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ARTAMOUNT, Inc. New York, N. Y. Copyright 1936

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MY TRIP A B R O A D
CONTENTS
PREPARATIONS Baggage Passports Transportation of Automobile to Europe Vises
SHffiARD R°UT1NE

WHEN YOU GO TO EUROPE
Page 4 3 .4, 5 3
PASSP°RTS Any resident of the United States and Canada who plans or intends to travel throughout Europe or any country of Europe, must be in possession of a passport issued by the country of which he is a citizen.

5
5, 6, 7 5 7 6 5 6 5, 6 || |2 12 10 13

HOW T0 SECURE

PASSPORT

Deck Chairs and Deck Sports Dining Room Reservations and Meals at Sea Public Rooms .. Religious Services Safeb.eP'«9 oeasickness Tipping MARITIME LIFE R,UOV5 Distances at Sea Flags Foretelling the Weather by Barometer

t

When applying for a passport or passports, the applicant must be in possession of the following:—'a birth certificate', 'two photographs, 3 inches by 3 inches', 'affidavit of birthplace, sworn to before a notary • and a |ist of the countries tne applicant proposes
fo visit;

A group photograph should be used when a wife, or wife and children are included in the one application. It is necessary for all children 21 years of age and over to have separate passports. Applications for passports should be filed three or four weeks previous to sailing date and should name the ship and date of departure.
WHERE T0 SECURE PASSPORT Passport applications can be secured from a U. S. Passport Agency which have offices in the following large cities:- Boston, New _. , M v i r r • j /~LOrleans, New York, San Francisco and Chicago.

SS1-—1-5^ Nautical Miles or Knots - 10 Nautical Vocabulary 8, 9 Regulations ot the Sea and Sea C imate II, \ CLu/ i u Ships Watches 10 Sound Signals for Fog 12 Time on Board Ship 9, 10 Visibility at Sea 10 Winds and Waves II. 13 CONTINENTAL INFORMATION Air Travel Abroad ... 17 C W Rt 14 15 Consulates 18, 19 Difference in Time 14 European Hotels and Telegraph Code for Hotels 16, 17 Mail Time from New York 15 Motor Travel '6 Railways of Europe and Train Travel Abroad 15, 17, 18 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION Autographs 30, 31, 3/ Customs Regulations .. .; ...±,"",0 Interesting Notes -28, 29 Itinerary _ — 24, 25, 26, 2/ Social Events on Board 22, 23 The Log En Route and Returning 20, 21
2

If you do not reside in any of the above mentioned cities you can go to the clerk of any United States District Court or State Court authorized by law to naturalize aliens. ,
VISES

. , , vou ""end visiting foreign countries, most countries require ^ a * travelers' shall have their passports stamped or vised by the consuls that represent the countries to be visited. It is best to obtain the necessary vises before sailing and which are usually good for one year or for the definite period specified, and after that, must be renewed. when p|ans gre indefinite !t is aav;sab|e to obtain vises abroad as required. The American traveler will find that he must pay $10., for the privilege of visiting certain foreign countries, since the American government charges $10., for the vises to the passport of
g forei visit| fhis count

.,

Transit vises which are merely for crossing a country without stay are less costly, frequently being no more than $1.00.
3

CUSTOMS REGULATIONS
Upon entering any European country travelers are required to present their baggage or luggage for examination by customs' officials. All examinations are usually made at the pier or dock upon disembarkation. Heavy baggage can be sent on to the capital cities of any countries for examination provided that is the tourist's destination. The customs examination in most countries of Europe are informal and always courteous to tourists. It is best therefore, if you have any dutiable items in your baggage to be perfectly candid in your declarations. The importation of merchandise in baggage is strictly forbidden. However, in some countries there is an allowance for cigars and tobacco. Residents returning to the United States from abroad are permitted to bring in $100., worth of articles in the nature of personal household effects, souvenirs or curios, certain articles of which are free from duty, such as antiques over 100 years old and original works of art. If your foreign purchases exclusive of these free articles, amount to $100., the assessed duty must be paid in either cash or certified checks. BAGGAGE All heavy baggage and trunks should be delivered at the pier at least 24 hours before sailing. Labels can be obtained from the steamship company and should be pasted on all baggage. Baggage that you desire to get at on board ship should be labeled "Wanted", and it will be held in the ship's baggage room and can be obtained at all times during the voyage. Baggage not wanted should be labeled "Hold", which goes below and put off at point of destination. Your hand baggage and steamer trunk will, of course, be sent to your stateroom. BAGGAGE ALLOWANCE Baggage allowance on Atlantic steamers is 20 cubic feet, Pacific steamers—350 Ibs., West Indies and South American steamers about 250 Ibs. TRANSPORTATION OF AUTOMOBILES TO EUROPE Tourists can make arrangements to take their automobile with them, if so desired, by simply obtaining through the steamship company or your own automobile club an international customs pass and an international license number good anywhere in Europe and Great

