be helpful for a hunting trip nearer 
he 192 south of ‘ . ‘longs s popula r . 
ANKLIN INSTITUTE, Dept.6 Rochester, N.Y - sadres G123 | § uth one u va , “ _ 4 - I = A. ‘ : lirect home. Summer rail rates are not available untll Jnuc 
: « Ss almos ntirely neric os direc 
ee ae ’ ‘ Wr zim route would be via New Orleans thence Southern Continued on page 146 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘‘Leslie’s Weekly 

















February 3, 1916 











. 











— 


Boston |) 


! Vi Sup 


The maximum of 
i worth is found in 
the “Boston” 


|| Silk 50c Lisle 25 


GEORGE FROST CO. BOSTON 
































THE rat DER”’ 





HEALTH BELT WiTHort 


nternal 
ligaments and ernal organs 
t " , r oF nd per 

ithy 
way I i ‘ fort to 
t For m ar ren, 
rite for de eriptive folder r send $2 aoe 
tl ) r ‘ In ore 
rite ‘eend aevene ' s walet. 
THE WEIL HEALTH BELT CO. 


32 Elm Street, ew omen, . aes 


N 
DRUGGISTS ; Write f are L 











600 Shave: ae: 














Yes, a d more. That's the 
recor d of any men W tx ve 
them * i blades made si 


er than new 


y* 
rf 


at 


Just drop blade in P gain Big 
N ng to ¢ der 
chine gives 
just like 





” -~— ‘life. ‘with the 









om ' 
dealer ana state make 


nes Ot 
Burke Mfg. Co., Dept. 2412 Dayton, O 








Your Worn Tires 


European Motorists are getting from 10.000 to 15.000 
miles from a set of tires by “half-soling’’ them with 
Steel-Studded Treads--you can do the same--Durable 
Treads are guaranteed 5000 miles without puncture 
We deliver free without a cent deposit, prepay 

express and allow you to judge 
Applied in your own garage in thirty minutes 

2”, motorists in new territory 

(shipment @irect 

trom tactery. Write for sampic-state tire size. 
The Colorado Tire & Leather Co. 











Ne 


LAW SS Sues 


Conferring Degre 
ef Bachelor of ‘tewe “ by corresponde nee 





a . ting standard resident school 8 cam n 
struction, by mall, Over class-reem lectures t 
promineat towers, Cruara 4 a es to pass 


vol g g Complete Course in Oratery and 
Peblie vated d x 4 ence tov 
Officials, Business Men, Nete d Sanrs ers and Studenuts 

hon ot x nthe wor 
lastrated Prospectu 


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ty Hands — ly 


HAMNLION COLLEGE OF LAW, 455 Advertising Bide. Chicago, I, i 


USE YOUR SPARE TIME 
Abpea EARN WHILE You LEARN 


By MAIL 


and a greater number of court report 
other system in the i. — years 
mail; satis 


SUCCESS * SHORTHAND StHéoi” 
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Suite 42 Schiller Bidg.” 






pt ce “ 1 ste 
raphers Hig he 





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CORNET GIVEN! "3" 79 


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FREE, You pay week!y a are 
iS Sent with fret ic n (ra ate 
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nial Write t 
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INTERNATIONAL CORNET SCHOO! 
526 Music Hell Boston, Hass 









AGENTS ii:2' $100 
31 201 ja year 
uld get in touch ‘wit! us, A Monin 
the f= rest manufacturers of trans 
paren handled Knive os oe ‘ore it Sere 


nd pe ow how t 


more f 
NOVFLTY Ff TLERY co as Rar St... CANTON, ONTO 





TOMMY ON THE 
| Ww ATER WAGON 


- An Old Man at Fifty 


or nued from 
| 
| could do anything for | 
kr eae —A Young Man at Seventy 
now and | come out will ve t to get 
ihe aero sone psdncomagaa Aapang ©" The Remarkable Story of Sanford Bennett, a San Francisco Business Man, 
England (he had been there for t Who Has Solved the Problem of Prolonging Youth 
recover! y iro woun rece r t the 
Battle of the Yser) I got to liking Te 
now and the But the wi he \ P 
el will r ce ° 
I gl he g the 


How You Can Get 
This Book 

































| bly it M ?— 
\t 
Va eterrit I ti 
4» br 
egiment Of St . 
| beer ip I 
the German sok 
re hes but 
\ 
prisoners ost o € \ 
space of time alte ‘ ere 
1 I can truthfully aff 
one who showed the slightest sy 
either drink or drugs. On several 
I watched the French sold vag thige 
f tl ld Belgian beer t ft Sanford Bennett at 50 Don’t Send Any 
oO 1 mild elgial et »¢« \ 
, , , Money 
oners and each time I hea - 
made that t was ve 
that in the Ger 
\t F 
ve We | ive 
for the } a hr fr 
he : It \ 
‘ ( t ~ € mice t 
k g ‘ tag t 1 | 
a Mr. } 
A \ er W ssut : 
tal } I : 
: eme e of / 
! es I . 4 
he Sc S () | 4 
P Sanford Bennett at 74 ¢ 
f } gl c . >, 
: ; ry  d. 
gf 
\s 1 gr 
is, 1 l <7 
} ] 4 
otn it « 
é i cy 4 
V¢ 4 Per | | — 7 
= 
t beer . oo 
= / 
sed ot for a oment o | 
' e /@ 
Miss Addams it | the m Ae 
sve her orest fel one ; »” 
g Ny 
WILD RUMORS OF_.WAR TIMI rs, 
S 
It is, of rst : . >, 
: } " Partial Contents of, 
- 
1 i / 
: / 
i It t ‘ y 
O / Physical Culture Publishing Co 
, l / 4512 Flatiron Bidg., New Yor ty 
‘ —_ 
irs is al 7 
I } ] ‘ TtoR i} t r res 
h I ivi $10 ¢ phn 
, | RANGER BICYCLES | n styles, colors 4 ° 
[ hay and glass. Grentty tans prices re antic ity 
Arn ' } é duced. Other r 11.95 uy 
we DELIVER’ FREE u ; and 
f ses r provaland # days ud r g test 
Our big FREE “catalog shows « A 
ve { pe ing sew in t es and sundr A 
Ther I opedia of ir rmat w e r } dar + mr 
‘ i on shou'd have. Write for it 
lieved that Ge " ‘ y TIRES, lamps, wheels, parte and sup t those w come t s ire t 
. piies at half usual prices. A few good second hand 
to their ¢ e . the bicycles taken in trade 63 to 68 to clear. | 
- Do not buy a bicycle, tires or su nertes antl ye : a : . 
Neverthel 1 or s | hn writeand le one mndlerf Ld fer: A “ THE LEEDS (¢ OMPANY 
an iberal terma br 
iain and again. I never | = CYCLE Co. DEPT. B-174 “chicass | 
had witnesse the men ct me t t 
but a great number knew cl Lb] 
heard it or ood tl 
In the littl town of Dick 
spring where the gallant Princess Pat's ey 
’ } | on 
wt (ar ian 1 ge t < 
1 handful left out of a regiment of heroes, re » 





} 









Saaaaile Geiias de toca, saa cae No. 1530 Hand Drill. ¢ cdolew, Chuck 
mud and glory. I met t Right-hand, left-hand and elena cant We Sitee, wermens on 
aide "an nage enttaher peacsentgehon ates double rat het movements; grare. Hollow handle forme t ane Sarees 
ae. Met tle fe plain drill; and gears Length,104 in.; weight, 14 Ib. 
Yes,” I answeree \ rt had locked: five adjustments. Price, $2.80. 
tough fight for ve " first t Your dealer can supply you 
po : a ae aati this ee ee siseran, aaeren NORTH BROS. MFG. CO., Philadelphia 


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140 































The Chair Above You 


HEY all started at the bottom. They all found their 
way to the top by ways hard and long. Let them 
show you the shorter and easier way. Let them tell you 
— harvey and their experiences—so that you can go 
ahead with surer step. Learn in a few hours what they 
~ arne - through many years in the “MASTER WORK- 
ERS’ BOOK.’ This text was originally issued in four 
volumes, but is about to be published in one volume, 
well bound, well printed and well illustrated, 1,500 pages 
crowded with ideas, thoughts, experiences and instruc 
tions that will help you. This great new volume by 
the Master Workers of this country is yours free of charge, 
if you mail the coupon today. 


