The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 17, 1910 Page: 2 of 16
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HOUGTON DAILY POUT 'x u JDAV UbiilKG. HAY 17. VolCl
ju-rjirunjuinnrimr-ir ' m i swwMaWw
- - rrrrt 1 1 BISHOPSN AMED 1 1 TW
! -. i5
tiottr met m ih
. Is your limit for a suit
tbe limit of value for
tLxs price will be found
Here in a Hart Schaff-
Peet & Co. suit.
- Patterns you'll like
f styles absolutilj right
Islchinson & Mitchell
CLAIM TO SABINE ISLANDS.
IsaiiiMia' Counsel Presented Argn-
! meat at Wajahgton.
(Houston Pest SpeciJ.)
WARHWQTON. May It. Argument wu
gun today before Assistant Secretary of
he Interior Frank Pierce Assistant At-
.mcy General LewUr and other officials
f the department of the question whether
patent shall be granted " the'appuea-
B of the Stmt of Louisiana to Island!
n the Sabine river near Beaumont.
TtiM mr which the Bute of Texaa I
Ob behalf of Louisiana It was argued
by Com M. Stadden that the chain of
title t theee and all other Islands In the
i-nblne river and lake is complete be-
ginning with the treaty of cession by
r ranee and the enabling act authorising
loulsiana to form a 8tate down to the
ecognition br the senerai iana omt-w ...
Washington by patents and
inohirfln. thm admission of
nd office of Texan that the granting
..f patents on Confederate scrip had been
?It.waa further argued that the general
land office and the department of the in-
terior had no Jurisdiction to settle a dis-
pute over a boundary between two States
but must accept the line run by the in-
ternational boundary commission ap-
pointed by the United States and the
republic of Texas in 1S which is to the
west Or Texas side of the Islands in
question 1 " ... .
.Tomorrow the Texas argument will be
resented by Assistant Attorney General
Walthall and Judge Maeterson of Galves-
ton. They claim that tne stream running
wes4 of the islands i known as the Nar-
rows while that to the east. Joining the
other above and below Is the true Sa-
bine river and should be accepted as i-.e
boundary line. Inasmuch as the claimant
has held the lands for twenty years or
more and private rights have accrued
which should not be disregarded. Em-
phasis is placed upon the fact that a
map published by Louisiana in IMS ap-
proved by the governor and other maps
published at an earlier date placed these
inlands In Texas.
It t estimated that MM to 10000 acres
nt swamp and overflowed land are In-
volved In this case which may prove to
be very valuable if oil or gas is to be
: LAVD FOB H. 0. SEEFOLD.
remanent Title to 640 Acres Vest-
; ed by Federal Court.
'n ' '. ' (Houston Post Special.)
" KBW ORLEANS. May U.-The United
" tatea appeals court adjourned today
.of the summer vacation and disposed of
a. number of Texas cases which had
lean heard during the term as follows:
Hobert a. Beef old vs. Mattle B. Duffer.
ctiod at law to secure title to 40 acres
it Texaa land; reversed and perpetual In-
junction against action at law granted
vesting the legal title to the land in the
-Annie B. Snow et al vs. A. B. Hasle-
wood et al. and Harris Masterson et al
vs. Annie B. Snow et al; reversed and
rosta of transcript to be paid by appel-
lees in the former case and the appellants-In
the latter case.
Klrby Lumber company et al vs. Annie
L. prew et al eastern district of Texaa;
petition for rehearing denied
O. H. Jones vs. Charles Dillingham;
southern district of Texaa; affirmed.
. Maria Darden et al vs. the Klrby Lum-
ber company; eastern district of Texas;
Lake Providence Bank vs. William Win-
ter; western district of Texas; affirmed.
J. K. Hebert et al vs. J W. Crawford
trustee; southern district of Texas; re-
SV- v "r ' nw
. For Impaired Nerve Force
-Take Horsford'i Acid Phosphate
. It quiets and strengthens the nerves relieves
rshmstton headache and impaired digeation.
y v o
00 Hoi Esperlaeat by tJstag tsbatitntM-
' ; Always Desiaadlho Origin!
May 17-18-19 )
Limit May 28
Oae HigU Use" ''
WAS KING'S GUEST
ROOSEVELT AT LONDOff WAS
BECEIVED BT ROYALTY.
Former President'! Throat If Still
Bothering HimCalled Upon
(Aseoctaiei Press Report.)
