Newspaper Page Text
BRUSSELS VERY GAY
Belgium's Capital Is Ca"lld the
Write" Decic-es ' e is V/ell De
se',ied, fcr L -~ cn n C:ty. It
Is Ver, E;;aot: ul any
F..I of L fe.
p a .t!, :. 1?. , , ., 2 . ~ .:.: ' '?" " I
At ,r : c', 1h :: " . 'YI l3 s
s lu tt i cl ' i ,f ,i,, , ' . . '1. oi.!n c o f
the gl;as ;a the '' it the I
worim.n. Wh, I w,. ,1 , up twi\t timorn- a
ing at six ,'iclo k to htk.' a tr;aiin for I
('olognit ao fouind tila' !:l? of the
guests had nlOt yet lIift. n
The dining roorl cas :aim? ,:illf full d
of men anrd aomelrn -- ho likeds-- -I
well. rather tired, but vii ;:.ious still, u
and they a ere having just one more t
little drink--yes. yes- before they a
went home. i
Itrussels is divided Into two parts.
an utpper and a lower section. The i
latter Is the old part of the city and
the commercial center, where are all
the big shops and theaters. In the ulp
per part Is the royal palace, the fline1
residences and the govern mu-t build
On the hill which divides these two h
sections is built the largest building in h
Europe. the P'alais de Justice. Its po- hi
sition at the top of a hill only goes to
emphasize its bigness, but the propor
tions are perfect. It reminds one a
little of the St. Peter's at Rome, only la
it seems much larger. The Inside Is
just as colossal as the outside, having
gigantic stairways and great columns.
The royal palace Is another immense th
building, being one of the finest in Eu- ft
rope. It was built by King Leopold, di
who was a much more popular' nmon
arch than the present king. fo
The splendid thoroughfare. Avenue ct
Louise, is also located in the new part ru
of the town. It is tastefully laid out ec
with flower beds and decorated by it
Statues of many famous Itelgians. p,
Part way down the hill to the old TI
part of the town stands a wonderful a
church, the Cathedral of St. Gudule. It th
has two towers in front, like Notre a
Dame in Paris. It is an imposing and as
splendid monument of the religious art
which constituted the glory of the mid- wl
die ages. pli
In the old part of the city is one of r
the most famous squares in Europe- aS
Grand Place-on which every house Pa
and stone has a history of its own Sc
Old Brussels Architecture. to•
The Hotel bde Ville, which occupies
sne side of the square, is one of the ,i,
aet magnificent edifices in the world. of
It is very much ornamented with an
statues and pillars. On the top is a wdl
gigantic "St. Michael overcoming the Au
Devil," which acts as a weather vane pl
and seems to soar over the city which de
DOG SPENT 19 DAYS IN WELLE
Caimne's Frantic Yelps Finally Attract- tiom
ed the Attention of a Kan- of ,
seas Farmer. e
Wichita, Kan.-For 19 days and Un;
Wights neighbors of H. D. Wait, a n
trmer near Towanada, Kan., heard pro
yelps and barking which some be- olm
iteved due to prairie wolves or coy. in
etes, while some ventured that they fim
same from a second hound of the as
Daskervilles. While passing through Bni
an abandoned lot Mr. Wait located ste
the sounds at the bottom of a dry o
well. His Scotch collie had fallen th,
ltate the well s19 days before and was o
at able to mlake himself heard. bur
Wait drew him out and is fleeding e
him back to life, his ribs being the deta
aost prominent part of him. Ity.
CONSCIENCES HIT 3 PEOPLE the
treasury a* Washington Get. Six Dol- of I
Iars and Four Stamps for whi
Its Odd Fund. re
Washlngton.-In the number of con
tributors, even if not in the volume
at additions, to the "conscience fund"
st the government, a feld day was re- It
eastly had. Three victims of the ous
"wee ama' voice" sent in their at
luras to the trade. corj
From the wealth of New York Bati
sme fve dollars and four two-cent
amps. From Portsmouth, N. H., one ly 1
silisa was seat by a person who io
inklng hlself right with the goc
_ seameat em the installment plan. He
Y SERCH FOR INSECT
he Australian Scientists Seek an
World's Search fcr an Insect That Will
Destroy the Prickly Pear Cactus
Has Brought Australians to
the United States.