These Four Books Now Printed as One 


published 


The four titles listed below were first 

{ eli at $6.00, but the art of book-making has 

enabled us to take these four great books, and by 
ng a thin Bible pape the work of 

hese masters in one s 





The New Freedom By Woodrow Wilson 

The Difficult Art of Getting—By John D. Rockefeller 
The Highways of Progress—By James J. Hill 

The Empire of Business—By Andrew Carnegie 





It makes n ifference whethe you are Just begin- 
g vVhether 1 are already at the head of a 
gy D ne he books that these men have 
ll help 4 It makes no difference if 
e a busine man, professional man riter, 
( ext Ive In these 1g" you | find 
( ught of hea of before Here 
l €a a ea i ll be vorth 
¢ if ha 4 even change 
le life, for these are the revealing books 
l erful men in America. 
With the World’ s pre for a Year 
I ty read *WORLD’S WORK, the 
rol progr ind Db Luse e know that 
f WORLD'S WORK isa habit ea 


sily formed, 


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Leslie's Weekly 


AR LANDS 


7HIN 


LURE OF 


We me 


i 


BY AU ‘BAUGH 


x 


received many inquiries from , papers exist only in metropolitan towns and 


the data they contair 


localities fresh ve getable Ss canm 


if HAVI 
“ persons of moderate means who seem In many 


had. I 


to ire meagre 


be obsessed with the idea that all they have rt be 


to do is to go to some foreign country and | know of one place where eggs are so scarce 
the simple fact that they are Americans | that the hotel proprietor keeps them in th 
will open the doors of success wide to thet cash register drawer, and rings up a cash 


in whatever venture they may undertake. | sale when he doles out one for hi 





There never was a greater fallacy I know | pays an extortionate pric wr it | ther 
of no spot on earth where the American is | localities second-hand baths a lity 
prima facte a persona ind the smaller | Drinking water s positively dangerous 
the nation the greater the distrust the tr Fleas, bugs, mosquitoes and a_ host of 
eS eel 
A CITY WHICH PIZARRO FOUNDED 

17 4 ’ 4 , he (u 1 pia ‘ Peru,? 

; I ™ ; Pisarro. Th , , Vl mous in 

ng and legend of the Indians, is seen st red in th round. Harverd Us 

r , r ry her Ti y niinu ‘ h 

m mas ” 

dividual citiz exhibits toward the i winged, singing, biting insects are present to 
truding foreigner Che popular _ belief »y during day and night Most hotels 
especially of the Latin Americans, is that | are bad and the food strange, unpalatable 
Americans who cannot succeed in the United | and poorly cooked. In an interior town in 
States come to exploit them. It is only after | Burmah I lived for days on rice and broiled 


Hotels in China 


cannot be 


a few years, when one by his personal and | caterpillars from 


the 


away 
nd Latin- 
inviting 


business conduct has proven himself honor- described 
I 


able, 


assure d 


coast, 
far from 
all 


the com: American hostelries 


appre 


that his position in lunity 1s 


Once the seal of 


are 


y»val has been | Government officials of classes seem to 


placed upon an American abroad, he is al-| exist for the sole purpose of causing you 
most deified. I have known many of them | trouble Che representative of a big Ameri 
to be trusted in every capacity by all | can slaughterhouse who desired to open a 
classes. On one occasion, when about to] branch in a Latin-American country told 
sail from La Guaira for Trinidad, during | me he had tipped every government official 
which trip we would stop at the pearl-pro- | from the policeman at the gang plank of 
ducing island of Marguerita, I was up- | the ship up to and including the Presi- 


proached by a man whom I had never seen| dent and expected to repeat the 


process 
proce 


or heard of before He requested me to de-| three times 
liver to his brother, a pearl buyer on the| , a a ee ae : . 
island, two bags ol gold containi g hiteen | FEW CHANCES FOR WOMEN 
thousands pounds sterling Of course |] For women but few real opportunities exist 
iccommodated him. I know of but two women lawyers in Latin 
. Fs America and there are perhaps the same 
A LONG WAY TO SUCCESS nber of doctors and dentists. Relativels 
To establish oneself in a country takes} small proportions of the fair sex follow com 
time and this should only be undertaken if | mercial callings. In the Far East 1 Africa, 
the person has a position awaiting him or has | caste, the system of ** purdah 1 the gen- 
sufficient capital to substantiate his claims | eral belief that woman is inferior to man 
to responsibility. Just how much money is} have retarded her progress. Burmah is the 
necessary to create such an impression cle only Orient il countrys wherein a woman 1s 
pends o1 the locality one settles in and one’s | looked upor is the equal of a man and al 
business or professior lowed similar privileges. However, in two 
Anyone entering a foreign country is; or three of the more progressive Latin- 
hopelessly handicapped without a working | American countries wome ire gradually 
knowledge of the language. The fact that getting into tt ice und are operating millin- 
some friend landed in a far-away spot, with-| ery establishments and stores carrying arti 
out money and ignorant of the vernacular | cles in demand by their sex. A knowledge 


of French helps materially in such ventures 
Many womer 
capital, hi op- 


ortunities in LatineAmerica for conducting 
I g 


wealthy in a few years, does not 
We 


regions of this planet have 


and became 


irgue such a career for you who have 1, mostly ws, with some 


wido 
. 


lived in remote ive written asking about the 


gone down into our pockets many times to 


help send home incompetents rooming and boarding houses. Such an ex- 


: ee — ene : ploit would be attended by more serious 
DRAW BACKS IN FOREIGN LAND risks than the loss of the monev invested 
With a reasonable capital, youth, strength, | Of the numerous places of this nature which 


character and a knowledge of the language I have known of in those lands but few have 
fortunes can be made relatrvely easier on the been successful and only because the pro- 
frontiers of civilization than at home. There prietress was a native and a shrewd and 
are, however, many privations to be borne. | capable business woman The American 
You are away from friends. Mails at best | women contemplating such a pursuit I urge 
come once a week. News is scarce Daily | to stay at home 


‘Leslie's Weekly”’ 

















is Lt 








February 3, 1916 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING| 


SERVICE 
@ Leslies @ 


ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY 


Over 400,000 Copies Each Issue 











PATENT ATTORNEYS 


IDEAS WANTED—MANUI AC rt JRE RS_ ARE 
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big Manufacturers Write today for books < 
307 needed inventions and surpassing testimonials 
D. Swift & Co., 331 Seventh St., Washington, D. ¢ 












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t ng you wealth. Write for ‘‘ Needed + 
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AGENTS WANTED» 
EVERY HOt SEHOLD ON FARM, IN SMALI 





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AGENTS—SNAPPIEST HOUSEHOLD LINE 


on earth Red hot sellers, steady repeaters 100 
profit. 250 light weight, fast selling, popular priced 
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AGENTS TO SELL POLICY COVERING EVE why 
accident or sickness for $10 vearly. Pays$5,000 prir 
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AGENTS: 500 PROFIT. GOLD AND on - 
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one can put on Write today for free e.. 
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WE PAY $80 A MONTH SALARY AND FUR- 
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1916's SENSATION! 11-PIECE TOILET SET | 


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booklet 99. Arthur R, Patterson, Rochester, N. \ 
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' OW Old Man Curry’s colors 


7 were carried in the big 
nT : race is told in “ The Redemption 


$9 


Mier te Handicap.” Everyone who has 


“Toba read any of the other Chas. E. 
Van Loan stories about Old Man 
| Curry will immediately be inter- 
ested. His race horses, you 
remember, were all named after the 
prophets — Elisha, Isaiah, Ezekiel, Jere- 
miah, and so on. This new story of the 
famous Curry stable is even more amus- 
ing than some of its predecessors. 
Look for it in the February 5th issue of 


Colliers 


THE NATIONAL WEEKLY 


t 


410 W.17 3th St., N York City 











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PREPAREDNESS 
FOR YOUR FUTURE 


T. WILLIAMS 


NERVOUS TEMPERAMENTS | . 
NEED | . 