LONDON Hay ll.-The feature of the
day in London was the arrival of Theo-
dore Roosevelt who came direct from
Berlin and will act as special ambassador
to represent the United States at the fu-
neral of King Edward VII which will
take place next Friday.
Colonel Roosevelt was received by King
George at Marlborough house and later
with Mrs. Roosevelt visited Buckingham
Mr. Roosevelt and Mrs. Roosevelt made
a round of formal calls. They called
upon Crown Prince and Crown Princess
Christian of Denmark the duke and
duchess of Argtll the Princess Henry of
Battenburg and the duchess of Fife and
at Buckingham palace Inscribed their
names In the visiting books of Dowager
Empress Marie of Russia. Russian Grand
Duke Michael Alexandrovltch King Haak
and Queen Maud of Norway.
The Roosevelte had but Just returned
to Dorchester house when they received
a return call from King Haakon who
greeted the special ambassador and his
wife as old friends. While luncheon was
being served the duke of Connaught and
Prince Arthur of Connaught called.
Mr. Roosevelt's throat still bothers him.
It was examined this afternoon by Dr.
St. Claire Thomson the throat specialist
ho attended King Edward during his
last illness. Dr. Thomson prescribed fur-
ther treatment for Mr. Roosevelt.
Tonight the Rooaevelts dined quietly
with Ambassador and Mrs. YVhltelnw
Reld and the members of the embassy
staff with their wives at Dorchester
Outside of the strong Interest display
ed in the arrival-of the former president
the day was uneventful.
Another service was held In the throne
room of the palace tonight the last be-
fore the removal of the body tomorrow
and all the palace servants were permit-
ted to attend.
The diplomatic representatives of all
the powers called at Dorchester house
during the course of the day and left
cards for Colonel Rooaevelt
CHILDHOOD'S CAUSE TAKEN UP
At Conference on the Education of
. Backward Children.
(Associated Prtu Report.)
8T. LOUIS Mo. May 1. President O.
E. Darnell spoke at tonight's session of
the conference on the education of back-
ward truant delinquent and dependent
children which began here today. Mr.
Darnell who is superintendent of the
National Training School for Boys In
Washington D. C made an appeal for
a country-wide agitation in favor of a
number of bills now pending In congress.
He urged that the conservation of
childhood should be taken up by the fed-
eral government and advocated the
passage of tne Owen public health bill
the Beverldge child labor bill the Par-
sons children's bill and similar measures.
Other speakers during the day were
E. R. Gardner superintendent of the
Sockanoset School for Boys of Howard
R. I.; C. B. Faulkner of Minneapolis
and Seymour J. Hathaway of Marietta
f"" ' ' ' ' in
Gives the system the best' prep-
aration for the hot waves of
summer which are so enervating
to the weak and rundown. Take
it this spring.
It effects its great cures not
simply because it contains sar-
saparilla but because it com-
bines the utmost remedial val-
ues of 20 different ingredients.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
tablets railed Sarsatabs 100 Doses fl.
IN STOCK AT DALLAS
These will furnish more water at less ex-
pense than any other Centrifugal Pump.
Write us for catalog "E" it will ten you why.
Also a full line of Well prilling Machinery
Pumping Machinery Tools and Appliances
'American Well Works
171 Coanmorco Street DALLAS. TEXAS
' A J
Three were Elected by Methodists
AlOUZON BELIEVE DINNER
' -' - -
In Race Against Rankin for Texaa
Representation in Lilt of Bita
epi Probably Will Be
' ' Elected Today.
(Houston Patt SPteial.)
ASHSVIIXE N. C. May 11 -The elec-
tion of three bishops the general opin-
ion that three others are elected on a
ballot yet uncounted the refusal to In-
terfere with the four year time limit. Is
the result of practically an all day ses-4
slon of the general conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church South. The
order of the day for the election of seven
bishops was set for 10 o'clock at which
time after a brief devotional service
Bishop J. 3. Key 'of Sherman the pre-
siding officer of the day. announced the
tellers and the first ballot was spread.
It took the secretaries two hours to
count the ballots which resulted In the
election of Rev. Collins Denny D. D.
and Rev James C. Kllgore. D. D. Dr.
Denny leading with a vote of 22 the
greatest vote ever given to a bishop
in the church and Dr. Kllgore with HI
A second ballot was spread which re-
sumed In the election of Rev. W. It.
Murray. D. D.
The third resulted tn no election but in-
dicated very clearly which way the wind
was blowing. This ballot shows that Dr.