' I' 1-11 1-tu frcni
r " .. ., , ..l. t
.in :h I , : ,i , , : , :,h r icl -, t I
,.v t , .\ r 't ; Ih :it +.. r v p o . hi.'
all] ',n, c +'ni -..,rl t a crop :li; t g a high
he t,. dine r'i:. The plant ha:t had a
of larir ,d :i tor:" in this country. For
he tierly it was cu!ltivattld particularly as
n- a ntod for the in';sr that furnished
or 1th' colottog ira'ter known as cochi
he neal. This in:sect was of great econo
mic importance until there came the
Il decadence, of the cochineal industry.
Then, for a t!me, the cactus plants
II, were considered a nuisance here, as
re thev are now considered in Australia,
y as they occupied land that could be
used to advantage for valuable crops.
Thus, in a fea years the plant changed
ie n character froet- a valuable one to a
-d weed while all insects that destroyed
111 it, including the producer of cochineal,
came to be considered beneficial mere
e ly because they eradicated the weed.
d- Within recent years in the United
S tates there has been another revo
lution in the attitude taken by hu
e i nianity toward the prickly pear. It
has been recognized for many years
in the southern portion of the United
r States that the plant furnished a food
r supply for cattle during drought that
a frequently prevented the starvation of
i large herds. Some years ago the ex
g periment station in Arizona began an
investigation of the feeding value of
the prickly pear. It was soon found
*e that the plant had a surprisingly high
" feeding value. The greatest practical
, difficulty in the use of the plant for
forage was the spines. but it was
found possible to eliminate this difm
e culty by singeing the plants, or by
t running them through machines which
chopped them into small pieces. Then
y it was discovered that the prickly
pear responded readily to cultivation.
d The cultivation has been taken up on
I1 a considerable scale and the insects'
t that prey on the plant again assume
e a new role. They are now considered
d as pests.
t There are 324 species of insects
I- which are associated with the cactus
plant. These divide themselves nat
u? rally into five classes, as follows:
Species injuring the plant.........92
t Parasites of injurious species......28
Flower visitors ...................40
Species only incidentally associated
with the plant .................91
From this wide selection of insects
Dr. Howard has chosen two which he
considers particularly destructivte to
the prickly pear, and these he has
recommended to the Australians.
The first is the longicorn beetle, a t
hideous looking, wingless, robust,
shining black Insect, which attacks a
the cactus and does considerable In- c
jury by gnawing the edges of the a
newly formed joints. This injury, a
however, is insignfieant in comparl
son with that done to the stems and
roots by the larvae of the beetle.
The other insect which Dr. How
ard recommends is chelinldea vltti- 0
gera. It resembles the common
squash bug and attacks the joints of ii
the prickly pear externally. r
The scientists rbo ball from Aus- "
tralia are both from Brisbane, Queens- P
land. They are Dr. T. Harvey John
ston of the biology department of the
University of Queensland. and Dr.
Henry Tyron, the government en
tomologist of Brlsbane. They will &
leave Washnlagton shortly for Texa, b
Arlsona and New Mexico, where they e
will examine at close hand the work ci
of the two cacts-destroying insects, P
and if they find them satisfactory, el
will consider the introduction into 11
Australia as a beneficial insect of two i
plantl-destroying pesta of the United ni
ENIORMOUS TRADE IN FILMS.
Twenty-five thousand miles of mo
tion-picture films, enough to stretch
around the globe at the equator, will
be the export record of the United
States in the calendar year 1913. The
United States is the world's greatest u
manufacturer of motion-picture films. 1
probably three-fourths of the entire
films of the world being manufactured
In this country. Large quantities of
films are sent out of the country, both
as blank or unexposed films, and as
finished films ready for use In the a
The rapid increase in this branch of
the export trade of the United States
resulted In the establishment by the t
bureau of foreign and domestic com
merce, department of commerce, of a
detailed record which shows the qual
ity, measured by feet, and the value
of films exported from the country;
the plain films and those ready for Ni
use, separately stated; the countries ac
of destination, and the ports through
which this distribution is made. This "b
record shows a total exportation in br
the nine months ended with Septem- foi
"Glorious New" From Leipsig. ex
In honor of the arrival of the glori- pe
ous news of the defeat of Bonaparte GI
at Leipzig., Captain Rudolph's rifle
corps assembled in Pulteney street,
Bath, and fired three feu de jole. The
spot they fixed upon was immediate. ve
ly before the house occupied by the
Prench king and his suite. The na- me
tional air, "'God Save the King," con
cluded the joyous ceremony, during tl
which .,ouis XVIh. appeared at the
window and made several marked thi
Meboanm to the corps, and to the le
Iber of 65,500.000 feet of unex.
posed or plain films to be used tis
other parts of the world in taking n>r
lion pictures. and 23.5o.0,01)o feet of
exposed or finished films ready for
Ii is n thi -r'steor,, ti( On, tlmakin a taotal
i of rl,, l,(O f,,,,r during tI! . prif od.