Nujol 


In the old-line companies 
the premium iscalculated with great ac« 


ness to which no rational person can | reasonable cost. 


object. 


MHERE is at least one kind of prepared- | companies are providing life insurance at very 


This is disclosed in the great de- 
life 
come to be so important a feature of our 


Millions of 


uracy 


velopment of insurance, which has| and no more is charged than is adequate 


to fully protect the policy-holder The rate 





a American social system. men one e fixed does not change during the period 
and women in this country are carrying | of the policy Iwo kinds of policies may 
: ee, P a . ' insurance on their lives. Today over 9,000,-. here be noted, one which participates in 
HE typical sufferer from constipa- ; Pesagh participate 
. vt 2 000 regular, more than 31,000,000 industrial dividends, while the other does not The 
man or woman W ho 1S and nearly 5,000,000 fraternal poli ies are nonparticipating 1s the cheaper, but the 
who works | in force. Although in many instances participating often has greater advantages 
] cae individuals may hold more than one policy rhe cost of « icy at the standard age of 
1, worries a good deal, ‘ sage whip regligpe ct. eee sndard ag 


the figures indicate that the numberof 35 years averages about $30 per $1,000 of 


«6 » . ‘ as 
exercise. persons directly interested in life insurance ordinary life and endowment insurance 


insurance at in 


premium is low, because 


in the United States is more than double the | It is advisable to take out 


combined armies of the warring nations of early age, 
The 


is simply colossa 


i Causes 
a when th 

ipation. ; 
1 tually dividends 


amount of insurance in torce evel 


Europe 


° " y the entire 
chronic, ms Ge 


o } 


The legal reserve com- 
hersell 


premium and yield a year 
Besides the 


surplus 


panies have issued polic ies totaling $17,425 old-line level pren 1 


000,000 of which $3,544,000,000 is endow- surance companies, there are the assess 
nent insurance; the aggregate of industrial ment organizations The former are the 
insurance is estimated at overt $4,000,000,- more reliable and attractive The SSESS 
ooo, and fraternal insurance lifts the grand | ment plan has in most instances been based 


total to $25,000,600,000 During the past on a wrong principle Devised to furnish 


50 years companies reporting to the New cheap insurance, it starts out with very 


I 
. York State Insurance Department have} low premium rates, but as the members 

n n received in premiums $11,452,000,000 grow older the death list swells 1 i} dly and 
rescribed have paid to poli y-holders $7 , 103,000,000 unless the assessments are increased, the 


. Nujol. 


r¢ hand as society is unable to meet its 


sually 


exorbitant 


und and the have now on reserves 
$4,01 1,000,000. 


Why do SO man 


ves and why is life 


company oOfF 


obligations l the increased 


people insure ments become and the organ- 


insurance steadily | ization is threatened with collapse, because 










































; growing more popular? It is because the | it is deserted by many policy-holders. Thi 
Nuiol Ph, ae public is becoming educated to a more} past is strewn with the wrecks of assessment 
+ le r f. r o , | . 
: ujol rade-mark. | youl thorough appreciation of the value and | associations. Only when assessment rates 
gist does not Carry Nujol, accept need of such an institution. The beneficial | are sufficiently high to amount virtually to 
| nature of the scheme which in consideration | old-line rates and to provide an ampk 
of a moderate yearly payment provides after | reserve do such organizations survive 
one’s death a fund—often sorely needed One of the remarkable activities in which 
for one’s family or other dependents ap- | the modern life insurance company engages 
peals to every one who can be induced t is welfare work among its policy-holders 
think on the subject. But numerous as, This includes the supplying of literature on 
are the patrons of the insurance companies | sanitation and hygiene, periodical medical 
14 and rapidly as they are growing in numbers, | examinations, medical attendance 9 and 
+r : . — the insured still form but a small percentage | nursing in time of sickness It is to the 
STANDARD OIL COMPANY ' td ‘ 
of those who should become insurants. interest of an insurance company to 
New Jersey : ' 
: Those who avail themselves of the -life| have its policy - holder healthful d 
Bayonne New Jersey \ , , ' _ 
insurance scheme do so to meet a variety | long lived, and the companies find this 
of conditions. The young man, not yet/ sort of care for their patrons profita to 
well to do, who wishes to provide for his! themselves Nevertheless this enh ed 
wife and possibly children should he pass} selfishness is of high advantage t the 
away, finds in a straight life policy that | community 
which his purse can afford. The The s ss has als re 
wl saving is difficult discovers financial s beneficial to th 
centive to thrift in an endowment poli commur J t ly sate 
running from 10 to 20 years and at the « guards the home, but it also furthers the 
of its period vielding ] ps He wh big enterprises « the countr The sur 
‘ ’ ” has no one dependent } wl e companies perform a function whicl 
desires » safeg rd only his ow { ire some respects Is kin to banking Receiy 
os 4 bh t S100 « r y s tl Ic the si} ( { r S 
ft can hear you with the | —— . 100 . 4 i , . . ‘ 
Make it repair MORLEY PHONE.”’ may repeat this process fr time to time| the savings of vast numbe of peopl 
ig automobile ae " ; < 
cues oo , It is invisible, weightless, til he is ssured of icome suff ent thev accu ate f ds w h in the total 
mete we ix “ unfortable, inexpensive. N« ; : 5 
c g are con metal, wires nor rubber Can for his decl Ing years The lit Ss re exceedingly | KS Like the banks the 
in Sivwe be used by anyone, young present so highly esteemed i \ meric cumulate money which ust be put to 
need retread or olc " 
nd vy [he Morley Phone for the is it 1s broad, where it 1s ver ich 1 “ ind the e seeking safe and pront 
EACH AUTO SOLD vogue, but it is gradually ga g f ri investment for it They finance many 


MEANS MOKE TIRES 
TO MEND. 





DEAF 


s to the ears what glasses 

















projects that tend to build up the nat 


t repair are to the eves rite there is the kind of sura Among the assets of the insurance compan 
for Free Booklet con- call ( ercial life risks which sigt ire to be found railroad stocks and bend 
‘ ae eee “’ fies insuring one’s life for the benefit of | school and municipal bonds, mortgages on 
te t describes causes of deafness ; tells how and why the MORLEY the fi or enterprise w iwi h one 1 \ real estate, et On December 31, 1914 
“ Kaywoon Time & ae mg nl BY CO 0 ites oe be connected The insurant may thus the insurance companies carried in their 
751 Capitel Ave. —_indianapolis, ind. a7 ans = Dh: er yrotect a busir against some of the loss | assets $1,981,751,698 in bonds, $82,552,532 
—- - = Dept. 774 Perry Bidg. : hiladeiphia ae his deat] ause it Another species , in sto ks and $1,706, 365,405 in real estate 














of insurance is ‘“‘ group insurance,’’ whereby 


welfare work 


These figures indicate that the 


mortgages. 


companies play a potential part in fostering 


1 compa , aS a matter ol 
. a secures a blanket policy covering all its; business and developing the country's 
HIS beautiful art pi int, em] lovees Usually the amount payabk resources. The vast reserves of the con 
9 xX | ? in full color it death is one ye swages. Since the enact- | panies are in the nature of a trust fund for 
iit : . ment of workme compensation laws in| the benefit of policy holders. This fund is 
double mounted on heavy many states employers are being insured kept intact, is automatically increased as 


11 x 14, 
postpaid for... 


sent 


25c 


white mat, 











wainst liability for the injury or death of 
workmen 


Insurance igainst accident also 
1 notable I 


phase of the business. Such 


insurance is comparatively cheap and hosts 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘‘Leslie’s Weekly 


business increases, and is designed to meet 


all possible claims. The law safeguards the 


the policy-holders’ money 


investment ol 


affairs are under care- 
+} 


and the compant s’ 


LESLIE JUDGE CO iil themselves of it. Certain companies| ful state supervision Never were e 

‘s ° provide policies combini health, life d| large insurance companies of the United 

225 Fifth Ave. N. Y. City ccident insurance States more prosperous, better managed 

Owing to competitio ind ed!or more worthy of the confidence of the 
PERSONAL "By Paul Goold eae | 
methods of conducting business, the g |) publi 














February 3, 1916 





Not Just 
Pictures and Jokes! 


