Miami Florida :  the magic city of the southland (1101)

Material Information

Miami Florida : the magic city of the southland (1101)
Miami Board of Trade. Publicity Committee ( Author, Primary )
Hefty Press
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 pamphlet (4 pages) ; 21 x 24 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Tourism ( fast )
City promotion ( fast )
Pamphlets ( fast )
Ephemera ( FAST )
Temporal Coverage:
World War I ( 1914 - 1918 )
Spatial Coverage:


Scope and Content:
This promotional pamphlet of Miami showcases Miami assets (i.e., landmarks, leisure activities, and transportation availability) to attract potential real-estate buyers and vacationists. Contains two maps, black and white illustrations, and the cover is in color. ( english )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
AAA6618 ( LTQF )

Full Text


*^''., . . . ^


Miami Real Estate Bargains

Small and Large Groves

Cute Bungalows of five to seven rooms
and bath, for sale (cash of install-
ment.) Fine location.




Loans--Rents, City or Country

None too Large, or any too Small

Bonds, Tornado Insurance, Accident,
Liability, Life, in fact, everything in
Insurance. One of the largest
Agencies in Florida.

Dorn Bldg., 226 Twelfth Street


226 Twelfth Street MIAMI, FLORIDA

Royal Palm Park and Biscayne Bay at Boulevard and Fourteenth Street

From Indian Camping Ground to Full Grown City in Eighteen Years

Just one and one half dozen years ago a stranger
sailing up Biscayne Bay to the Miami River had his first
vision of Miami as a big forest of tropical foliage, with
William Brickell's store and old Fort Dallas standing out.
That view is today as much of the past as the pictures of

the little Indian huts of Seminole tribe that used to
inhabit the city long ago.
The full grown Miami will be the most picturesque and
most magnificent, as well as the cleanest, the healthiest,
most comfortable city in the south. The completion of

Miami's deep water harbor
will mark the beginning of
the era of Miami's perfec-
tion. It is expected that
the work will be completed
within 24 months and the
channel and bay will be
open to navigation.
Never artist conceived a
fairer picture than Miami
and Biscayne Bay by
moonlight with the tropi-
cal shrubbery and stately
palms for a background,
the white buildings for
which Miami is famous
and the sparkling water
dotted with the white
yachts of winter visitors,
... one gets an impression of
I3anana Stalk Miami that is never to be
Miami is 366 miles south of Jacksonville on the Florida
East Coast Railroad. Bay Biscayne extends 30 miles
along the mainland and is two and a half miles wide at
this point. Miami is connected with the peninsula by
Collins Bridge, the longest wagon and automobile bridge
in the world. Bay Biscayne is an effective safeguard
against tidal waves and hurricanes, and the most serious
storms of the Atlantic have left Miami unharmed.
Miami and Deep Water Bonds to the amount of $195,000
were recently voted for the building of municipal docks
and the securing of deep water. The opening of the
Panama Canal puts Miami directly on the route of travel
and insures her prominence among seacoast towns.
It happens by curious incident that we are at this time
in the period of greatest building activity that Miami has
ever known. More big business blocks for stores and
offices, more luxurious residences are in construction at
this moment than ever before in the history of the city.
Within the past two years over four million dollars
have been spent in homes and in business blocks alone,
and each year more and more of the men who have made
thousands in the West and North, come here to build their
homes and live where life is at its fullest. Rocky wastes,
on which only a few years ago were scattered the shanties
of the Seminole Indians, are now made gardens of
Eden, and covered with homes by men who are familiar
to the world for their wealth and their works.
For proof of this feature of the city's physical advance-
ment one has
only to con- .....
sult the fol-
lowing facts
from official
sources and
brought to-
gether to
d e monstrate
one element
o f Miami's
growth.- .....