F'r th, -inil' , r,' h o f " ,t'tnt', r,
ho n re , the , t Ii, as ,. ,, 1, to'
anti :h,',:,} tih, Lt' g mlLonths of
1 1 }t,, . f,'" , -n i S uar r ',d, toh -
i i,'t l ' rt. t I; I.. \0 ar ,.1 , '
i1. , : t 1,tici 'n for m- , nut , ' s '
at fi "h. .'/':,r br. i:, ; . _' fr- It twh ,lo
'-Li Ind m' rch t ' a. _ is. i_ cl rinn , l'n.
LUMBER INDUSTRY RANKS HIGH.
The establishmnts Iof the llumbr in'l
. ur I oitr led :a thol s 'numberd 4. in
in -"1 ,, 1 d 't;,'1 in' :1 h . i S(n lt
' 1 n, had a total apitar , of ( f IL
e 'age of ~9725 persons, of whom ;to"l -
niL ((;iLn'+r .-". It t%-:1- tp, in, r I LLIi'.r lb,"
- 109 wre earnersf and. paid otutr, ch367
t (t-055 icin salafor mand wages The
r dstry as a whole was t508,215.15 as a '
,for which four classes of per ent of thent
e- ttal diatinglue oish produc:ts (1) 16in 6p4.628)
and merchant awlueills o product less coan
Sofng mills, wheas re opratd i. In ad
I tinh with sawmills; (21 tnde'ii.ndiint
- pladitning mills; 1) wooden palumbeking
t box factories; and (4) custom sa to
Sfor 1909 The establishments in the lumber in
d dustry as a whole numbered 44of othe4 in
Sprodu19cts9, had a total capital of $1,1Snd reri.
a. 30,552, gave employment to an aver
ie age of 797,825 persons, of whom 702,
109 were earnersy and paid out $367and
863.055 in salaries and wages. The
- piancost of the materials used in the in
n The lumber industry as a whole was $508,215.15meured b
.1 which is equal to 43.8 per cent. of the
vtal value of products ($1,160,644,628),
td that is. the value of product less cost
a- of materials, was $t652.429.475. In ad
Sdition to the above products, lumber
rand ts more elementary products to
Sthe valuection of tu$5667950 were reported
d thefor 1909 by establishments engaged
primarily in the manufacture of other
t products, chiefly furniture and refrig
If erators, fancy and paper boxes, and
Sput fnos and organs and materials.
S1911, wThe lumber industry, measured by
if value of products, ranked third in the
S191United States in 1909, being Tungsxceedtend
. only by slaughtering and mescent prod
n struceet and railway and ma where shop
urce, 1912," on tThe production of tungsten ore in
the United Staes during 191ickel, was
y equivalent to abo't I,:;2o short tons
carrying 60 per ent of tungsten tri-uranum, and
oxid, valued at $502issued 5S The out
put for 1912 was larger than that for
1911, when 1.1:39 tons, valued at $407,
985 were produced. The total amount o
of tungsten produced in the world in
rts1912 was 9,115 short tons. Tungsten 1
metfinds considerable use in the manufac-re
ture of tungsten incandescent lamps, t
which have now become common even
on street and railway cars, where the ou
usageological survelly severe. An account lr
of the tungsten industry n this andited
Statforeign countries contained in an ad
vance chapter from "Mineral Re- the bureau o
sre, department of commerce. Itwas
soures, 1912," on the production of co-M. W.
ba the molybdenum nickel, tantalum,ed
tin. titanium, tungsten, uranium, and t
vanadium, jarilyust issued by the United
States geological survey. The uses
which these metals have found In the f t
arts and ndustries, their productionry. The
methods of recovery and refining arel
accurately described in the chapter, a
copy of which may be obtained free a
ormed only 6.8 p to the director of theotal
nmbgeological survey, Washingtons, but the la
Finvalue ostai their products represented
prodf glucose andor the industry.he United
StaThe establishmentss for 1909 are in the industry
ain a buwhole in soon1909 gavto be issuemployment DI
reto an averageris of the5.827 persons, oen
paisus, department of commere. Itand wages.