The moment you see the 
cover of Judge you realize 
that it is a magazine with 
an individuality. 


There is character to 
Judge. There is point to 
its illustrations. And above 
all there is a pure vein of 
typical American humor that 
runs from the front cover 
to the last page. That's 
what makes it the most 
widely quoted of this coun- 
try’s humorous weeklies. 











“DONT BE STINGY” 

This week’s color cover, is by Will Rannells 

Artists like James Mont- 
gomery Flagg, Paul Stahr, 
Fellows, Enoch Bolles con- 
tribute to Judge along with 
such writers as Bangs, 
Bacheller, Scollard and a 
host of others—America’s 


best humorists of the pen 
and brush. 


175,000 editions each week 
are needed to supply Judge's 
readers. We are so sure 
that you will like Judge if 
you try, that we are offering 
a quarter-year subscription 
for a dollar. Why don’t 
you try? 


Pin a dollar to this coupon. 


JUDGE Les. 2-3-16 
225 Fifth Ave., New York City 
Enclosed find $1 ($5). Send Judge 


for three months (one year) to 


(Name) 


one6ees . —— “ (Address) 
(No subscriptions renewed at the one-dollar rate) 











in favor of his partners im two busines con gure What a Saving You 


LIFE INSURANCE 
SUGGESTIONS 


eel class of i rance t é 
& mercial life on 





risks g ) 
liie tor the benefit of the fir vit which 
one 1s connected and of wh ( ¢ i val 
ble asset—has of late year een growing 
ittractive to business me Alter 
recent leath yt | he y il 


football coach, it was discloss ‘ 


erns The object i nis iSé 


“ise, was to make up to the business, to COULd Make on Your 
crvices in case of his pasing away. As| hatlage Costs 


regards the Shevlit 


cefns t roved 





particularly wise step, for, although Shevlin HE Republic %-ton illustrated below h 
was an athlete and bade f proved its economy scores of times. Its k 
years, he died at the age of 32. Inquiry first cost, low cost of maintenance and Reput 


‘mong the insurance companies has brought qyrability have solved the haulage problem 


Read These 


Specifications 


ur to live to ripe 


to light bout “nty- milar fr P . Motor — Continental ng 
» ligl ibout twe five si sks fi alee a , “are 

' every form of light duty. x5. | ‘ 
amounts ot 351,000,000 or ! re made pa . Stromberg car 


Clutch and Transmission 


ible to corpor ations or co-partnerst 
rhe largest of these, $4,000,000, is carrie forward and rev 
, " . t i nickel - alloy 1 
¥y Rodman Wanamaker for the enent ot gears, 
the Wanamaker enterprise d_ stores anaes F p-f I 
um g 

Mr Wa a iker is credited wit beir g the eel gear bt i 

1 j . bea t er j 
most heavily insured ma n the wor rough live shafts a: ternal 
His father, | } \\ , iker formerl ars bolted on road wheels 


Springs Front—Sx2\ ir “ 
‘ he 


ar — 62x24 


‘Hions. but Internal Gear 


had his life sured for sev 




















ull except $1,500,000 of this has mature Drive - — 
| ires restone r 
Next to Rodman Wanamaker’s in a1 I : rear: oF p 
s the insurance of $3,500,000 the | delivers the maximum of power to the mange ly a ape yt 
the officers of Snellenburg & Co In wheels—lessens the unsprung weight nd - ree . 
of ee " f ’ . te 7 - teering Gear—Left sick ( r 
rd place stands Harry F. Selfridge, Amer- makes a great saving in tire and fuel expens ntrol 
n head of ynd largest departn t . 2 hte an } ~anacite Fardad 8° inches 1 , 
a, s = see A remarkable overload capacity is afforded Prams = om tongs and 
istore, who carries $2.500.000 insura e for aes = Ae 
i gery a ip - The truck is furnished at $995 Alma, flareboard expre al dae. Dist 
the benefit of his fir Following bod fled (on . of ton of ee 
ome a be $1,500,000 policies. N OGY ERCCUAEE ( CECLUSIVE OF LOP OF Ca Wheelbase es 
one insurance « | ‘t more There is a Republic for every purpose, every ty ay may By Om ng Ren 
than $200.00 woe : . Ss , lif Model F, 3-ton, $995— Model E, t $1275 M urd express body 9 feet 
as 7S : ae ee ene a $1575 — Model T, 3-ton, $2350, t new ches 
ind the large sums mentioned are distrib Meg Meet sgt lie _ Electrical Equipment —West- 
: dreadnaught of truckdom. sahousdteniiine. testing. Maks 
ited a g mpanies. Besides the oe : g. generating, $ 
} : . ae email Write for folder illustrating the model in which y 
Ng Insurances ere are fora : 5” 
ranging from k t} » mill lollas interested. Address Dept. K 


down to a few thousands his indicates ° 
ee ce, oi a Republic Motor 
pread popularity 1e pla 
Truck Company 


Alma, Michigan 
U.S.A, 







8., Portland, Oregon: The Guarantee Fund Life 
Association of Omaha is an assessment affair 
Take out a policy in a sound old-line company 

H., Louisville, Ky.: Commonwealth of Kentucky 
Life Insurance Company has been established 10 
years. It is doing a fair amount of business and 
its reports indicate progress 

N. K. A., Great Falls, Mont 1. The National 
Life Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt is 
long-established and strong 2 ny of the leading 
companies will furnish you a suitable policy at 
reasonable rates 

Tampa, Fla.: The Sterling Mutual Benefit 
Association of Wilkesbarre, Pa., has been in business 









only since June 6, 1914 It is an assessment ) 
cern I always advise my readers to avoid such 
organizations At the outset they supply policies 
at very low premium rates, but in the course f 


years, as the death rate increases, assessments are 
raised and sometimes to excessive figures I 
an old-line company the premium never varies 
from beginning to end, while dividends lessen the 
policyholders’ outlay 
G., Honolulu, Hawaii: 1. Every man must judge 
' 


for himself whether or not he carries sufficient life o 
insurance 2. Should war break it in Hawa 
the companies would not have the right to cancel 


policies or to raise premiums unless the policies 













issued so stipulated I know of no general ru | 
followed by local banks in loaning money or fe ome . 
insurance policies Fach bank de he ¢as¢ 4 
for itself. 4. All the leading insurance companies aNew Method—Learn 
iswuie free booklets of information. Apply to them To Play By Note —p-te)//e ele 7 mm thm alll iil 
direct > ne Ins ’ and the va 
both of New York, and the t A a With every Diamond we give a written 
\ + of Los Angeles, Calif ; + | certificate guaranteeing it and agreeing to 
t ter sas 1 el s ance sn Lif » . ‘ I t t nm ( 1eT 
’ a ae —— : k.. ne take it back any time at full price, in ex- 
estme in ne same Sse ris as a or no race 
One does not insure his life for the purpose of mak wT T change for a larger stone. If your purchase 
ing money. The primary object is the protection xt Bes . ) is not better value than your dealer can 
of one’s dependents in case their supporter passes | furnish, return it and we will refund your 
away A life policy becomes due only when the | money. Goods forwarded prepaid for- exam- 
insurant dies and he does not himself get the money | a “ ination. Write for latest catalog 77 
he paid in premiums But his fan | r { : 
ce Iue of the polic rovides s kep pi \ 
sas velne <8 the pully. Srovated bo hae Rept wp) J.M. LYON & CO., Established 1843 
he premiums An endowment policy falling due 