Drainage Canal and Everglades Public School

The Miami River


Palm Apartments The Saragossa

Millions in Improvements o
Millions in Improvements completed and in progress
during the past 24 months. A period of rapid progress.
Many solid concrete blocks. The substantial character of
these structures indicates faith in Miami's future by care-
ful and conservative investors.
Business Blocks-.................................-.........................$ 568,000
Public Buildings, Hotels, Apartment Houses, etc. 659,000
Residences and Country Places ................................ 2,740,000
Industrial plants and Enterprises ........................... 183,000
Subdivision Properties- ....................--- ..................... 1,524,000

Population Increases 25 Per Cent
According to the City Directory the population of
Miami increased 25 per cent from January 1, 1913, to
January 1, 1914. This is based on the lowest multiple
(21/2) ever used in estimating population by the names in
a directory. The figures for January 1, 1913, were 12,870;
for January 1, 1914, 16,027. With the same proportionate
gain Miami will have 52,000 population in five years.
Bank Deposits Increase 42 per cent in six months. The
deposits in the six Miami banks on Nov. 1st, 1913, were
$2,555,959.28. On April 1st, 1914, the deposits were
Post Office Receipts Gain 27 per cent. The receipts of2

Royal Palm Hotel Twelfth St. and Avenue B, looking west.

the Miami postoffice for the fiscal year ending June 30,
1914, were $73,309.78, an increase of $15,745.19. This is
a gain of 27 per cent. The gain for the previous year was
23 per cent.
Miami Valuations Increased 440 per cent. in five years.
Following is the table compiled by the tax assessor, show-
ing how Miami values have multiplied in five years:
1910 ...................$1,506,447 1912 .................... 1,999,418
1911 ....-............... 1,656,975 1913 ....... -----------4,638,045
1914----------- .................... 6,635,837

Gas Business Increase 81 per cent in two years. The
business of the Miami Gas Company increased 81 per cent.
in the past two years. It has 22 miles of active mains and
will build 15 miles more at once.
A Mile of Sidewalk a Month. During the past year
a mile of concrete sidewalk a month has been laid.
Miami, the Only City in Florida Progressive Enough to
Have a Publicity Tax. This publicity tax of one mill will
give $6,635.83 for advertising Miami during 1915.
Commerce in 1913 was 615,847 tons, value $15,894,055.

Sutcliffe Apartments

Commercial Telegrams Handled during 1913 totaled
Many Realty Transfers. More real estate transfers
are filed in Miami than in St. Louis, Mo., a city of 800,000
inhabitants. A careful estimate has been made of the
number of real estate transfers in Miami during the past
year. The figures show about 11,000. If the average
consideration is put at $2,000, this would mean $22,000,000.
Building Permits $554,233 during 1913. The actual
value of these new buildings is at least 25 per cent higher
than the figures given at the time permit is taken out.
This would mean the equivalent of a $2,000 bungalow
every day of the year.
Telephone Users Increase 50 Per Cent. in One Year. On
February 1, 1913, there were 683 telephones in use in
Miami. On February 1, 1914, the number had increased to
1,000. This is a 50 per cent increase.
Some Fish. During the season which closed March
15th, about two and a half million pounds of Spanish
mackerel, and one and a half million pounds of king finish
were shipped to the northern markets.
Miami is the Southern Terminal of the Quebec-Miami
highway, which is fast being made available for use.

Plaza Hotel
Gralynn Hotel

Wee Tappie Tavern
Elks Club House
Interior Gralynn Hotel

Green Tree Inn
San Carlos Hotel

Berni Apartments

Dean Apartments


Distances From Miami
Nassau--....._------145 miles Havana- ..---.----240 miles
Key West--------157 miles Jacksonville -----366 miles

Some of Miami's Assets
Fourteen Churches-Presbyterian, Episcopalian, Bap-
tist, Roman Catholic, Methodist Church, North, Methodist
Church, South, Christian, Congregational, Christian Sci-
erce, Lutheran.
Steamer lines to Jacksonville, Nassau and Key West.
Largest Marconi Wireless Station in the South.
$200,000 Court House.
Three public school buildings and a convent school.
Central school building, costing $75,000, provided for all
grades high school and kindergarten. Six more being
built, costing $150,000.
Four ice factories, with an output of 200 tons a day.
Twenty-five modern hotels and apartment houses.
Fire department, housed in fine two-story concrete
building, equipped with all conveniences. Two motor
trucks, steam engine, hook and ladder, chief's automobile.
Longest Wagon and Automobile Bridge in the World,
2/2 miles (across Biscayne Bay).
Water supply pure fresh artesian.
Finest yacht club building on the East Coast.
There are two daily newspapers in Miami-The Herald,
published in the morning, and The Metropolis, in the after-
noon, both being members of the Associated Press.
Post office and custom house costing nearly $200,000.
Two million dollars spent in dredging operations in
Biscayne Bay during 1913-14.
Electric light plant furnishes lights and power for
Miami and suburbs between Lemon City, six miles to the
north, and Cocoanut Grove, five miles to south.
Center of great winter vegetable growing section. 4,000
cars are shipped every winter from this district.