Britain. The cost of licenses and passes is governed by the weight and cost of the car and which generally costs the driver about $50. There is a $5., charge for each additional driver. SHIP BOARD ROUTINE Deck Chairs:On deck you will find your deck chair with your name written on a card in a holder on the back of the chair waiting for you. Steamer Rugs:You can rent a steamer rug through the deck steward who will assist you to wrap up comfortably and who takes care of your rug at night, folding it and keeping it dry for the next day. Bath:You should arrange with your cabin steward or stewardess for the hours when you may have the use of the bath, 'that is, if there is not a private bathroom in your cabin suite.1 SAFEKEEPING Among the first things to do on board ship is to give in care of the purser jewelry, valuable documents and excess money not needed during the ship's voyage, so that they may be put in the ship's safe as all ship companies assume no responsibility for thefts or loss of any valuables. There is no charge for this service. DINING ROOM RESERVATIONS A seat will be reserved for you in the dining room by the chief steward. MEALS AT SEA Meals at sea are always served at regular hours and usually allow about two hours for breakfast, one hour for lunch and one and onehalf hours for dinner. The usual service is generally table d'hote but if special dishes are desired arrangements can be made with the chief steward. If you desire your meal to be served in your cabin this should be ordered through your cabin steward or stewardess. TIPPING Tipping is not compulsory however, most usual, and generally dispursed at the end of the voyage. The general fees are about $5., each to the cabin and table steward and about $3., each to the deck, smoking room, lounge and bath steward. The same fee should be given to the cabin stewardess if there are women in the party.

Of course tips to the bootblack and barber should be given as in your own country, at the time the service is rendered. SEASICKNESS Seasickness is no longer a mystery to the frequent traveler. The traveled person is well acquainted with the fact that only easily digested foods should be consumed during a voyage. Seasickness can be entirely prevented by consuming only the customary foods that are easily digested. Promenading around the decks for the first few days enables one to find their sea legs and also aids in counteracting seasickness. The ship's doctor may be summoned, without any charge, if seasickness occurs. However, valuable service can also be rendered by the cabin steward or stewardess. RELIGIOUS SERVICES Sunday services are usually led by the captain or the purser, which is customary on all liners, and where attendance is voluntary. DECK SPORTS There are numerous enjoyable deck sports which one may participate in and as on board ship passengers are as "one big family", it is not necessary to be formally introduced to participants. SHUFFLEBOARD Wooden weights are pushed from a distance of about twenty to thirty feet with a staff having a curved end. Players take turns but nothing is scored until all have played. Each player is credited for the number in the square occupied by the player's weight. The goal of the game is to score exactly fifty as all over that number are subtracted. QUOITS This is similar to the game played on land with horse-shoes only when played on boaro! it is played with rope rings which are aimed at a spindle on the deck. DECK TENNIS Deck tennis is the same as Lawn tennis except that instead of a net there is a rope and courts are chalked for singles or doubles. It is played with a rubber ball and one serves as in tennis, and the game is played above the ropes. The score is kept the same as in ordinary tennis.

DECK GOLF While some still play this with shuffle-board staves and discs it is now proper to play with real golf sets, and the various obstructions about the deck provide natural obstructions similar to "bunkers and sand-traps" in the land game. Mechanical "caddies" prevent the ball from going overboard. TETHER BALL This is one of the most exciting of deck sports and is played with a ball attached by a cord to a pole. It is hit in opposite directions by the players, who use tennis racquets. To win this game you must succeed in twisting the cord around the pole of your opponent in spite of his efforts. GYMNASIUMS On many liners one will find completely equipped gymnasiums with swimming pools and different hours are scheduled for men and women. HORSE RACING This is a game found on most liners. One bets on wooden horses which move over a section of the deck, especially marked off. The progress of the horses is governed by the roll of dice. Tickets are sold to equal the number of horses and an auctioneer is chosen from among the passengers. Those holding the winning tickets receive pro rata amounts of the total bet, usually after a sum is deducted for some seamens' charity. "POOL" "Pool" on a steamer usually refers to the game of chance played on the ship's daily run. Participants in the game are asked to draw from one to ten numbers at so much each, the winner being the holder of the number that corresponds to the last figure of the ship's run in miles at the end of each day. SHIPS' PUBLIC ROOMS The ball-room is a gay place every evening, for dancing is as popular at sea as on land. The lounge, the library, the bar-room and the music-room, are as fully frequented as the decks. Here can be found the book-lovers with books from the ship's library; passengers at tables playing cards, bearing in mind the ship's posters warning against professional gamblers.

i

LIGHTHOUSES AND LIGHTSHIPS The first light to be seen by ships nearing Liverpool is the Fastnet light on the Irish coast; by ships bound to the English Channel, that on Bishop's Rock, off the Scilly Isles. At the most southerly point of England is the Lizard. The famed Eddystone Lighthouse is off Plymouth and the lights en route to Cherbourg are the first Casquets and then the Cap la Hague. The entrance to Thames and London have the lightships of the Goodwin Sands and the lighthouse on the North Foreland to guard their entrances. In the Mediterranean a light is on Europa point at Gibraltar. Entering New York the lightships are at Nantucket Shoals, at Fire Island and there is the Ambrose Channel Lightship, 23 miles from New York. NAUTICAL VOCABULARY Abaft Abeam Above Aft Ballast Beam Bilge Bow Bridge Bulkhead Bunker Cable Capstan Chart Companionway Crow's Nest Deadlight Deck Dog Draft Drift Current Ebb Tide Fathom Flood Tide Forward Galley Toward the stern. Directly off to the side. Upstairs. Toward the stern or rear of the ship. Weights used to keep the ship from becoming top heavy. Greatest width of a vessel. The flat part of a ship's bottom. Front or forepart of the ship. A platform built across a ship's deck. Water tight partition. Section used for the storage of fuel. A chain or rope. A windlass for drawing the cable. A map of the ocean. Stairway. A barrel or box on the ship's foremast where the lookout is stationed. Covering for a porthole, generally used in severe weather. Floor A bent metal fitting used to close doors. Depth of water required to float ship. Movement of the surface of the sea. The falling tide. Six feet in length. Rising tide. Towards the bow. Kitchen. Glory Hole Hatch Halyards Heave-to Hold Hull Keel Knot Latitude Leeward Longitude Midship Mooring Port Porthole Screw Sextant Sounding Starboard Stern Tender Weatherside

NAUTICAL VOCABULARY Stewards' Headquarters. An opening in the deck. Ropes for hoisting flags or sails. To slow down or stop a ship. Interior of the ship below passenger decks. The body of a ship. Lowest timber or steel section of the ship. A nautical mile. Distance north or south of the equator. The side away from the room. Distance east or west of the meridian. Toward the middle of the ship. To anchor. Left side of a ship when looking forward. A window in a cabin. The ship's propeller. Instrument for measuring ship's position by the sun. Finding the depth of the sea in fathoms. Right hand side of the ship looking toward the bow. Rear end of the ship. A small steamer used for meeting ships in port, for transferring or putting passengers ashore. Side of the ship to the wind, windward. TIME ON BOARD SHIP 1 Bell 2 Bells 3 4 5 g 7 8 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8:30 A.M. 9:00 9:30 ' ..10:00 ' ..10:30 ' .11:00 ' .11:30 ' .12:00 Noon .12:30 P.M. 1:00 " . 1:30 " 2:00 " 2:30 " 3:00 " 3:30 " ... 4:00 " 1 Bell 2 Bells 3 " 4 " 5 " 6 " 7 " 8 " .... 1 " ... 2 " .. 3 " . 4 " . 5 " 6 " 7 " 8 " . 4:30 P.M. 5:00 5:30 6:00 " 6:30 " 7:00 7:30 " 8:00 8:30 " 9:00 " 9:30 " . 10:00 " 10:30 11:00 " 11:30 " ....12:00 Mid.

.. .. .. .

TIME ON BOARD SHIP
1 Be 1 2 Be Is ... 3 ' 4 ' 5 ' 6 ' 7 ' 8 ' 12:30 A.M. 1:00 " 1 :30 " 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 ... 4:00 1 Be 1 2 Be Us .. 3 4 5 6 7 8 4:30 ... 5:00 . 5:30 . 6:00 . 6:30 . 7:00 . 7:30 8:00

WINDS
On shipboard the traveler will find that winds are described as follows:Velocity Miles Per Hour Light Wind Light Breeze Gentle Breeze Moderate Breeze Fresh Breeze Strong Breeze Moderate Gale Fresh Gale Strong Gale Whole Gale Storm Hurricane 7 miles
II

SHIPS WATCHES Time at sea is counted in watches of four hours each, and two of two hours, in order to alternate the watches, arranged as follows:— FIRST WATCH ... 8:00 P.M. to 12 Midnite MIDDLE WATCH 12:00 Midnite to 4:00 A.M. MORNING WATCH .4:00 A.M. to 8 A.M. FORENOON WATCH 8:00 A.M. to 12 Noon AFTERNOON WATCH 12 Noon to 4:00 P.M. DOG WATCHES 1st 4:00 P.M. to 6 P.M. 2nd 6:00 P.M. to 8 P.M. NAUTICAL MILES OR KNOTS A nautical mile as determined by the U. S. coast survey is 6090.27 feet, whereas a land mile is 5280 feet or i760 yards. THE FLAGS Many of the new ocean going passengers are generally interested in the flying colors of ships passed at sea. The national emblem of a vessel is flown at the stern and when this ship is under way the flag is generally carried at the gaff, which protrudes from the main mast. The house flag of the company operating the ship is generally at the top of the main mast, while on the foremast is the ensign of the country to which the ship is enroute. VISIBILITY AT SEA Elevation Feet I 5 10 20 40 50 100 500 1000
10

16 20 25 30 35 45 50 60 70 80

REGULATIONS OF THE SEA All street traffic is regulated by law. Each nation prescribes the laws within its own waters and there are international rules for the ocean. Machine propelled vessels must give way to sailing vessels and sailing vessels, in a favorable position with regard to the winds, must give way to those less favored and if one vessel is overtaking another it is the rule of the overtaking vessel to keep clear. Every vessel at night carries a system of lights to tell its position, size and motion. Generally on the port side a red light is seen_ and on the right side a green light. On the masts white and red lights are arranged, distinguishing the type and size of the ship and the direction in which It is sailing. There must be a visibilty of two miles of the port and starboard lights. BUOYS Buoys are valuable aids but not always dependable. Heavy seas, ice or collisions may drag them out of position or cause them to disappear. Buoys have different colorinas so as to differentiate the special purpose for which they are employed. Buoys are known by the following names:- spar buoys, nun buoys, can buoys, bell buoys, whistling buoys and gas buoys. The following order is observed in coloring and numbering them along the coasts, bays, harbors, sounds and channels. In nearing the channel from seaward, red buoys with even numbers are passed on the starboard side and black buoys with odd numbers are passed on the port side.
II

Miles Visible 1 31 2.50 4.23 5.52 8.37 9.35 12 12 30.00 34.12

Those painted red and black in horizontal stripes are placed on obstructions with channel ways on either side of them and may also be passed on either side on coming in. Those painted with black and white vertical lines are placed in mid-channel and must be passed closely to avoid danger. Buoys with balls, cages, etc., mark turning points, the color and number of the buoy indicating on which side it shall be passed. SOUND SIGNALS FOR FOG During foggy weather ships blow a long blast on the whistle at frequent intervals. Anchored ships ring a bell for five seconds every minute. Modern liners have other means of guiding themselves in the fog such as, submarine listening devices, radio direction finders, engine room telegraph systems. Starting, stopping and backing signals from the Bridge to the Engineer:Bells

WAVES There is always discussion and speculation of the height and velocity of ocean waves. The maximum height of ocean waves seldom go above forty feet which is comparably an ordinary small hill for the generally exaggerated mountainous wave often described.

LOG
The log is generally attached by a small cord to the railing of a ship, trailing astern in the water registering the actual distance at the end of the trip. FORETELLING THE WEATHER BY BAROMETER A Rising Barometer:A rapid rise indicates unsettled weather. A gradual rise indicates settled weather. A rise with dry air and cold increasing in summer indicates wind from the northward; and if rain has fallen, better weather may be expected. A rise with moist air and a low temperature indicates wind and rain from the northward. A rise with southerly winds indicates fine weather. A Steady Barometer:With dry air and seasonable temperature indicates a continuance of very fine weather. A Falling Barometer:A rapid fall indicates stormy weather. A rapid fall with westerly wind indicates stormy weather from the northward. A fall with a northerly wind indicates storm, with rain and hail in summer, and snow in winter. A fall with increased moisture in the air, end heat increasing, indicates wind and rain from the southward. A fall with dry air and cold increasing in winter indicates snow. A fall after very calm and warm weather indictes rain with squally weather. The barometer rises for northerly winds, including from northwest by north to the eastward for dry, or less wet weather, for less wind, or for more than one of these changes, except on a few occasions, when rain, hail, or snow comes from the northward with strong wind. The barometer falls for southerly wind, including from southeast by south to the westward, for wet weather, for stronger wind or for more than one of these changes, except on a few occasions, when moderate wind, with rain or snow comes from the northward.
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1
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1 2

Ahead slow. Full speed. When working slow ahead means stop. When stopped means slow astern. When working slow astern means full speed astern. Means from full speed ahead to full speed astern. Means from full speed astern to full speed ahead. SEA CLIMATE

Jingle

4 and a jingle 3 and a jingle

To describe the condition of the sea the following nautical symbols are used:B—Broken, irregular L—Long rolling C — Choppy, crossed M — Moderate swell & — Ground swell R — Rough H — Heavy sea T — Tide rips S — Smooth DISTANCES AT SEA On a clear day the hull of a passing liner can be seen about 15 nautical miles away and the top masts even farther.

12

DIFFERENCE IN TIME The time of the day in Europe varies the same as in the United States and Canada. There is the additional difference in some countries of 24-hour clock times. That is, our I P.M. would be 13 o'clock in such lands. Midnight is 24 o'clock. This use of the clock is usually limited to railway timetables, where it is a decided advantage after one gets accustomed to it. When it is 12 o'clock Noon, Eastern Standard Time, in New York the time is as follows in the cities as shown below:Amsterdam Berlin Copenhagen Hamburg Havre Hong Kong Honolulu Istanbul Liverpool 5:20 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 5:00 P.M. 1:00 A.M. following day 6:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M. 5:00 P.M. London Madrid Manila Moscow Paris Rome Stockholm Vienna Yokohama 5:00 P.M. '5:00 P.M. 1:00 A.M. following day 7:00 P.M. 5:00 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 2:00 A.M. following day Egypt France Germany Great Britain Ireland Holland Hungary Italy

CABLE RATES .45 .23 25 .20 .20 25 33 27 Norway Panama Porto Rico Russia Spain Sweden Switzerland Turkey 24 .34 34 30 30 .25 27 36

MAIL TIME FROM NEW YORK The times recorded here are only approximate as they are the time from the main cities, and smaller cities possibly take a few days longer. Country Austria Belgium Denmark England France Germany Holland Hungary Ireland Italy Norway Russia Days 11 8 10 ^ 7 8 8 11 8 10 10 12 Country Sweden Switzerland Turkey Spain Bermuda Cuba Panama Porto Rico Japan China Egypt South Africa Days .. 11 9 12 9 2 3 7 5 - 17 23 14 25

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Europe is divided into three standard time zones and two sub zones as follows:Western:— Belgium, Great Britain, France, Portugal and Spain. Amsterdam:— Holland. Mid-European:— Austria, Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Germany, Hungary, Italy, Lithuania, Norway, Poland, Sweden, Switzerland and Yugoslavia. Eastern:— Bulgaria, Estonia, Finland, Latvia. Rumania, Russia. Athens:— Greece. When Western Time is 12 noon, it is 12:20 P.M. Amsterdam time, I P.M. Mid-European Time and 2 P.M. Eastern Time. In countries which have Daylight-Saving Time, care should be used to learn on what schedule the trains run. In France and Belgium, Summer Time is from April 23rd, and in Holland from May 15th till October 6. Athens time is one hour and 35 minutes faster than West Europe time. CABLE RATES Cable rates are subject to change. Cable rates from New York to the following countries per word are as follows:Austria : Belgium Bermuda .. 30 23 . .38 China 88

RAILWAYS OF EUROPE In most countries railway accomodations are divided into classes such as first, second, third and sometimes fourth classes. On the continent the first and second class are mostly patronized but in Great Britain the first and third classes are most popular. Fares of the first class are more than double the third class while fares for the second class are less than double the third class rates. Special tickets can be obtained by the tourist who is concerned about saving some expenses by making inquiries at the information bureau of the railway people. Tickets such as, "excursion, go-anywhere tickets", can be secured at less money. Children's fares differ in each country.
15

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MOTOR TRAVEL The motor routes throughout Europe are as excellent as ours, and motor travel has increased rapidly in the past few years. In Switzerland and Italy routes are listed on the time tables. In other countries hotels will gladly give the traveler detailed information on various routes. EUROPEAN HOTELS Hotels abroad are of several classes. The larger hotels are very much Americanized excepting that they charge higher prices than our American Hotels. However, smaller hotels are much more abundant and in most countries they are good. Travelled persons often prefer them because they are more colorful and cheaper. In England the "temperance hotels" are excellent second class accommodations. Generally, hotels abroad, except for the big ones, have few or no rooms with bath. There is usually a bath on each floor, and charges are about twenty-five cents a person. They have to be arranged for at the desk. Soap is an item that is rarely furnished therefore it is best to carry your own supply. It is customary to look at one's rooms before engaging them, to ascertain what is included in the rent, as taxes and light are often taclced on to the unknowing tourist's bill. It is usually sible to arrange for one's rooms with meals if so desired. It common practice abroad to serve breakfast in the bedroom. and bills posis a Sal Bat Ciroc Aurora Matin Sera Nocte Pase Stop Cancel Best Bon Plain..

TELEGRAPH CODE FOR HOTELS Drawing room Private bath .Three rooms, three beds .Arrive between I and 7 A.M. Arrive between 7 A.M. and Noon Arrive between noon and 7 P.M. Arrive between 7 P.M. and Midnite One night Several days Canceled Fine accommodations Good ..Plain AIR TRAVEL ABROAD Airplanes run on regular routes between the major European cities. As with trains and buses, tickets for airplane travel are easily obtained for you through your hotel or tourist agency. Air time-tables are obtainable in all large tourist offices, arranged according to routes and companies. About 30 pounds of free baggage is allowed and when crossing international boundaries, passports and vises are required to be in readiness. On long journeys meals can be obtained at the aerodromes en route, or luncheon baskets can be obtained for the trip. TRAIN TRAVEL ABROAD If you wish to get the most out of a European trip you should know the distances between the principal cities. The following table gives the approximate time spent on trains and steamers between points mentioned and also the number of miles:London and Amsterdam Brussels Edinburgh Cologne Geneva Florence Hamburg Liverpool Madrid Marseilles Milan Paris Rome .. Miles Hours 260 223 392 363 679 1039 578 185 1192 826 _ 822 259 ....1055 13 9 9 16 22 44 25 5 40 22 29 8 47 Berlin and Amsterdam Bremen Brussels Cologne Geneva Frankfort Dresden London Milan Munich Vienna Budapest Warsaw .. Miles Hours 402 215 506 355 688 335 I 10 743 740 406 442 593 ... 419 14 8 15 II 27 12 4 24 33 13 17 23 15

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If your itinerary is definite you can save money on hotel bills by purchasing hotel coupons from tourist agencies. When issued by the better known companies they are accepted everywhere in Europe, provided that you have reserved your room in advance. If a change of plans necessitates your cancelling these reservations, do so well in advance. Pensions are privately conducted lodging houses and they are found throughout Europe in the tourist regions. They are cheaper than hotels and if selected carefully are thoroughly comfortable. Drinking water is not as safe abroad as here at home and therefore it is advisable to drink bottled mineral water. TELEGRAPH CODE FOR HOTELS When ordering reservations from a distance, it will save expense to use the International Telegraph Code for Hotels, the principal code-words are as follows:Alba Akka Abec Kind I room, I bed I room, double bed I room, three beds .Child's bed

16

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TRAIN TRAVEL ABROAD Paris and Berlin Florence Marseilles Munich Rome Vienna Miles Hours 670 776 536 582 907 872 22 28 13 18 30 28 Rome and Berlin Genoa Milan Munich Venice Vienna ..... Miles Hours 1055 . 196 597 309 413 . 649 378 762 47 6 24 10 12 33 13 35 Greece CONSULATES Should a traveler need to make a call on the official representative of his government the following is a list of the cities where same are located:Vienna Austria Portugal Lisbon, Oporto Belgium . - ..Antwerp, Bucharest Brussels, Rumania San Marino Ghent. San Marino--.Barcelona, Bulgaria Sofia Spain Bilbao, Czechoslovakia Prague Madrid, Danzig Danzig Malaga, Denmark Copenhagen Seville, Estonia .Tallinn Teneriffe, Finland Helsinafors Valencia, France Bordeaux, Vigo Boulogne, Gothenburg, Cherbourg, Malmo, Havre, Stockholm Belgrade, Lille, Yugoslavia... Zagreb Lyon, Berlin, Marseilles, Germany . Nantes, Bremen, Nice, Breslau, Paris, Cologne, Strassbourg Dresden, Latvia Riga Hamburg, Leipzig Luxembourg Luxembourg Munich, Stuttgart, Netherlands Amsterdam, Great Britain Birmingham, Rotterdam Belfast, Norway Bergen, Bradford, Oslo, Bristol, Stavanger, Cardiff, Dundee, Portugal . . . . -Funchal * Edinburgh
18