71-73 Nassau Street, New York 


in 10 or 20 years provides in the meantime the same | 


protection for dependents that an ordinary life | U. S. SCHOOL OF MUSIC, Bex 213 | 


policy does, and at the end of the stipulated period 225 Fifth Avenue, New York City - 


the insurant, K living, is paid the amount of the SOS iiake tour Ove Hest \\ 





70 Cents a Day 






















licy This kir of insurance r wenti t 
polic s kind of nsurance is an incentive to LIGHT Pays tor This Cornet 
saving as well as a safeguard for one's family. FoR astounding r 10 
2. Either an endowment or a life policy would suit ¢ . | | me, es + 
pa The —a on a life policy is lower A Day iy es to buy Virite for big offer <caeepioenaey 
or the amount carried than on an endowment It ) = 
is a man’s duty to carry as large an insurance as] ; ric lig ~ “ | URL zE Free Band ca alog PS - 
his means will permit 3. One mistake which] general store, s r tlage t j ~ ss bottom. direct-from- manufacturer @ prices 
policyholders make is to insure in weak companies] less per day. Comy simple—wif ‘ ectr | ow opus © an Ganaremn ainmanse 
for the sake of cheapness Another is to buy more] ‘085, washer — yt hast — - with thi erb | for old instruments. Free trial. We sup 
insurance than can comfortably be carried. One § = licht wt ny a NOT A POSTAL CAE Rane | | tripiesiiverpiated | °'" Rudeiod eens bn tee 2412 
hould use common sense in > matter "he! eps oc Lyric Cornet. _— 
s se : se in the matter. 4. The) GRAY MOTOR CO., 221 Gray Motor Bide. Detroit, Mick. oo ao 0 2 Meusen A 





large sums accumulated by life insurance companies 
are heid for the protection of policyholders They e © a 
make absolutely certain the payment of all death ~ e . 

claims in full 5. The Postal Life is a thriving old 


ofits 


Own Your Business—Make Two Pr 






| Re roprieter of big-paying A b 





line company Owing to the fact that it employs ‘ 
no agents, the company is able to furnish insurances greatest bowling gam¢ \ ‘ 7 ‘ 
at lower cost 6. If you insure in a sound, weil I A I P 


established company and pay your premiums ree- 
ularly you heed not worry about"the prompt pay 
ment of the policy when it becomes due Leading 
companies are very quick to settle claims 


HERMIT 





' take rr . } rr . . - | i ye = 
long Installed in any room i alf-d Writ xlay taoer =" 


" agent's pri 


THE TEN-PINNET COMPANY, 36 Van Buren St., INDIANAPOLIS, IND 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘“‘Leslie’s Weekly" 

















144 





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ubstantial manner 1f you 
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4 


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SPECIALISTS IN 


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How to Keep Them C 
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J 2 | 120 Broadway New York 
r years we have been payime our customers 
h t ret istent with conservative 
First mortga loans of $200 and uy 
r recomu after the most thorough 

at Please ask an List No 71 


$25 Ce rtifieates of Deposit also for ‘savin investors, 


tt 1 


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ame 








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VINCENT ASTOR F. N. BETHELL J. B. FORGAN 

The well-known young W ho was ch The Western banker of 

capitali ho has been of the Libe national re pute, % 

t mw of the Bank of retired as prest 

| ark Bank ucceed hi has been } 

i He was first N. Bethe of 

elected to thi ition in the N } First i 

December last. Company Chicag 
PROMINENT FIGURES IN RECENT BANK ELECTIONS 
NoTIcE Subscribers to Lesiie’s WEEKLY at nissions i ' sans States hrong 
the home office, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York, at the mussion in the variou -“ thr ugh 
full cash subscription rates, namely, five dollars per which the railways operate 
annum, are placed on what is known as aspers If th | oe | | 7 
Preferred List,’ entitling them to the early delivery I the cloud on the railway situa wert 
of their papers and to answers in this column to removed (and it would be if their share 
inquiries on financial questions naving relevanc . : 
to Wall Street nd, in emergencies, to answer by holders would make their influence elt at 
mail or telegraph Preferred subscribers must oe . 
remit directly to the office of LEsiie-JupGeE Com the national capt il and in state legislative 
pany, in New York, and not through any subscrip- | halls), nothing could prevent a nation-wide 
tion agency No additional charge is made for 
answering questions, and all communications are | Wave ol prosperity that would make every 
treated confidentially A two-c postage stamp . ' f ‘ ateaciil : : : 
should always be enclosed, as sometimes a personal dinner pail fuller and every pay envelope 
reply is necessary All inquiries should be ad- | larger. There is plenty ot capital seeking 
iressed to “Jasper Financia! Editor, Les.ie's |. 
WerkKLy, 225 Fifth Ave., New York Anonymous | Investment and should be en ouraged to 
communications will not be answered go into new enterprises. 
hear a good deal about the wave of The fact that less railroads are being 


WwW! 


country 


prosperity that is sweeping over the 


There 


is no doubt that confidence 


is being restored to business circles to a far 


greater des 
| panic ot I 
change fo 


ket 


in 


Seattle 


is the lifting of the terrific handicap of 
and the 


egree 
907 


r the 


than 
The t 


better in the 


it 


hz 


is 


real estate mar- 


all our great cities from New York to 
and perhaps this 
arises from the improvement in real estate, 


Another 


pression from the 


I 


roof, 


lumber 


indu 


stry, 


de- 


resumption of building operations under the 








stimulation given by the extraordinary at 
velopment of our munition factories 

The one weak point in the situation af 
fects the railroads It is true that they are 
now reporting rgely incre ised earnings 
but this is due to ten porary causes struc 
tural defects remain, and by this I m 
that when the stimulus of war orders ceases 
the railroads will once more suffer from the 
ver-regulation which s put one-sixth of 
their mileage in receivers’ hands 

There is grave apprehension in railway 

d business circles regarding the possibility 
if two bitterly contested widespread strikes 

Apr irising out of the demand of the 
coal miners and the railway employees for 
idditional pa\ lesser hours, ard more gen 
eral ognition of organized labor. Many 


excuses 


tendency of the stock market, but one of the 
reasons is the hesitation of conservative in- 
vestors to carry securities in the face of 
threatened labor difficulties which may 
prove to be extremely serious. Why cannot 
ese difficulties be submitted to arbitratior 
ce Ultimately they will have t 
, ite 
ce tl it oveme t to arbitrate the 
US miners’ trouble s in contem 
WI should not the anthracite 
ri pe S get toge er betlore 
\ reter er differences to a f 
r ( comi tte selecte 
| by both sic It 
S der existing cond 
ll be ble t idd to their burdens 
le é ire given an opportunity to in- 
cast heir treigt t dj ssenger rates and | 
whatever the Interstate Commerce Com 
MIssio ght do this respect ight be 
|} undo in part by any of the railway com 


re given for the halt in the upward 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘* 


been since the 
est proof of this is the 


any time since the close of 
the war between the States is full of signifi- 
of the the 
are in great need of addi- 
facilities to enable their 
ducers to reach a profitable market 
the building up of new industries 


built now than at 


cance Some sections country, 
South for instance, 
tional railway pro- 
and to 


encourage 


and the development of natural resources 
which lie untouched, though of inestimable 
‘value. When will the people of thiscountry 


awaken to the real facts of the situation and 


send the disturbers, busters and smashers 
back to the oblivion from which they came? 