The Development of the Peninsula
Two years ago the peninsula across the bay was prac-

Rural School Buildings, Cocoanut Grove Woman's Club

tically a wilderness. Today
the Alton Beach properties,
the Ocean Beach properties
and the Miami Beach Im-
provement Co. are ideal resi-
dence tracts. Most of them
have electric lights, water
and sewerage connections,
sidewalks and streets. The
genii of Aladdn's wonderful
lamp could have taken les-
sons from the men who have
developed and reclaimed the
peninsula. Over a million
and a half has been spent,
dredging, filling and clearing
during that time. Two beau-
tiful new pavilions have been
completed in addition to the
one already built, and all of
them are now open and filled
most of the time, for Florida

Trinity Episcopal Church

is first and last an outdoor
country and sluggish indeed
must be the blood if it fails
to respond to the lure of the
blue sky, the white capped
breakers and the long smooth
stretches of white sand.
Ocean Bathing on the


When we doff the gar-
ments of convention we usu-
ally drop its customs. The
social status of the beach i,
the same as that of the 'Ole
Swirnmin' Hole," physical
ability. The bathing facili-
ties of the peninsula are un-
excelled and the wonderful
climate makes it possible
every day in the year.

Twelfth Street and Avenue D, looking east St. Catherine Academy

Presbyterian Church and Manse

For the Automobilist
There are miles and miles of smooth rock highways, in
fact, one of the first things that the visitor to Miami
notices is the unusual motoring facilities. Because of the
coral roads the hardest rains do not interfere with a pro-
posed trip through the grapefruit groves and the winter
gardens of the United States where can be seen hundreds
o0i acres of vegetables growing. Sightseeing autos make
trips daily in the immediate vicinity of Miami, passing
most of the places of interest in the surrounding country
within a radius of twenty-five miles.

Trips Around Miami Worth Taking
Automobile Trips
Miami and all South Florida abounds in places of inter-
est and the beautiful scenery and fine motor roads make
every minute of every trip a pleasure.
The Natural Bridge at Arch Creek, one of the few of
the kind in the United States, always attracts its share of
ai -ention, partly because of the evidences that it affords of
a tribe of aborigines which preceded the Indians.
The Famous Punch Bowl or Natural Well is a fresh
water spring near the southern city limits of Miami and
would excite curiosity for purely natural reasons, viz.: a
fresh water spring within a few feet of salt water. In
addition to this, the Punch Bowl is associated with a great
deal of Florida's early history. It is the site of the Span-
ish mission built during the Spanish occupation and known
as "The Mission of Our Lady of the Grotto," and described
by them as "One league south of the mouth of the Sweet-
water river (Miami river). Old maps show it as a place
where early pirate ships and warships obtained fresh
water. Near the Punch Bowl is the winter residence of
the Hon. Wm. Jennings Bryan.
The Sub-Tropical Propagating Station, maintained by
the U. S. department of agriculture, is open to the public
six days in the week and is well worth a visit. This is the
only station in the United States wher&'experiments are
carried on for the propagating of tropical fruits which
have been gathered from all over the world.
The Demonstration Farm of the Everglades Sugar and


Methodist Episcopal Church



Land Co. at Davie will
especially interest the ag-
riculturist. Here are be-
ing solved problems which
are of the most vital in-
terest to all Florida. None
can visit the Farm with-
out coming away im-
pressed by the wonderful
resources and possibilities
of the Everglades.
Cocoanut Grove, five
miles south of Miami, is
the aristocratic suburb of
Miami. In addition to its
beautiful homes, the Old
Indian Trail used by the
Seminoles since time im-
memorial never fails to
attract attention. This
trail follows the water-
front from the mouth of
the Miami River to Cape
Sable and has been excep-
tionally well preserved in
the vicinity of Cocoanut
Collins Bridge, the long-
est of its kind in the
world, has been a favorite
thoroughfare with the
tourists since first com-
pleted. A moonlight ride

Ocean Beach Casino

across Bay Biscayne to the beautifully developed proper-
ties on the other side is a trip decidedly worth taking.