W. R. Lambuth had 19 votes. Rev. B. D.
Mouson D. D. of Georgetown VS2. and
Rev. R. G. Waterhouae 1M. The fourth
ballot was spread but the tellers did
not report before the conference ad-
journed. While there was no further elec-
tion it la generally conceded by all that
Dr. Mouson IS an easy winner In view
of the fact that he only needed eighteen
votea for election. With the spreading
of the first ballot it became plain that
Texas was to come In for her part of the
honors Dr. Mouson leading and Dr. Ran-
kin close second.
It Is conceded by al) tonight that when
the ballot le announced tomorrow morn-
ing Dr. Mouson will be the first man In
the count. Dr. Mouson Is a great favorite
with the Texas delegates and his elec-
tion will meet with general approval.
ALL CONNECTED WITH SCHOOLS.
It will be noted that all three bishops
elected are connected with schools and
It la stated that an effort will be mads
on the next ballot to elect some minister
of active rank of the itinerancy although
those In the lead when the reault of the
third ballot was made known were also
connected with colleges with the excep-
tion 'of Dr. Lambuth the missionary sec-
retary of the churcn.
Two sessions of the conference were
held today In order that the great amount
of business which had accumulated could
be disposed of. Wiien the afternoon ses-
sion adjourned the tellers were busy
counting- the fourth ballot. There was no
election on the third. The debate on the
question of the limit of pastorates was
warm. There were many speeches for
and against the measure to remove the
limit altogether. When the morning ses-
sion adjoarned the debate was still on
and was resumed In the afternoon and
after debate the conference voted In favor
of the minority report of the committee
on itinerancy to leave the law as it how
stands prohibiting ministers remaining In
one church for more than tour years.
Those who favored removing the limit
have worked hard und long to pass their
measure and will continue to agitate tne
question with the hope of ueuer results
at the next conference.
The women at the conference are In-
terested in the women's memorial asking
for laity rights and are greatly encour-
aged concerning the movement. They
nrgue every advance step that has been
ndertaken has been accomplished after
ears of agitation and assert that they
were not prepared for the strong indorse-
ment they have found from many quar-
ters. Some are hoDeful that when the
Suestlon Is taken from the calendar and
tscussed the conference will grant It.
Letters and telegrams from all sections
continue to arrive indorsing the women's
campaign. All the women believe that
it defeated this time they will succeed at
the next meeting. The result of the
fourth ballcft for blnhOD.i will not be made
known tonight. The tellers' counts have
Deen seaieo ana tne result win . not be
made known until tomorrow morning.
si. w. Anaerson cnairman or the in-
vestigation committee in the case of
Bishop Morrison against whom charges
of maladministration had been made re-
ported that the committee found no trial
was necessary. The report was adopted.
Bisnop Hendrix stated that ea coun
sel for the Vanderbllt university had ad-
vised the impossibility of a legal meeting
or me ooarn oi trustees outside or Ten-
nessee. He also announced that a suffi-
cient number of the executive committee
could not be gotten together and urged
all members of the board to meet the
committee on education.
There was considerable debate over
the question as to whether the publish-
ing house of the church should nay the
expenses of fraternal delegates and com
mittees ana tne vote or the conference
decided that the church should bear the
Two reports from the committee on
Itinerancy were received. The majority
report provided that preachers could be
retained longer than four years provided
the bishop and ms cabinet so decided.
The minority report favored the law as
It now stands. A motion was made sub-
stituting the minority for the majority
At a late nour tnnignt tne committee
on episcopacy decided to keep Bishop
Morrison on the active list hut will rec-
ommend to the college of bishops that he
be given light work. The education com-
mittee will recommend that the vacan-
cies existing In board of trustees of Vnn-
derbllt university be tilled by this con-
ference. It also sustained the special ra-
port of the bishops which complained that
the board of education had delegates to
the board of education Had delegated to
Its executive committee the right to con
firm the board of trustees of the Vander-
bllt university and will recommend that
they do not do so In the future. The ao-
tlon of this committee practically pro-
claims the right of the Methodist church
to have a voice In the control of the uni-
versity. FOUND IN THROES OF DEATH.
Joseph W. Clark Discovered in Res
idenee at Scyene.
(Hemston Pott Special.)
DALLAS Texas May 1. Joseph W.