We cannot have a continuance of the up- 
ward movement in Wall Street until the 
railways ire put on a better basis The 
farmers are prosperous, industrial workers in 
nearly every field are fully emploved and the 
railways alone continue to suffer This 
means that the million persons who hok 
railway securities and who are the real ow: 
ers of the railroads are far fr satistied 
with the outlook. More than this it m s 
that capital for the improvements and ex 
tensions the ratlroads require will not readily 
be forthcoming If it were, it would far 
exceed the amount that is being spent tor 
war orders over which we are expressing So 
much glee 

Give the railroads fair play and restore 
their credit and when war orders cease, the 


orders for railroad supplies of all kinds will 


keep our factories busy and the pay envel 
opes of the American workingmen as full as 
they now ar I want to see them full all the 
time Why not It will be their fault if 
they are emptied 

The stock market is attractive only fror 
the dpoint of investment securities of 
the highest class, bought on reactions 
hese ll yield a good return, with a fair 
prospect of an advance, in due seas On 

sharp decline speculat st cs 

Wi e attractive tor a turn 

D.. Conneau Oh Marconi Wireless paid 
initial divide i of 2 n in 191 ! nothing 

S TD vit Mich ‘ Mot« ( has rt 
emonstrated its m aking l ind its 
stock is @ Mere speculation 

H Cleveland, Ohio A number of wireles 
telegraph companies have been organized, but none 
of them has made much money Their stock are 
ot attractive 

Continued on page 14 


Leslie's Weekly 


MAKERS 





Leslie’s Weekly 





ff 
weit 


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the first requirement of every 





alt 











wad 


true investor, and a net income 


of 
6 
tf 
are afforded by the First Mortgage 


Serial Bonds we offer you. Denomi- 
nations $1,000. $500 and $100 


No investor has ever suffered loss on 
any security purchased of this House, 
founded 34 years ago 





B-602 


S.W. STRAUS & Co. 


wmconmons tee 
MORTGAGE BOND BANKERS 

STRAUS BUILDING Sem 6 HENNEPIN OME WAL! STREET 
CHICAGO MINNEAPOLIS WEW YORK 


Write for Circular N 

















o) 





a 


ato 


















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fully our plan of receiving de- 
posits by mail which brings this 
large safe bank right into your 


home. 
SEND FOR IT TODAY 























$s for good first 


< a tes their unusual stability 
First mortgages do not shrink in walue — they 
are usiall roperty worth three timesthe money 
aned. We bar aned over $1,(+0,) 00 and not @ single cent 
. nrestor or a single foreclosure sale made. Write for 
klet describing methods, and lists of loans from $800 to $10,000, 


Aurelius-Swanson Co. 
28 State Nat. Bank Bidg., Oklahoma City, Okla. 




















We ingent batiing fags ate 20 rate ie 8 
12% qo sy f-7-3 ws give you the same = 
et i be ay es be content with 
$ when we wil yeu 8 urces Phd 
130,000. — nog for Pat ~ J Sookles"' fn eT yt 
Pioneer St, Ba: c Hal Ik 
If you have money to inve r want to 
safeguard money already invested—you'll find 
Jasper’s Hints to Money Ma t 
value to yv« 
P ure has this becor sand 
t we have gladly the s 







t mat 





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ustrated 


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AGENTS 
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We deliver and collect 


Write today Comer 
Dayton, Ohio 


TYPE WRITERS 








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Dearborn Typewriter Exch., Dept. 102,Chicago. Ill 
GAMES AND ENTERTAINMENT 
PLAYS, VAUDEVILLE SKETCHES, MONO- 
logues Jialogues, Speakers Minstrel aterial 
Jokes Recitations, Tableaux, Drills, Musical Pieces 
Entertainments for all occasions. Make-up Goods 
Catalog fre r. 8. Denison & Co. Dept. 22, Chicago 
REAL ESTATE—FARMS FOR SALE 
SOUTH tg ANTIC AREA—AN EMPIRE OF 
fertile land id opperten Lies The Seaboard Air 
Line | tra es six of the richest Southern 
Stat rreen field of Virginia to ¢ he orangs 
grove il-winter vegetable der on the 
Gulf Co Southern Florida ( Shoice locatio 
for fru truck, general farming, stock raising 
dairying and poultry at low prices and within easy 
reach of large markets Combination of soil and 
climate with growing seasons from 200 to 348 day 
affords a wide range of possibilities Let us direct 
you to the section best suited to your purposes 

Our books of facts and photos mailed fre Ask 


A Pride General 
‘Air I ine Railwa 


Industrial 


D-3 


Agent 
Norfolk, Va. 


Seaboard 
Suite 








i ilbranee 








February 3, 1916 


JASPER’S It 


Continuec 


I Princeton, N. J Ho 0 nmor 
l r-pull speculation Phe pfrd. i nore attrac 

H., Las Cruces, N. M The American Tele 
graphone Company has not accomplished enough to 
make its stock desirable. There too much specula 
tion in it Buy dividend-paying securities 

H., Syracuse, N. ¥ Western | m Telegraph 
stock is a good business man's investment If ru 
have a substantial profit you might sell and buy 


again when the market reacts 


Hi New York Victoria Oil is a speculative 
proposition with no dividends in sight It would be 


better to buy a dividend-paying oil stock even if 


you bought fewer shares 


l Davenport, lowa: Both Mexican Petroleum 


and Kennecott Copper have had heavy advances 
They are paying no dividends and are still specu 
lative 


r., Trotwood, Ohio: Neither the Coey Motor 
Company nor the Farmack Motor Corporation has 
leveloped to the dividend paying point and the 


stocks are both speculations 


Ww Rockford, Ill The Curtainless Shower Co 
is engaged in legitimate business but has not yet 
paid dividends It would be safer to buy dividend- 


paying stocks 


S., Missouri: United Profit Sharing declined 
because of opposition on the part of merchants to 
the scheme It does not look like a good speculative 


proposition. 


L. D. N., Cincinnati Many persons have been 
duced to invest in land schemes in Florida only to 


suffer disappointment and loss. Don't buy until you 


have personally inspected the property 


H., Sussex, N. J The Argentine 6 per cents are 
1 fair investment, but I would prefer good domestic 


bonds, railroac 
state, or Anglo-French bonds 


B., New York: Ontario Silver Mining stock has 


wen advanced not on the merits of the mine, bu 


speculatively, on the high price of silver Should 


silver, as is possible, suffer a decline, Ontario stock 


would follow suit 


P.. Dover, Maine.: A woman who has only $500 
to $1,000 should avoid speculative stocks and invest 
n first-class bonds—railway. publi utilit farm 
wr real estate American Woolen pfd. is we re 


garded 


G Baltimore: Sapulpa Refining common now 


some of its speculative possibilities by its rise to 


about $10 


D., North Yakima, Wash Missouri Pacific is 
able to a heavy assessment in the coming reorgan- 


ization Unless you feel able to meet this and to 


wait a long time for dividends, you had better nm 
buy the stock 


C., Albany, N. Y.: One runs a good deal of risk 


now in buying stocks of new film companies 
There is growing competition in this fleld and the 


stocks of the various companies (including Federal 


Films) are highly speculative 


W . Williams, Iowa: The Double Service Tire & 
Rubber Co. of Akron, Ohio, is comparatively new 


und I have no reports as to its business If the 
stock, as is claimed, is paying 80 per cent. there 
would be no need of offering it to the public 


B., Oswego, N. Y The Scranton Coal & Lumber 
Co. and the International Correspondence School 
are both Foster companies and are involved in 