Threpared under the direction of M. W.
Stuart38,866,419. The costatistician for manuterials
Ofused n the 118ndu estry aablishments a whole in
1909 wprimarily in the manufacture tof starchl
utval the value of products of these 48,799,311.
etablshments formed only 32.5 perany.
cent. of the total value of products re
pcated horse the combined industry. The cdid
eig"Oh, it was very implengaged primar- ea
forenhman does. Only 6.8 per cent. of the total ow
talue withof their hanproducts threpresentedl
67.5with their ceet."-N of the total value of tning
products for thead industry. t
Th"We went out sor a ride" the industry ,
"bwht miles rom 4,773anywh were thwage earners, andr
Thbroke down, and we stound amountwe were ind to
orused In the industry as a whole in
elting populace, to gavsee the edu
peated hrorse the other day. How did
thGloe beast make himself understood1813. A
veryOh, it was ve."ry simple. Just as a
"Yetalkin with their h eminent tt boalk
Post.i suppose you e to ma n
ns and Outs o It.
Mrs. Burke Roche, at a luncheon In
Newporte, I summed up an automobile
thnbroke down, anould be heaper to obey thwere inv
for a wal e ek."y
Blouse of Moire Silk and Fur
r,, " ý R..f.
,i .* ~ ··
Pt//~ k r: 'j:'
. . ,
.. : .:.., ,.' "
1: l. ,use of moire shon\ h, l:. r is
A I, h1dic' of a gown oaf this mate
t al which is 1wh:,ie with lt lain s1,irt
tf th,.- line fair ic, catught ulp ill ont
land finished atil 'te o NtCtol/ ith a tan,!
af sklunk tur i,, that which appears
on the sleeves.
The belt is cf tt", moire, fastened
with two covertd buttons of the same.
Two ruffles of clhf,,n give extra width
to the hips, one of them starting at
the waist line and 1he other beginning
just under the hert of the first.
The bodice is interesting because
It embodies a new way of arriving at
the fullness desired in such garments
by means of the manner in which it
is cut. It has the effect of the ki.
mona sleeve in the regular kimona
pattern but gets rid of the fullness on I
top of the shoulder and provides for t
that over the bust. It is cut to allow I
for drapery, which falls away from 1
the opening at the neck and blouses
over the belt.
Fashionable waists are apt to be 1
hard to manage for the full figure. It
t is to avoid the cumbersome appear
ance of the regulation kimona blouse
on a stout figure that an arrangement i
like that shown here has been devised.
Straight folds of the material-a
rich and supple moire poplin weave
EVENING COAT IS
COMFORTABLE ALSO t
SIMPLE and comfortable coat for <
evening wear is shown here. Its
lines are long, its sleeves and general i
fit roomy and full. The finish is very
pretty and it is made of any of the f
soft cloths or silks that will fall in i
clinging lines. It is one of those mod
els which do not strive to be fash
ionable first and practical afterward. I
without being able to quite attain the
latter desirable attribute. It is prac
tical first and it succeeds in being at- s
tractive and stylish. t
The coat is a loose straight garment
with some fullness gathered into a a
shallow yoke at the back and fulling a
from the neck and shoulders at the w
front. The sleeve is set on to the ht
body of the cost in such a way as to
give ample room for any sort of fr
drapery on the bodice of the gown. gi
A shaped border of velvet defines it re
where it is set in and a wider border ge
finishes it. si1
A band of velvet supports the gath- tr
ered fulness from the shoulder to the wi
bottom of the sleeve. gu
At the front the coat is cut away fey
In a slight curve at the bottom, and bit
one side is laid In three plaits under he
an ornamental fastening. This laps sti
ever the other side and fastens with a e
*r.1d,, , ' ,l: ;,, rt for f,. ,. , l
h Ihc, di. " uL:, "h i to }j,."- ;.lt ;i,
t! . orp)ice front antd ao(,t Hth, .ll;r
s of ti:, bhiose, there azoo hai.l.s rt ,c,; -
ing lrmln tIe ncrk ,]oni n i ,' top (' the
d s!, e\. to the middle point of the arm
. al)oe the elbow.
b The hodice and upper sleeve are cut
.t in one and fulled in shallow folds into
g these straight hands. The wide, flat
Igirdle is placed at the normal waist
e line and lengthens the waist, allowing
ta slight fullness in the front and
a back to fall over it.
t Except for the band of skunk fur
I- which encircles the bottom of the up
a per sleeve there is no trimming on the
o bodice. The neck is finished with lace
r edging with a little fullness at the
v back, which is wired with a fine
I thread-like wire to make it stay in
a place. There is a plain foll of chiffon
at the throat under the opening in the
t The pretty hat worn with this very
up-to-date gown is noteworthy. It is
of velvet with a soft crown and
t trimmed with band and standing or
. nament of the same kind of fur as ap
pears on the gown.
loop of silk cord which slips over an
ornament provided for it.