Clark was discovered In the kitchen of a
residence at Scyene a an early hour this
morning in the throes of death: This
was the second time that Clark has been
found In this condition having recently
recovered from wounds inflicted January
4 last when he was found fn the barn on
the Roland Clark premises with his throat
cut having at that time told a story
about having been attacked by a man on
the Meaqulte road and having been cut
by the man with a' knife.-. His life Is de-
spaired of. . ;. ' .i .. . . .
' J. W. VAN CLEAVE DEAD.
Wai an Uncompromising Foe to the
o '(AsntiattiPretsl i.)
ST. LOUIS Mo' Marf i J. Wf Van
Cleave former president f tne National
Manufacturer' assoclatt nll of heart
disease "at his horn her- tons jr.
Mr Vail Cleave ws ny- rM years
old.. Until six montns
robust health. . H t
thirty years his busln
tonight that Mr. Van
down could be traced
labor unions i -.
iti. Yu Oaave atti
i he -as in
' l. Dr. JSAwin 9. Houzon
was born lriBharonburg 8. C. May 19
18(1. His parents were Samuel Cogdale
Mouson and Marietta Mouxon very sub
stantlal people of that city. Entering the
ministry tn lit! and graduating from
Wofford college lit the same year with a
B. A. degree and iigh honors he came
Immediately to Texas. His first factor-
age charge was Bryan Texas. Since then
he has served successfully at Twenty-
fourth Street church Austin; First
church Galveston; First church Abilene;
First church' Fort Worth; Central church
Kansas City; Travis Park church San
In 1806 he received the degree of doctor
of divinity at the Southwestern university
and In 1907 he was elected dean of the
theological department of the same Insti-
tution which position he has since held.
He is regarded as one nf the greatest
platform and pulpit men nf the South and
his election to this High office will be a
great delight to his many friends.
attention and became a power to contend
with in both Of the large political parties
in national conventions by reason of his
uncompromising attitude toward the big
When the Bucks Stove ami Range com-
pany of which he was president was
boycotted following a dinpute with a
local union he obtained an Injunction
against Samuel Gomuers. president of
the American Federation of Labor; John
Mitchell former president of the United
Mine Workers of America and Frank
Morrison secretary of the American
Federation of Labor.
The Injunction was iitnnred and the
three labor officials were sentenced to
Jail for contempt of the federal court of
the District of Columbia. An appellate
cdurt sustained the sentence and an ap-
peal waa taken to the supreme court of
the United States where the case is
THE ATMOSPHERE A BLANKET.
Will Be No Danger From Tail of the
(Associated Press Refrt.)
HAN JOSE Cel. May lfi.-Dlrertor
Campbell of the Lick observatory today
gave out a statement concerning Hal-
ley's comet In part as follows:
"Halley's comet was n degrees long at
daybreak this morning both as predicted
by the naked eye. This Is a -length of
r4.flf)00 miles. The nearest point of the
comet is-110HOOW miles- from the earth.
Tuesday morning It will be nearly 70IVW
miles awav; Wednesday morning a little
over 3000000 miles and Wednesday even-
ing the earth Will be passing through Its
tall. The present diameter of the tall at
the point through which the earth will
pass Is a little over l.flOO.ono miles.-
"The two bodies will have a relative
velocity of about forty-three miles per
second and the time required for the pas-
sage. If the present dimensions remain
unchanged will be six or seven hours.
"The earth's atmosphere will form a
perfect blanket protecting against all
poisonous gases of the tall. There Is ab-
solutely no cause nor excuse for anxiety
as to the Injurious effects upon terrestlal
life animal or vegetable."
SOCIALISTS IN A DISPUTE
Over the Question of Adnitting "Cer-
(Attocitted Prtti Report.)
CHICAGO. May Delegates to the
National congress of the soeMKst party
today became Involved In a dispute over
the question of Immigration. The sub-
mission of majority and minority reports
from the committee which has been in-
vestigating the proposition for the past
two years started a flood of oratory.
The doctrine of equal privileges for all
races as enunciated by the international
congress of the party at Stuttgart was
not wholly endangered In the majority
report which recommended the exclusion
from the United States of all Chinese.
Japanese and Koreans and Hindus. Ear-
nest Untermann of California Vlotor L.
Berger of Milwaukee and Joshua Wan-
hope were sponsors for the majority re-
port. The minority report was presented
by John S. Bargo of New Vork. It de-
rlared to be the duty of the socialist
party to break down the barriers
separate the various races.
MANUFACTURERS IN SESSION.
Pnt Forward Subjeota (or the Gov-
(Associated Prut Report.)