Foster's financial troubles Efforts are being made 


to straighten affairs, but the results remain to be 
seen 
Ss Nashville, Tenn No mining stock can be 


onsidered a really safe investment Afterthought 
Copper, quoted at 5 times par, has lost much of its 
speculative chances. The issue of mortgage bonds 
makes the stock less desirable. It would be safer 


to take a profit 


K., Huntington, W. Va.: 1. Cosden Oil is selling 


at over three times par and while insiders are ad- 


vertising its purchase some of them are liquidating 
2. Prairie Oil & Gas is a Standard Oil subsidiary 


paying large dividends It would be a good plan 


to buy before the next dividend is declared 


H., Southold, N. ¥ 1. Better wait for the re- 


wreanization of C. R. I. & P. unless you are willing 


to pay a possible assessment 2. Ray Consoli 


dated Copper is paying dividends, but has had a 
considerable rise and is still speculative Southern 


Railway is a fair long-pull speculation 


N., East Troy, Wis« The Soo Line is controlled 
by the Canadian Pacific It pays 7 per cent. on 


both common and pfd. The common sells at about 


$124 and the pfd. at about $135. The market prices 
are so high that their speculative possibilities are 


not great, though as investments the stocks are 


attractive 
N Hagerstown, Maryland Sears, Roebuck & 


Company's stock is a g 





ment and Union Pacific common is one of the best 
railroad stocks The course of prices in the stock 
market during the next six months is uncertain 


You might take your profits and trust to buying 


back the stocks at lower prices in case of a reaction 


G., Millvale, Pa.: 1. Miami Copper, with its 100 
per cent dividend on par ($5) is, with the price of 
copper so high, still a fair speculation, but insiders 


are taking profits in the coppers If you buy it 
select a reliable broker .. 3 S. Glass has not a 
very good dividend-paying record It has paid 
nothing since 1911 setter buy a good dividend 
payer 

8 Kittanning Pa The coupon bond can 


pass from hand to hand as readily as a $10 bill 
A registered bond to be legally transferred, requires 








MO 


farm, industrial, public utility, real 


s scheduled to pay dividends of 1 per cent. per 
nonth on par value $5 The stock has discounted 


i business man's invest- 


TS TO 


i page 44 


he wre S ature ‘ 
the owner has no redress untke th 
ure captured. Registratior 
iar st loss of the principa n ast f tt 

in obtain a duplicate bond 

D., South Bend, Ind.: I can secu fa 
the Sterling Firc Insurance Co Scores of ne 
ance companies all the time are sp 
consistentl vivise my readers to be cautious alx 
buying their stocks Few of these compa 
succeed Parties urging you to exchange Ster 
for dividend-paying stocks would probably harge 
ou enough for the latter to clear he f 
Sterling were worthless 

P Chicago: The bonds f the Commercia 


Security Company are regarded as a good business 
man's investment The company is not super 
sed by the State Banking Department and its 
bonds are not legal investments for savings banks 
but many leading national and state banks purchas« 
them These bonds are based on commercial paper 
and they mature more quickly than real estat 


bonds First-class real estate bonds are exceller 


| investments 


T., Dallas, Texas U. 8. Rubber common has 
not resumed dividends. Beet Sugar, especially the 
pfd., has merit in case the war is prolonged. Tennes 
see Copper (par $25) selling at about $60, is paying 
$3 per share If copper continues to rise and the 
lemand for sulphuric acid, which the company 
manufactures, persists, the stock may go higher 


but it is not a safe purchas¢ A better 


than either of the above for a man with only $50 
would be good 6 per cent. bonds 
H., Glen Cove, N. ¥ International Motor has 


been advanced on reports of largely increased bus 


ness and profits Until the latter materialize in 
dividends the stock will be a speculatior Car 
Light & Power is still speculative Colorado Fue 
& Iron has immensely valuable properti« is a 
Rockefeller enterprise and promises eventually t« 
be a dividend payer All the steel and iron « erns 
are rushed with orders and there are signs of a 


qui accumulation of Colorado | 
McKees Rocks, Pa American Can pfd. is a 


business man’s investment if ports of the 
mpar s business are correct t should soon be 
able to pay off its pfd. d lend arrears Pitt 





|} burgh Coal pfd. pays a lower dividend and prospect 


of payment of arrears has not been bright It has 
been proposed to issue stock to pay these arrears 
The company has just merged with the Mononga 
hela River Consolidated Coal & Coke Co How 
this will affect its stock is to be seer 

R. M. T., Natchez, Miss For immediate returns 
Southern Pacific is to be preferred to Illinois Cen 
tral The latter has long been a favorite with in 


vestors as a seasoned dividend-payer, although the 





per centum of dividends has varied Many expect 
that with improved business conditions the stock 
will again pay more than 5 per cent Fears ex 
pressed some time ago that Southern Pacific would 
lower its dividends proved groundless The Pan 
ama Canal will divert some of the transcontinental 
traffk 


D., Wilmington, Dela.: Utah Copper is regarded 
as the best of the copper stocks because of its large 
ore reserve, its profitable operation and the high 
price of the metal. The stock has risen about eight 
times as high as par ($10 It is not likely to go up 
farther by leaps and bounds and if you have a 
profit, take it Westinghouse Electric has been 
stagnant for some time, but if profits from its war 
i 
not end soon, the stock may reach higher figures 


American Druggists’ Syndicate has been paying 





orders are as large as repor and the war does 


good dividends since 1911 and if the earnir 


rs are 





maintained it should be a good business man's 
investment 
New York, January 27, 191¢ Ta 


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had with particulars of interest by t 
Aurelius-Swanson Co 28 State Natior 


Bidg., Oklahoma City, Okla 





Dividends and prices past and preset i 
ard Oil, railway. industrial and other ies 
with items of much interest to investors w be 

rd in The Investor's Guide of 270 page 


four 
Write for a free 





to Latrobe & C« 111 Broad 





Those who are interested in saving mor an 
intelligent and successful syster and wh ie 
to secure an income greater than 4 per cent th 
savings should write to Tefft & Co... me New 
York Stock Exchang« » Nassau St York 
for a copy of their latest “Circular I n reference 


to the investment of savings 

Thrift is encouraged by the partial payment 
plan of buying securities, for it makes one careful 
of his or her savings in order to complete the pa 
ment and thus enlarge one’s income Write for 


Continued on page 146 


NEY-MAKERS 

















exactions in forty-seven 


All these savings mean 
lower this year than ever, for actual underwriting exper 


10% 


Besides these savings, policyholders receive 
the usual contingent dividends depending on 
the Company's earnings. 


Find Out What You 
Can Save at Your Age 


Simply write and say: ‘*Mail official in- 
surance particulars as per advertise- 
ent in Leslie’s for Feb. 3d.’’ 


1. Your full name. 
2. Your occupation. 
te gwe 3. The exact date of your birth. 


No agent will be sent 
Life does not 
employ agents; the resulting 
savings go to you, because you deal direct 


And bear in mind: 


POosTAL LIFE INSURAN 


THIRTY-FIVE NASSAU STREI 


Fifth Av Cor. For 


PRR Ta aaa) REP 





New Home Office of the 
POSTAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 


and—lIts ONLY office 


EN years ago last June the Postal began 

business on upper Fifth Avenue. At 

the end of five years it had grown steadily 
but was still small, as companies go hen it 
took over a larger company with its realty 
holdings and moved down to 35 Nassau St 

Now it is going back to Fifth Avenue, that 
great world-thoroughfare, near where it was 
before, and will occupy a portion of its new 
building now under construction and will rent 
the rest: the big Guaranty Trust Co. has taken 
the three lower floors for its up-town branch 

But the Postal is no longer a smal! company, 
for it has more than $40,000,000 of insurance 
in force and assets aggregating more than 
$9,000,000. 