For Motor Boat Enthusiasts
There is a big variety of tours and cruises to choose
from. The longest is "The Inside Passage" from Key
West to Jacksonville, which passes directly through Bis-
cayne Bay. There are four canals from the inside passage
to Lake Okeechobee and on to the Gulf of Mexico. There
are rivers and creeks which wind their way through a
virgin and luxuriant tropical country, the shores covered
with stately and graceful palms and citrus groves of
orange and grapefruit. Probably in no other place in the
United States can the lover of things "as they were in the
beginning" find so much of interest. For the sport lovers
there is the finest motor boat racing course in the world,
directly opposite Miami. The course is three miles around
with an average depth of from fifteen to twenty feet, and
spectators may view the entire course from either the
special grand stand or from the shore along the peninsula.
Some of the fastest motor boats in the world will enter
the Winter Contest during the Magic Knights of Dade
Hundreds of motor boats and yachts visit this section
of Florida during the winter. Those who may hesitate
about cruising in other waters are enchanted with it here
along the safe and protected courses and Miami is
undoubtedly destined to be one of the most popular motor
boat rendezvous in the world.
Boating Trips
In addition to the ferry boats which make regular trips
from Miami to the peninsula across the bay, there are

regular trips during the tourist season to Soldier Key, ten
miles southeast of Miami. Here are served the Fish din-
ners for which the Florida East Coast Hotel system is
famous. Regular trips are also made up the Miami River
to Musa Isle and the entrance to one of the Everglade
drainage canals.
A trip that never seems to grow tiresome to tourists or
residents is the one to Old Cape Florida Lighthouse. This
site is one of the oldest and best known on the whole East
Coast of the Atlantic. Here the pirates, outlaws and fili-
busters built their beacon lights long before Miami was
even dreamed of. The lighthouse was reconstructed by the
United States when the territory was ceded to us by Spain

Postoffice and Custom House

Bird's-Eye New of Miami

and is one of the best examples of early lighthouse archi- offering faultless accommodations, all of them well located past history,
lecture in existence. During the Seminole war there was and varying widely enough in price to suit almost every all Florida, b
a massacre took place here, the only survivor being the sized purse, yachts, parade
keeper, who was rescued by the crew of a schooner who 35,000 people visit Miami between December and May. sports, pagea
saw the burning tower. The old lighthouse was abandclonea Beginning with the Magic Knights of Dade, who hold their Spanish disco
in 1878, being replaced by the Fowey Rock Light. high carnival early in January, winter in Florida is a gay the crowning
Accommodations For Tourists kaleidoscope of city fashions, sportsmen and pleasure form a gala
seekers of all kinds, land so ideally

Miami is famous throughout the South for her accom-
modations. The Royal Palm, the Halcyon and the Gralynn
would attract attention in the largest of the Continental
resorts, while there are a number of others only slightly
less imposing. There are many splendid apartment houses

Magic Knights of Dade, January 11-16
The Magic Knights of Dade is one of the fetes of the
South. It was incorporated to picture and perpetuate the

Court House Miami Fire Dept. City Hall Bank of ay Biscayne First National Bank Miami Bank & Trust Co. Boa

present greatness and hopes for the future of
ut particularly of Dade County. Warships,
es and yacht races, motor boat races, water
atry features conforming in costumes to the
verers and including the arrival of the king,
of the king and queen and the grand ball all
week which would be impossible except in a
y fitted by nature for a playground.

South Florida The Sportsman's Paradise
The sportsman's paradise is not too extravagant a
term for South Florida. Only a few miles back in the

Lrd T. Bldg. Lawyers Bdg. Board of Trade Auditorium

'Glades the shy-eyed deer tern
From Miami to Key West c
different varieties of fish ter
Walton, while in Biscayne B
eties of smaller fish. Experi
fishing craft can be Lired at

What Dade (

Financial Opportunities in
Miami is the county seat, a
anywhere in the South. On]
have people realized what a w
truck grower and the citrus f
farmer and grower said rece
the villages of Dade County
enough of it to take a homeste
vicinity is worth from $100 to
ably cheap at that price cons
Dade County Soil is the
territory in the state. It pr
than any like expanse of tei
(See Census Bureau Reports
sioner of Agriculture.) Ther(
distinct kinds of soil, each c
growth of certain products. P
excellent grove land for cit
fruits. Redlands is a limited
the "Redland Section." Here
color, very rocky and intermi
some iron and silicate, necess,
and the clay conserves the m
silt deposit left by the overflow
free from rock but has an adm




soil raises the vast quanti-
ties of winter vegetables
which are shipped to the
Northern markets at the
times when prices are
highest. The Everglades
are the vast tract now be-
ing drained which will
bring in a large area for
cultivation. Considerable
land along the edges is
already in garden and the
fertility of this drained
muck is settled beyond a
question. Sand Land is the
soil which grows pineap-
ples most successfully. In
the last few years this has
grown to be an important
Dade County Fruits are
of greater variety, finer
quality and more in de-
mand by consumers than
the fruits of any other
section. Florida oranges
contain 51 per cent more
juice than California
oranges, and Dade County
grapefruit is without a

iew of Miami

offering faultless accommodations, all of them well located
and varying widely enough in price to suit almost every
sized purse.
35,000 people visit Miami between December and May.
Beginning with the Magic Knights of Dade, who hold their
high carnival early in January, winter in Florida is a gay
kaleidoscope of city fashions, sportsmen and pleasure
seekers of all kinds.

Magic Knights of Dade, January 11-16
The Magic Knights of Dade is one of the fetes of the
South. It was incorporated to picture and perpetuate the

past history, present greatness and hopes for the future of
all Florida, but particularly of Dade County. Warships,
yachts, parades and yacht races, motor boat races, water
sports, pageantry features conforming in costumes to the
Spanish discoverers and including the arrival of the king,
the crowning of the king and queen and the grand ball all
form a gala week which would be impossible except in a
land so ideally fitted by nature for a playground.

South Florida The Sportsman's Paradise
The sportsman's paradise is not too extravagant a
term for South Florida. Only a few miles back in the

'Glades the shy-eyed deer tempts the big game sportsman.
From Miami to Key West over one hundred and fifty
different varieties of fish tempt the disciples of Isaak
Walton, while in Biscayne Bay there are countless vari-
eties of smaller fish. Experienced fishermen and staunch
fishing craft can be lired at reasonable rates.

What Dade County Offers
Financial Opportunities in Dade County, of which
Miami is the county seat, are, we believe, greater than
anywhere in the South. Only within the last few years
have people realized what a wonderful harvest awaited the
truck grower and the citrus fruit grower. One successful
farmer and grower said recently that he lived in one of
the villages of Dade County four years before he thought
enough of it to take a homestead. Today land in that same
vicinity is worth from $100 to $200 an acre and is remark-
ably cheap at that price considering its production.
Dade County Soil is the most productive of any like
territory in the state. It produces greater annual value
than any like expanse of territory in the United States.
(See Census Bureau Reports and Report of State Commis-
sioner of Agriculture.) There are in Dade County several
distinct kinds of soil, each of them best adapted to the
growth of certain products. Pineland, when cleared, makes
excellent grove land for citrus and other semi-tropical
fruits. Redlands is a limited area of pineland known as
the "Redland Section." Here the soil is a reddish brown
color, very rocky and intermixed with clay. This soi has
some iron and silicate, necessary elements for citrus trees,
and the clay conserves the moisture. Marl Prairie is the
silt deposit left by the overflow of high water. It is usually
free from rock but has an admixture of muck or sand. This

lay Biscayne First National Bank Miami Bank & Trust Co. Board T. Bldg. Lawyers Bdg.

Miami Beach Casino and Swimming Pool

Board of Trade Auditorium


The Board of Trade

The Miami Board of Trade is a live body of progressive
men, all eager to build up the city which they call home.
The Board of Trade has nothing to sell-no schemes to
promote. The Publicity Committee of the Board has pre-
pared this booklet as a labor of love, and it is dedicated tc
community prosperity. We have not attempted to embel-
lish the facts-the simple truth about Miami is good
enough. The figures given are from authentic sources and

easily verified. We have allowed the camera to speak for
us largely, and it tells a truthful tale.
To our friend, the reader, this is a personal invitation
to come and live with us and help us build up our beautiful
If you are interested from the standpoint of home-
seeker, vacationist, or investor we solicit your inquiries,
and will spare no pains to give you reliable information.
Address Secretary Board of Trade, Miami, Florida.

Miami to Cape Sable

Soon the automobile will be seen on the southernmost
tip of Florida. The macadam road which is almost com-
pleted will open up a country that for hundreds of years
has been a mystery to residents of this section of the state.
This new road leads from Miami and is a link in the great
chain of roads that Dade county is building. Cape Sable
is the terminus of this new road on the south.

Miami Beach, Marconi Wireless Station

Bathing at Ocean Beach

Alton Beach

Winter Home of Hon. William Jennings Bryan

Residence of T. J. Pancoast, Miami Beach

Observatory and Recreation Pier, Alton Beach

Residence of F. A. P. Jones

Surburban Home on Biscayne B&y

Avenue of Royal Palms Residence of J. W. Warner, Avenue J

Brickell Avenue and Eighteenth St.

Electric Railway and Harbor Plans
The Miami Traction Co. has commenced work on the
new electric street railway. This new line is to be two and
one-half miles long, and will be the beginning of one of the
biggest enterprises ever undertaken by capitalists in this
Mr. Randolph, Miami's harbor engineer, has made a
preliminary report submitting in detail three plans for
docking and harbor improvements. With the approval of
the City Council of one of the plans, the United States
government will immediately commence the work of dredg-
ing Miami's harbor.


Looking. Across the Peninsula from Alton Beach Observatory

Hotels, Boarding Houses,

Furnished Rooms, Etc.

Abnerholm, Mrs. C. D. Herin, 116 9th St., rooms and
Al Fresco, 6'th St., opposite Ave. B, rooms.
Allendale, 8th St. and Ave. C, rooms.
Arvilla, Mrs. A. R. Gary, 327 14th St., rooms.
Avondale Apartments, 815 Ave. B, light housekeeping.
Berni Apartments, S. A. Berni, 10th and Boulevard.
light housekeeping.
Boyd Cottage, Mrs. J. W. Boyd, 120 8tn St., rooms, als
light housekeeping.
Colonial Terrace, J. T. Comstock, 215 13th St., private
board with or without rooms.
Dallas Lodge, Mrs. M. Bohnert, 1406 Ave. C, rooms.
Dean Apartments, Mrs. A. A. Walsh, 130 9th St., light
Fort Dallas, cor. 13th and Ave. C, commercial.
Gamble House, Mrs. Minnie L. Gamble, 326 14th St.,
private board with or without room.
The Gillen, cor. 9th and Ave. C, private board with or
without room.
Glenhurst, Miss Alice Philpitt, 710 Ave. C, rooms.
Green Tree Inn, Mrs. E. A. Forsell, cor. 11th and Ave.
C, commercial.
Hygeia, Mrs. Lawrence Kitrick, 813 Ave. C, private
Hotel Halcyon, Mrs. M. L. March, 12th and Ave. B.
Hotel Miami, 131112 Ave. D, commercial.
Hotel Plaza, Chase & Co., Boulevard, *et. 8th and 9th
Hotel Poinsettia, 235 10th St., commercial.
Ingram Inn, 321 10th St., rooms and board.
Mackinaw Apartments, 2051/2 12th St., light house-
Oakhurst, Mrs. A. D. Rice, 322 14th St., rooms and
Palm Apartments, Geo. A. Persch, 128 9th, ligtnt
Royal Palm, Jas. P. Greaves, Mgr., tourist.
San Carlos, W. N. Urmey, cor. llth and Ave. B3, com-
Saragossa Apartments, Chas. A. Hopkins, 137 9th St.,
light housekeeping.
Saratoga Inn, Mrs. Jennie Weeks, 905 Ave. B3, rooms
and board,
Sutcliffe Apartments, Mrs. H. D. Sutcliffe, 130 llth St.,
light housekeeping.
The Chester, 205 10th St., furnished apartments.
The Gautier, 9th and Ave. B, board with or without
The Florida, Neal & Graham, 231 13th St., board with
or without rooms.
The Frazure, 11th and Boulevard, rooms and board.
The Farr Apartments, 219 12th St., light housekeeping.
The Gralynn, Salem Graham, cor. 14th and Ave. C,
The Marion, H. C. Price, 135 Ninth St., light house-
The Manhattan, 10th and Ave D, rooms.
The Minneapolis, J. P. Sawtelle, 218 7th St., room
and board.
The Oaks, 224 11th St., rooms.
The Palms House, Mrs. J. Cara, 117 9th St., board with
or without rooms.
The Royalton, C. W. Gardner, 222 12th St., rooms ana
The Rutherford, Mrs. V. A. Rutherford, 223 9th St.,
private board with or without rooms.
The Tourist, Mrs. C. A. Graves, cor. 10th and Ave. B,
The Yarborough, Mrs. W. F. Yarborough, 716 Ave. B,
room and board.
Zschirpe House, Miss Zschirpe, 314 20th St., rooms.

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