NEW YORK May l.-Three Important
subjects foa. the consideration of the Fed-
eral government were put forward today
In the opening of the session of the Na
tional Association of Manufacturers.
These' are the participation Of this coun-
try In the building of a deep water canal
through. Canada for. transportation of
ores and grains from the lake regione;
amendment of the Immigration laws to
encourage the coming of. skilled labor
and steps to see that aliens be idlstrlbuted
In the farming sections where they are
needed. - w
During the day frequent references
- j . . l. .1 ..... v. nf TnniM Wivmi
Were maun lu uir in w -. ' J- jl
Cleave former president Of the apoela-!
" "' " f
Many Ships Reported Seized.
NEW ORLEANS May. A r porte
seiiure of the steamship nr)ttii & Gior-
gio flying the Nonyer ' ' and en-
gaged In the servtfe Ulueflelds
Bteamshlp companjf of rleane Is
being officially Inquired Int ; jy'the gov-
ernment of Norway i wK dennttery as-
serted here late ionli nt.. That Such a
tan had coma frrtm the Vn.irifltt pon
sul at Bluefielils to th( cation ot his
country at Washlngtnn an that an In
vestigation of tne niattr had been piacea
on the Norwegian eotmui here was de-
nlad hv thn latter. r . :4
The officials nf theTi iofiirt Htaamahlo
company declared ti)(Bt thy are 'without
any informatlna as to the reported selsure
Troopi Seen Aprc xghing Frontier.
M lAsttciatiif . rri.) V
" XJMA Pfti' Vjiy M -A ' government'
transport lrrylrg reglmenr of rtHf .
lery. a hosilU crps and a big cargo of
emmunltieti aiulp. niunltlons tet im-
sailed tod forf xnmbes a port oft the
northwest '.at Peru. It Is offlctalljr
i Mported t Ihs tfpops o Eiudoi can
be see ' . Punching th Ecuadorean
Irontii- r 4 m- .....
U (jevernnlent has Inform-;
-.': f I (' r"ivi:c-'.:.
are urged to
inspect The IV
that makes atylishnesa
an economy not an
expense. In tht L System
Clothes there is an over
flowing measure of satisfac-
tion for every young man. '
$20 $25 $30
SECURED and GUARANTEED
BANKERS TRUST CO.
j Capital ...... $1.000000.00 f '
The Union New Residents
National Batik show their good judgment in
making this city their home.
' s' t!c omtvL President To avail themselves of the fa-
PrwMen ciljties offered by this banfc js
' o. w. c6oLEYAs!t.CMsMer to show still better judgment
H. B. FINCH Asst. Cashier
tlon from what are believed to be reliable
sources that Ecuador and Colombia have
.inrri an alliance against Peru. It Is
also stated that Peru has secured
neutrality of Bolivia.
TO PREVENT RECEIVERSHIP.
Hocking Valley Attorneys Will Go
to Federal Court.
(Associated Prest Report.)
COLUMBUS. Ohio May 16. It was aaV
nounced tonight that tomorrow morning
attorneys for the Hocking VaUey Rail
way company will apply .mtne reafra
court for an order to Bad ore a receiver-
ship for the HTCklngytley. established
today by Judge B. B. Kin :'! J.I the com
mon pleas court Who. a fw minutes
later ovenMled a motion f have the case
transferred to the rederei rurW M
The court enjoined tlm c;lsftpeake and
Ohio Railway company fronT voting stock
In the Hocking Vellty recently acquired
and held that the locking Valley have
all by which Chefja-peake and Ohio Inter-
ests asserted their control by the election
of Chesapeake nd Ohio men as officers
and dtrectnrjTof the Hocking Valley was
Illegal. Ity the court's Judgment the
Cheaapeeta an' Ohio was within it
rights lR buying Hocktag Valley stock
as an investment dui noi tor m puriw.
of cofnVoiidatmg ths company . The proffer
of Hi r. oiio noo nref erred Hocking valley
of VMM.HW preferred Hooking
A 1 - I.UI alar hv the iour
ste is enjoined also by the court
Arni..l annrMinoaid bV Judge
keAM on-a suit Drougni oy inree qniwru
' Crop Damaged by Floods.
" (Associated Prett Report.) .