The coat is lined with soft satin in
one of the popular weaves. A scant
puff of chiffon finishes the sleeve on
the under side.
Chiffon broadcloth and any of the
other supple cloths will develop well
in this model. There are numbers of
brocaded fabrics to choose from also,
when one is looking for a suitable
fabric. If silk is chosen, an interlin
ing of outing flannel, or something
similar, must be provided for warmth.
A collar of chinchilla fur is shown
in the model, which is novel in cut,
but not so comfortable and not so
luxurious looking as the ordinary
shawl collar (or the neckpiece) of
fur. This coat will be worn without
fur, and it is better to finish it with
a shaped border of velvet at the neck
and wear a separate neckpiece and
muff of fur when the weather de
The decidedly oriental turban which
appears in the picture is of chiffon
outlined with pearls. Airy as it is,
it manages to support a long and
heavy ostrich plume. More true to f
the original model and more effective,
a standing fan of feathers or an ori-i
ental looking ornament might finish
the soft headdress appropriately. But
there is a sort of fad for extremely
long standing feathers. They look bet
ter on more substantial looking head
Bath for Thin Women.
The woman who is too thin should
take the daily all-over bath of a tem
perature thei is entirely pleasant and
agreeable when she steps into the tub,
or if only a sponge can be taken, let
it be of the degree that leaves a feel
ing of clean healt:: afterward. Not for a
her is the plunge into cold water: *be
shock will be too great, but after a
few weks she will find thtat to finish
with a cold sponging, followed by a
hard rub, acts like a tonic.
To sleep all possible, always in
fresh air; to rest when she can; to
give over worrying about trifle3,
remedying them if she can, and for
getting them otherwise; to avoid phy
sics of any sort, especially the nos
trums advertised as tonics." but
which are really stimulants in dis- t
guise; to eat 17 times a day if shit
feels like it, even if it be but, a small
bit of anything that tastes good tcr
her-all these will hel) to give
strength, and when that comes
enough flesh will soon follow.
TRICKED A FRENCH WIDOW
Flegant Stranger, Said to Be a Priest,
Cot Her Rare Books and
',. 1 1^.t., ,. a ries: :it ,:. ti;-!, ia
S ..r. .. Gr' , G t V .h.,: , ,," ',o'lrio
t' . ..,a " " , ,h., , '-,, Lhug
Bo f th Th ef '
." .' " 1. t , " " -,': : h
t' . c
' · ,- ' " r. · 1. -'. . rc h '
STOLEN JAMn COSTS $7,000
Setint Girl Gets Verdict for Beow
Received When Ste Reproved
Boy for the Theft.
Ne\u York.- A ierdl-,t ,: $7,,,,,i dam
S i- t rn : . t a thi t '. - ,tar-oil boy
":tht ,hr rhh t cunc,,r d v'" j,:ryl , from'
,']I'r*'t';, I C'oirt Justic., f'ehai tr. and
' ." t, ,::re re,. i h.d to irr atId. 'he, v r
"r : wtin, th , lit th t' f,,:.... ,
Daitsr . Favorite Walr of Late George, hi
.,t at 4 inr,:ad sEminen-?t h ings at
It;l f A lu.t ! ty-fuurth er l,e.t. lh-ts one.d
h % ,a .;t:, z fur .: , , , lht.
-:ri thl at ihrte year. ago ht. r-trutrk
r ,: Ih . fa ,etri bt whok'll he rlatero dr.
,r b-a1. a itply ra helinus manslf ando
hal a fondnlt trfor. H.r old builtlin
-shln in that illustr devatiopn. Locall from
Sknon as u n's onw.
t the tradition, that ha' no period rt
or . l n rk ,:.r:4, u!i msi I!, . ,
FORT OF LAMEETH NOW GONE
Depicts Favorite Wabui of Late George
Tinworth an Eminent arcng
sway to h Sculptor.
background is seen the chubov sketch of a
Num the favorite walks of thDo late Mr.