CONSl(LATES
Great Britain Glasgow, Hull, Liverpool, London, Manchester, Newcastle, Plymouth, Sheffield, Southampton Athens, Patras, Salonika .Dublin Cobh Italy Florence, Geona, Leghorn, Messina, Milan, Naples, Palermo, Rome, Trieste, Turin, Venice Basle, Berne, Geneva, Lausanne, Zurich

Switzerland

Ireland

19

THE LOG—EN ROUTE

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MAP INDEX
Political Division

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Bulgaria China

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25 31

Czechoslovakia Denmark England
Estonia

18 13 3
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France

12 11
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Germany
Great Britain Greece

Hungary Irish Free State
Italy Japan Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Netherlands North America

21 3
23 31 13 13 9 8 32

« . . .

Northern Ireland Norway Persia (Iran)
Philippine Islands Poland Portugal

2 13 29
31 19 6 . . . . 12

Romania

24 2

Scandinavian and Baltic Countries

Scotland
South America Spain Sweden

32 6 13

Switzerland
Turkey

22
28

Un. of Soc. Sov. Republics in Asia Un. of Soc. Sov. Rep. in Europe
Wales

. . . . 16 15
3

Yugoslavia

21

- NCRTHERN IRELAND

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FRANCE

SCALE OF STATUTE MILES.
0 J|0 100 150

d MJXally Concise 3Iap of iji'ain and Portugal.

NETHERLANDS B E L G I U M AND LUXEMBOURG

£, /

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Rand JKNally Concise Map o£ Germany, Copyright bj Rand MSNallj & Company, Chicago. Maie in U.S.A.

SCANDINAVIAN AND BALTIC COUNTRIES
itaua Juv j \uuy Uonuise Map of Sweden, Norway and Denujark. Copyright by Rand M^Nally it Company., Chicago. Made in U.S.A.

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SOVIET UNION IN EUROPE
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B L A C K S E A

Copjcight bj'Rand MWaflj & Compunj, Chloago. Made In U.S.A.

UNION _ _ SOCIALISTIC SOVIET REPUBLICS IN ASIA

POLAND
AND

CZECHOSLOVAKIA
STATUTE MILES,121=1 INCH
0 50 100 10
c* MVNally Concigp Map of Poland i Czechoslovakia. Copyright b> Rand MVNallr 4 Companr, Chicago. Marie in U.B.A.
<» I Jr.. . . , *"•». -«.

AUSTRIA, HUNGARY
AND

YUGOSLAVIA
STATUTE MILES, 121=1 INCH
5.0 0 5.0 100 150 Rand MPHally Concise Map of Austria.Hungarj & Yugoslavia Copyright bj Rand M^Niillj & Company, Chicago. Made in U.S.A,

ITALY
SWITZERLAND

ROMANIA
AND

BULGARIA

GREECE
AND

ALBANIA
so STATUTE MILES. 121=1 INCH o jo 100
Copyright by Rand MtNallr 4 Company, Chicago. Made in U.S.A.

iro
C.KRIO • L o n g i t u d e East of Greenwich

26

TURKEY, IRAN
AND

AFGHANISTAN

EanJ M?Nally Concise Map of Turkey, Persia and Afghanistan. Copyright by Rand MSNally & Company, Chicago, Made in U.S.A.

29

Ka:,d MSISally Concise Map of China, Jajan and etc. Copyright by Rand M?>"ally i Compeny, Chictgo. Made in IT.S.A,

C .

31

CASH ACCOUNT

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ADDRESSES

INDIES

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Important Tmonl are shown In heavy faoe type Cap/to/. of-CMmt«es ® Capital* of Co/onto , MHL STEAMER LINES

L^.— Railroads

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