The Company's success has come to it 
because of its economies through dispensing 
with agents and securing business direct by 
mail 


“Its ONLY office’ means something 


does It means that instead of employing 

not 1 :aintain branch-offices through- agents to get business, the Postal goes 
out the country, which cost other to the public direct, through Uncle 
companies millions of dollars yearly, Sam's sple ndid postal service Every 
besides taxes, assessments and other __ post-office is a branch-office for the 
tates, none Postal Life; every letter-carrier is 

of which the Postal has to pay. its agent: Uncle Sam pays the bills 


lower cost to policyholders 


the Company now to make a 


premium-reduction with a  con- 13 
tinuance of its annual guar- en 
2/0 


anteed policy-dividend of 


commiussion 





CE COMPANY 


ET NEW YORK 


t 











“SELLING LATIN AMERICA” 


By W. E. AUGHINBAUGH, Editor 


SMALL, MAYNARD & (CO., Publishers, 16 Beacon 8 





In answering advertisements please mention ‘‘Leslie’s Weekly 














146 


Moviegrins for Movie Fans 


CANADA REACHING OUT 


FOR MORE SOLDIERS 

















FILM FUN 


the magazine of the happy side of 

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senting you with this little booklet 
of screen-screams. 


LS 





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With each subscription goes this little 
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Pin a dollar to the coupon and send 
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FILM FUN 


One dollar a Year. 25 cents for 3 months. 
Ten cents a copy. 


FILM FUN, 225 Fifth Ave., New York 
I enclose $1 Enter my ibscription for one 


Moviegrins as advertised 


I 
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AMERICANS JOIN THE DOMINION FORCES 
Parade at Toronto of the American Legion, officially known as the 07th battalion. It is 
m posed entirely of men of American birth who have enlisted for the war. Its present 
trength is over 600 and there are large daily additions. During the war between the 
States 48,000 Canadians fought in the American armies and 18,000 of them lost their live 


q 


> 

















TEN THOUSAND INDIANS TO ENLIST 





1 grout Cree Northern Canada from whose tribe and others about ten regiment 
hiine r men m } 1 Inad nis tora her qu r th Euro pear ur 
{i fr i desire recru hut » , 
The red m r bra lier The India Cana / ’ 
ribuled un he Patriotic Fur 


JASPER’S HINTS TO LESLIE'S TRAVEL 
MONEY-MAKERS BUREAU 









Continued from page 145 Continued from page 138 
Booklet 4 on th Partial Payment Plan to J. L. E., Smithport, Pa The Pennsylvania is 
John Muir & Co., members New York Stock Ex the most direct line from Kane, Pa., to Washington 
change, and specialists in Odd Lots, 61 Broadway Philadelphia and New York From New York 
New York to St. Anne de Beaupre, Canada, your route would 
One of the oldest firms dealing in farm mort be via New York Central and connections to Mon 
gages is that of George M. Forman & Co., 11 SO. | treal and Canadian Pacific to Quebec, thence 
La Salle St., Chicago, founded over thirty years ago Quebec Light & Power Company's railway to St 
and increasing its number of clients year by year Anne Fare exclusive of Pullman, Kane to Quebec, 
Those who seek 6 per cent. farm mortgages in eg St. Ar 1 —s tae 
large or small denominations are invited to com- | $23.75 each way nne is 21 miles from Queber 
municate with the above company, and secure its | #7d is reached by trolley 
bond lists A. | A., Elgin, I The Pennsylvania and B. & 
Six per cent. first mortgage real estate bonds in ©. railroads run through trains between Chicago 
denominations of $100, $500, and $1,000 have been | and Washington rhe principal points of interest 
sold for thirty-four years to an increasing list of | at the National Capital are of course the White 
clients by 8S. W. Straus & Co., Straus Bidg., Chi House, the Congressional Library, the Washington 
cage 1 Wall St., New York This firm boasts | Monument, the Smithsonian Institution, the de 
that no investor has ever lost a dollar of principal partment buildings, the Patent Office and Bureau 
or intere on any security purchased of Straus | of Engraving and Printing. Am sending guide to 
& Co Wri ite to the above firm for its free ‘‘ Book- | Washington with map. This illustrated leaflet is 
let No. A-602 
: “ published by the general passenger agent of the 
No investor or speculator can hope to succeed | penn, R. R Philadelphia, Pa., from whom copies 
who does not acquaint himself with the oe rs that can be obtained without charge 
affect national prosperity and that are reflected in W. L. H.. New Bern. N. ( Your routing from 
the operations of the security market Hi , N vide ae dl : teed 
Bachman & Co.. bankers. and members of the New ew Bern to Toronto would be via orfolk South 
York Stock Exchange 14 Wall St New York ern to Goldsboro, N. ¢ thence via Atlantic Coast 
compile and publish weekly for their clients in Line. Ten-day stopover is allowed at Baltimore 
tructive facts showing the tendencies of trade and | Whence your route would be via Harrisburg, Wil 
finance Copies of this weekly letter can be had | liamsport and Buffalo, over the Pennsylvania 
without charge by writing to the above firm One-way rate, $21. no round-trip tickets issued 
The 6 per cent. guaranteed certificates in de Returning via New York, the route would be Cana 
nominations of $100 and upward based on high | dian Pacific and New York Central to New York, 
grad real estate are ful!y described in an illustrated | where stopover is allowed, Pennsylvania, and con 
free booklet published by the Salt Lake Security | nections to destination Rate $26.45 jooklets 
& Trust Co., Salt Lake City, Utah Investors | and marked timetables mailed 
seeking the best returns on the ir surplus are invited F. A. P.. Wausau. Wis.: It would be better to 
write to the above Trust Company for the book start for South America from New York than 
of information and details of the guaranteed : Ry : 
ertificates This Trust Company is a depository from the Pacific Coast The Lamport & Holt 
for United States postal savings banks funds Line runs fast and commodious steamers from New 
The unprecedented demand for farm mortgage York to Bahia, Santos, Rio, Rio Janeiro, Monte- 
th ear i attracting the general attention of | Videoand Buenos Ayres. Most tourists return via the 
“ur al writers In the effort to diversify invest west coast, via Transandine Railroad to Valparaiso, 
me and to secure the largest income compatible thence steamers of the Pacific Navigation Co. or 
with safety the tide has turned to public utility | Cia Sud Americana de Vapores to Balboa, thence 
rities, farm mortgages and industrial corpora rail across the Isthmus to Colon and United Fruit 
while heretofore it has been directed largely to | Steamer to New Orleans The regular one-year 


ate, municipal and railway bonds Depositors | rate for this trip is about $480, but as you plan to 
svings banks who are receiving only 4 per age spend a longer period in South America, it would be 

y ‘ rf " t ~ome 
eager to add 50 per cent. to their incom ’Y advisable to purchase local tickets from place to 


ing good 6 per cent. farm mortgages, now that place after reaching Rio One-way fare to Rio 
hese can be had in denominations as low as $100 
\n instructive free booklet entitled “Farm Mort- $180. A woman can travel alone comfortably in 
rage an be had by addressing the Investment South America's leading cities, provided she has 
Dept. of the American Trust Co.. St. Louis, Mo 1 knowledge of Spanish, but it would be inadvisable 
nd asking for Booklet No. 104 to venture into the remote regions 


In answering advertisements please mention ‘Leslie's Weekly”’ 


Leslie’s Weekly 


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WAS SHE GUILTY? 


men hoe 





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6. Peter the Great 16. Cleopatra 

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(These few lines and notes of music were addressed by Jenny Lind to her poet 
friend Bayard Taylor, and are among the most precious souvenirs in existence, 


Jenny Lind singing at Castle Garden in 1851. 


All that remains of Jenny Lind is her picture, her autograph, and memories dear to all who ever heard her sing. 

Her greatest charm—her wondrously sweet and melodious voice—is gone forever. 

How different had she lived in the present day! 

‘The Victrola would have preserved her beautiful voice to posterity, just as it has Tamagno’s, Plancon’s, Gerville-Reache’s, Gilibert’s; just as it 
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THE SCHWEINLER PRESS