:;ndon.-org- '' rth. The eminent scul ol
tdomr was a deeply religihaous man and
had a fondness for the old building
shto ihtn In the illustration. Locally the
t(C . thirt- known as luher yan's Alexon,"
and Mr. Tinworth evidently cherished
the tradition that at one period Hun
In the bedroom at the hotel, and hbl
mother was unconsolousg but she wa G
stated to be progressing savorably.
Her husband, a York silk merchant,
sely in a bath.
dead In bed from gas poisong. the
coroner's T ury returning a verdt o hC
rs. Cthowe, who at dthe hotel n ave th
the name of Johnson, was Identitled
at the Icnroal ree hospital by fmsst
Clara Hicks from Yorka as her slater.
ho for s um c time had been a ceri
ttated ntrie in Lgancashire. Mrsl
How n left York wrta her s eon on oepf
ommhen the elder brother ended hi
life g texander, who occupied the
same bed. had a narrow escape Hiso
brote r had oattached a tube to the
ogas bracketsi and placed the othr end
among the hedlo at the hotel ander. i
to get up and turn o, the was d ie
has unable to soaken his brot her sGee
who was fornd to be dead.oa
The authhorities made an ana sert
of some chocolatesn which were dis-t
covere d In the room at the Ptonto
shotel, and wta that they hontaire
amngte eelta'. Alxndr
SEEMED LIKE A REFLECTION
Under the Circumstances Doctor
Needed Strong Sense of Humor to
Avert a Brainstorm.
.'t . ,I o c to V i ') ':1 h is oit ' i
. • 1' . - 'a , , " , 'l I , ,,,; "
ROM I ....t, I ' Nr
You ' an .h j iitd i t :;.f au
. ' . . , ,, , h
ing iettcrln. . IV * & : f
kn ."n f : ' .f I n" t, .
' ' ",1 , .'! 1
lk, ii 1,:,,.,
Ihoa 4' 11I ' + ," iL n nilt -.
01" t. 0 . , r ' . . n t vi t .1
at th " 'e 'ti , '' ,1 t l ' ; ! , ~~' ,I I -
l r , '. <1 .t r, ,11\" f,,r ,., r 11! that
r .nt n.. n1 fr "e.
by J. :.., . , , .. u . Llt;a. .AdV.
Speaking in a Business Way.
I, :t r ;'i r4::!. '':; 1, l Vy of your
4... :- ..u • , . .'M
ti i :
ra'kji, hIt -l.: i.
Just try it if V .. u t ! ::: t : :. , k A iv.
"I say, 11,il, i nd u .n X"
"Sorry, allae, but that'. :an unklllinown
quantity \ ith nli ."
They stlp the ti. ,-Dtan' i Mentho
lated ('Couth l-i'o; . ,n,.:lh by stop
ping the tau e-..o a:t )rulj tore..
A house of mirth i one in which
the wife laughs at all her husband's
Mrs.Winelow's FoothinC Syrnp for fChildrea
teethini. seoLteuit the gurls. r-duere inuttamma
tUon,allaya paiu,cures wiud cuoie.~.e a bottle.i
Anyway, it's better to be disappoint
ed in love than in marriae.
A friend indeed is one who will lis
ten to your troulbles.
Watch for any sign
of distress in the Stom
ach, Liver or Bowels
Sand be sure to try
- STOMACH BITTERS m.
promptly. It will tone
and strengthen those
n organs and help you*
maintain health and
vigor at all times.
GrT A BOTTLE TODAY
LADY AGENTS y ;, 1: Ihfllct
Iv. rych,.rt.. e Pi.&an.nt work and bil mn' frr you.
Write The v,.ry W',mAlon o ,5:0 . 5tb A., Chicbgo
Hardware, Etc. Prices and in
formation furnished on request
PEDEN IRON & STEEL CO.
HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO
The Old Reliable Texas Irea Hoise
F. W. HEITMANN COMPANY
ESTAILISNHE 1885 HOUSTN, TtIAs
BARDEN ELECTRIC & MACHINERY COMPANy
I11 Main Street. Housten, Texas
ILECTRIC LIHT.TELEPHOrNE & INITION SUPPLIES
McCANE'S DETECTIVE AGENCY
Ileuosee. Teaa, ertes te I.laree fare. o
--lpete detie rn she Soth. be7, reede
**,- atee, m e, o - et baudled i themt .