MUSKOQEK Okla..' May 1.--A Urrt6
and almoa't continuous 'downpour of rain
during the Jast thirty-six hours has swol.
len the streams of Eastern Oklahoma out
Looking for a Cook? :
n n rr m r r?. ij
-ALWAYS ' KEAT 0 TO
In". Ill II
nV mi HI
I and aerve with hot rr': cr cream o? w
" baiked fcppbe cr otI.tr (n..a. '.. ; x
; 1 1.1 u l
Whatis trueof your in
: policies usequally;true i
private papers such r
VFrom $3.00 upward.will
a Deposit Box in Our
1 . . v? r f
rSAFE KEEPING of your papers.
;v Why not give them protection at -
The Soilth TexaV'M Daitli
THE BUSINESS MAN
knowi the valne and convenience of a ohecking account; o does the
np-lo-dats professional maa; likewise the progressive fetmer nd
too the wide-awake business woman. We .shall be glsd to initiat
people into the details of keeping a Checking account. ; . :
i PaitJ on Time and Savinis Accounts. :
American National Bank
CAPITAL 3250.000.00 :
W. C IICHABDS. President ? J. t. MeCAMHT. Caafelar
of their banks and has damaged crops In
bottom lands. . . .
Arkansas river is out of Its banks and
it iloodins nart of the poUto district from
i iloodins part of the potato oistnci irom
Tulsa to Fort Smith. Jlore radn .has fallen
during the past twd day s-th injuring me.
preceding four months. ;
NEW ROAD' FOR SCI VXLtC
It li-fropoied p Air Liae to '
f v y-'l TajltMT' ..t-T"""-
' -. (Houtt Post stVioir
BomenrllleTex. May IS. A railroad
to run Ju west of Somervllle and con-
nect with Taylor has long been talked of
ete. Today the proposed road took a
great step forward. Messrs. H. H.
Fielder and I. J. Oould. representing
eastern capitalists accompanied by Col.
M. R. Hoxie of Lexington met with a
number of Bomervllle's representative
citlsens and put up to them a proposi-
tion to build the road at once. The
terms and ..prospects are very favorable
and a rally meeting hae been called for
.Wednesday Jl. m at V Mo h time sub-
scriptions for the bonus Vll be taken.
The road will be the Bomervllie T-
lor Short Line and will connect the two
railroad towns on an air line of sixty
mThe proposed route will pass through
Lexington and Dime Box and bring In
some rich country through Burleson Lee
and Williamson counties. It will atoo
open up for ties gravel and lignite flelde.
The Somervllle people nave ten days In
which to get up their end of the- propo-
sition after which time a tenerai meet-
Ing of the ' country traversed will . be
'nursino MOT HIM AND MALARIA.
V Ths Old Standsrd Crovs's Tasteless ChlU
; Tonic drives out -malaria 'end bollds uj Jhs
system.' For growe people sod thildres.. see.
Don't be ia t hurry.
;Hun!re4l of dainty
dishes can he made
ridv to 'Serve.
ye- ;ef eella It.4
OVEN JO RI
! SI II II II
i Ul LJ
ori office totfav
ou Droduce your fire pc
adjustment of yo
pay a years rcaiiot
New Steel Vaults for the
. The opportunity to permanently Invest
i your Idle' money may be deferred lndefl-
hlielyi . The Interest we offer you tnean-
- wftiie lf.lhis. amount is Invested lit oM
of : our certificate of deposit Is a clear
gain to you. Their why put ft off? ;
l!:ustcn Land & Trust Co.
(CharlereA Itlt. WitKout' Bsifif FrWiUfl)
k Csfllal aaet Surplus M00.000.00 .
Mantels Tiling and Grates
We carry the most complete lino In the
State. See us for lighting fixture vj
Brown-Wood Electric Co.
707 OB FANNIN ST. Stni for Ulutrstet CslaleJ
& Lithographing Co.
Phones Priston 47 and 6265
It will pay you to Inspect our rtoev
of Lawn Hose before purchasing-
60000 feet to eheose from prices from
So te 80s per foot.
Texaa Rubber & Supply Co.
MANUFACTURERS A ND JOBBERS.
HOUSTON -f DALLAS.
HI Msln St. - M Commeree.
SHONE PRKSTON BBS.
OS rrsnklln Ave
' Protect Your Buildings
. WITH ' .
Gccd r.::FIKG t?.i PAW
Complete supplies at right prices ant
v of best oualhlee eerrleHby the
Sohopmeyer Mfg. A Btipply Co.
itZAD rc:T V !
VemTiii - e sMfyj
SBSgggag'' i I in in in
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The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 17, 1910, newspaper, May 17, 1910; Houston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth605341/m1/2/: accessed December 10, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .