The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 286, Ed. 1 Friday, January 14, 1916 Page: 3 of 14
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HOUSTON DAILY POST: FRIDAY MORNING JANUARY 14 1916.
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THE NEWS IN TABLOID FORM
DOMESTIC NEWS STORIES. '
CASTLE ROCK Colo.. January 13
Captain Charles G. Swope of the Colorado
national guard testifying for the State
today at the trial of four former striking
coal miners charged with murder in con-
nection with the killing of Major r. P.
Lfcster at Walsenburg during the "battle
of the" Hogback" in J914 said that soon
after Major Lester was killed he saw
Mlckie Salvage one of the defendants
descending the hill from where shots had
Just been tired.
PROVIDKN'CK. R. I. January 13. The
alleged confessions of the two negroes
U Victor Brown and Henry H. Spellman
who with Mrs. Elizabeth F. Mohr are
on trial charged with the murder of Mrs.
Mohr's husband Dr. ('. Franklin Mohr.
were narrated to the Jury today by Wil-
liam V. O'Neil chier inspector of police.
Another alleged confession signed by
Ueorse W. llealis. Dr. Mohr's negro
chauffeur who is to be a witness for the
prosecution was ruled out by the court.
NKW ORLEANS. January 13.- Com-
plaints that the commandeering of Ital-
ian merchant vessels by that government
has caused a critical situation in cotton
shipments between the South and Italy
led officials of the cotton exchange here
to appeal to the state department at
Washington for relief. A telegram sent
to Secretary Lansing urged that an ef-
iort be made to induce Italy to release
sufficient tonnage to relieve conditions.
LITTLE ROCK Ark.. January 13.
Coventor Havs announced today that lie
will grant a sixth respite to Clarence De-
vein and Joe Strong each 21 who had
been sentenced to be eJectroruted Satur-
day for the murder of an aged merchant
at Iienton Ark. The governor said he
would take this action because of illness
of Dewein's mother and grandmother at
NORFOLK Va.. January 13. Tho Brit-
ish oil tank steamer Oldlield. en route
from Port Arthur. Texas for Dartmouth.
England with a full cargo of oil went
aground tudav in Hampton Roads. She
came in for fuel coal. Marine men be-
lieve it will liti necessary to pump out
some of tho cargo before Hie vessel can
tie released. She is not 1n danger how-
ever. SAN FRANCISCO January 13. Joseph
II. Van Koolbergen was indicted here
last night it wa.s announced today by
the city and county grand Jury on a
charge of embezzling $-47 the price of
two mules from ltaron George Vilhelm
Von Princken an attache of tho German
consulate here and himself under indict-
ment for violation of American neutrality.
WASHINGTON. January 13. Wireless
rnntrol from an aeroplane of a coast de-
fense torpvHo had developed It was
learned today ami patents for the
scheme are included in the Hammond
radio-controlled torpedo rights for the
purchasff of which the navy department
has asked congress to appropriate nearly
a million dollars.
PHILADELPHIA January 13. -The
bowl tight which has been an annual
event at the I'niverslty of Pennsylvania
for more than half a century will proba-
bly be abolished as the result of yes-
terday's battle between the sophomore
and freshmen classes in which one fresh-
man lost his life and six students were
PASADENA Cal.. January 13. -Mrs.
Julius Burrows widow of former United
States Senator Burrows of Mjch.gan. died
here today at the home of Mrs. B. K.
Kales a relative. Mrs. Burrows came
here shortly after the death of her hus-
band last November and had been in ill
health tor several weeks.
IMTTSBl'ltG. January 13 Philander
C. Knox former sc ietary of state to-
night announced t liat he uniiM be a can-
didate for the I'nited States senate to
succeed Senator George T. Toliver. who
has made public his intention to retire at
the expiration of his present term.
WASHINGTON. January 13. American
tdiippcrs were warne.l in consular dis-
patches received today that wheat and
other grain cargoes arriving in foreiun
ports are in bad conditio.: aiul that the
effect is seriously injiiiiii'- their inter-
ests in export traile generally.
CHICAGO January 14. -An oil tank
partly filled with oil in the West Sido
yards of the Chicago and Northwestern
railroad exploded early this morning kill-
ing four persons and injuring two. Only
six persons were near the tank at the
time of the explosion.
NEW YORK January 13. The Italian
liner Giuseppe Verdi sailed for Naples
late today with her two three-inch guns
still mounted on her after deck. She was
permitted to clear on the receipt of as-
surances that the pieces arc to be used
only for self-defense.
WASHINGTON January 13. Two
heavy earthquakes were recorded early
today on the seismographs at George-
town university observatory. They were
very pronounced and were centered ap-
proximately between 2600 and 2700 miles
HOLLY SPRINGS. Miss.. January 13
A large cotton compress plant 4o0u bales
of cotton and 20 leaded freight cars were
destroyed by lire of undetermined origin
here last night. The loss was estimated
at $350000 well covered by Insurance.
NEW YORK. January 13. -The increase
In tho price of materials for the manu-
facture of boots a in I shoes 'is described
as alarming by members of the National
Boot and Shoe Manufacturers association
In their annual convention here.
PATERSON N. .1.. January 13. An-
nouncement was made today by mem-
bers of the Paterson chamber of com-
merce that the formation of a fl.000.0u0
corporation to manufacture analinc dyes
has been virtually completed.
PHILADELPHIA January 13. Miss
Margaret Wilson was operated on today
adenoids and enlarged tonsils being removed.
An Effective Laxative
Indigestion Biliousness tc
Q OR Q Q at Night
Ohooolate-Ooated or Plain
Automobile Plate Glass
416-417 Union National
Phone Preston 6
SH0BT TEXAS SPECIALS.
DALLAS Texas January 13. Presence
of mind on the part of Anna Belle Lasky
aged 10 years saved the life of her 18-months-old
baby sister Thursday about
noon when the residence owned and oc-
cupied by F. W. Lasky and family. 1121
East Eighth street was destroyed by fire.
The Inlant child was In the room where
the fire originated. Mr. Lasky had stepped
out of the house t the time and did not
know that Anna Belle had rescued the
baby. He rushed Into the room after the
baby and as a result his hair was con-
siderably singed but his burns were slight.
KYLE Texas January 13. Harry
Wlilig aged 11 years shot and instantly
killed his sister Clora aged 13 yesterday
afternoon at the home of their father
Paul Whlig eight miles east of Kyle. It
is another case ot the 'unloaded gun."
An older brother Clemens had been
hunting and came and set his gun down.
The young boy thinking it was empty
picked it up and playfully remarked to
his sister that he was going to shoot her
with the above sad result.
FORT WORTH. Texas January 13.-
Ten thousand suits for delinquent citv
taxes approximating $400000 will be tiled
by City Tax Attorney Polk after Febru-
ary 1. Tho lot will include the suit re-
quested by Brown Harwood receiver of
the. Fort Worth Savings Bank and Trust
company for the bank's taxes. Harwood
claimed the bank's charter's value had
been assessed Jf.j.OOO too high ami seeks
a suit as the best way to adjust the
LAREDO. Texas January 13. W. L.
Dennis a prominent oil man of Texas ar-
rived here this afternoon from Tampico
with the remains of his wife who died
there eurly yesterday morning. After
reaching Nuevo Larodo the body of Mrs.
Dennis was brought to this side and to-
night was shipped to Houston for inter-
ment. No details were learned regarding
the death of Mrs. Dennis.
MADISONV1LLE Texas. January 13.
So far no one has been appointed to fill
the vancancy in the postofflce at thLS
place made vacant by the resignation of
t . J. Davis who has accepted a position
as cashier of the First National hank
here. Several applicants have forwarded
their names to the postofflce department
at Washington and it Is thought that the
selection for this position will bo made
within the itext few days.
VICTORIA. Texas January 13. W. 1''.
Doughty. State superintendent of public
instruction was the honored guest at a
banquet in the higli school auditorium to-
night. Plates were laid for about 200.
Mr. Doughty came here at the Invita-
tion of the different school clubs and de-
livered a most impressive address along
educational lines. Addresses were also
made by several local speakers.
TEMPLE Texas January 13. Meni-
birs of the Bell county chapter of the
I nited Daughters of the Confederacy
will observe the Lee-Jackson memorial
cn Jan lary 20. Mrs. Howard Garrison
of Helton will he hostess lor which an
Interesting program lias ocen prepared.
Members of the Bell county camp of
I'nited Conlcderate Veterans will be their
WACO Texas January 13. Trainmen
found the body of a man aged about 21
years on the right-of-way two and one-
half miles west of here early this morn-
ing. The body is thought to be that of
C. L. Lebranz. who lived here and who
appears to have frozen to death last
night. He as seen alive for the last
time on Tuesday night by his brother.
FORT WOMH Texas January 13.-
Meetings and conferences of importance
to cluli women throughout Texas are be-
ing held in Fort Worth Thursday the
most important being the first meetings of
the new State finance committee of the
Texas Federation of Women's clubs and
of tho executive board of the new Fed-
eration of Music clubs.
SNYDER Texas. January 13 The com-
missioners court of this (Scurry) county
today voted to purchase louo ounces of a
potent poison in an effort to rid the county
of prairie dogs' which have become great
pests to ranchmen. Land owners indi-
vidually have attempted the extermina
tion but being unsuccessful the county
has come to their aid.
TEXARKANA Texas January 13
After obtaining 10 Jurors and exhausting
a venire of sb talesmen the trial of . J
Maytield of New Boston Texas farmer
charged with the murder of his father
mother and brother was adjourned at
New Boston today until tomorrow. An-
other special venire of M) has been called
PALLAS Texas January 13. Police
tonight arrested a negro man suspected of
killing Viola Williamson negress with
an ax last night at Z'.ui commerce street
The officers who made the arrest tonight
arrested the same negro at 3 o'clock this
morning and Jailed him on a charge of
BALLINGER Texas. January 13. Ac
cording to a decree Issued by the local
officers about 30 negroes in this ity
must get busy or get out. The. officers
rounded up 30 negroes today and will
file vagrancy charges against them. In
creased petty thieving is charged to
the idle negroes of this city.
SHERMAN Texas Januarv 13. - Rev
J. M. Binkley 83 years old and a pioneer
Metnociist minister ol North 1 exas dieil
here this morning. "Parson" Binkley. as
he was generally known in North Texas
had been a resident of Denisou for many
years and had been a Methodist minister
for more than 60 years. -
LOCK II ART Texas. January 13. An
election was ordered by the county com-
missioners in response to a numerouslv
sighed petition for a $lu.000 bund Issue
for the maintenance ot graded roads in
road precinct No. r. February 12. Mar
tindale and Reedvllle are the only towns
anected by the election.
TEMPLK. Texas. January 13 Claim
ing that the ordinance regulating the
payment of a $25 license fee was not
being enforced as provided by the Jitney
ordinance two of me local Jitney dnv
ers petitioned the city council to refund
them the money they had paid for this
SWEETWATER Texas. January 13
Willis Sapp was instantly killed by the
accidental discharge of a gun in the
hands of his brother. George -near their
camp three miles from town. Wednesday
They had been engaged in trapping and
hunting for three weeks on Sweetwater
RICHMOND Texas January 13. An
iinidenuned wnite man was found dead
this morning on the public road about
IK miles west of here near the Bernard
river it Is thought he froze to death
as the mercury was down to 16 degrees
and there were no marks of violence on
TEMPLE Texas January 13. Because
she has neen married rour different times
a woman claimed the right to use ".he
four different names here last night. She
was arrested alter attempting to pass an
alleged forged check and was remanded
to Jail at a Hearing today.
DALLAS Texas January 13 Mrs
Lawrence B. Sharp 2016 Bryan street.
barely escaped being burned to death this
morning when her clothing caught fire
while she stood too near an open gas
stove. She sustained bad burns on the
hips and legs.
WACO. Texas January 13. Despondent
for some time Davis Finley aged about
80. cut his throat with a razor early this
morning at the home of his son. John
Finley. who. Uvea at Ilallsburg 10 miles
east of here.
MISSION Texas. January 13. The
city passed an ordinance by which cer
tain streets will be paved. The side
nullii ira Dim ranlftlv tolrlna. ert a m.
better appearance since the required
measure went into enect.
PALACIOS Texas. January 13. The
rold wave that reached here last night
did not injure the Trult to any extent In
the opinion of most of the fruit growers.
SIDELIGHTS ON THE WAB.
PETROORAD (via London January
12). The American Ambassador and
Mrs. Marye were received In audience to
If D 3
Men's $18.00 Overcoats for $10.50
Men's $20.00 Overcoats for. . . .$13.50
Men's $25.00 Overcoats for -. .$17.50
Men's $30.00 Overcoats for ...... ... .$21.50
Men's $35.00 Overcoats for. . .-. $25.50
Men's $40.00 Overcoats for.'. . . .:. . . . . .$29.50
Men's $50.00 Overcoats for... . . $37.50
MEN'S WARM MACKINAWS
Men's $7.50 Mackinaws for $4.50
Men's $10.00 Mackinaws for $6.50
Men's $15.00 Mackinaws for . . . . . . .$9.50
A SALE of MEN'S WINTER FURNISHINGS
50c Underwear 39c
$1.00 Underwear 69c
$1.50 Underwear 95c
$2.00 Underwear $1.20
$.'.50 Underwear $1.65
Men's Flannel Shirts
Men's $1.50 Flannel Slitits
Men's $2.00 Flannel Shirts
Men's $-'.: To Flannel Shirts
Men's $3.00 Flannel Shirts
Men's $1.00 Flannelette Pajamas
$1.50 Flannelette pajamas
$2.00 Klanclettc Pajamas
i Men's Sweaters
$. HI Sweaters
Men's Flannelette Night Shirts
Men's 50e Flannelette N'ilit Shirts
Men's $1.00 Flannelette Xi-lit Shirts
Men's $1.50 Flannelette Xilit Shirts
. . .$5.65
Boys' and Youths' Mackinaws
Boy' Sizes 4 to 10
Youths' Sizes 11 to 16
ovs' $12.50 Maekinaws
l'.ovs' $10.00 Maekinaws
I'.uys' $8.50 Maekinaws
ovs' $ .50 Mackinaws
;.V $-00 Maekinaws
Children's Boys' and Youths' Sweaters
.".Or Flannelette Night Shirts 39c
$1.00 Flannelette Night Shirts 79c
$1.50 Flannelette Night Shirts $1.15
Children's Sizes 1 to 4. Boys' Sizes 5 to 10
Youths' Sizes 11 to 16
$1..".0 Hoys' Sweaters .
$L'.00 Boys' Sweaters .
$L!0 Boys' Sweaters . .
$:!.00 Boys' Sweaters . .
$:t.r0 Boys' Sweaters .
$4.00 Boys' Sweaters . .
Boys' and Youths' Overcoats
Boys' Sizes 6 to 10
Youths' Sizes 11 to 18
Boys' $5.00 Overcoats for $2.50
Boys' $7.50 Overcoats for $3.75
Boys' $8.50 Overcoats for $4.25
Boys' $10.00 Overcoats for $5.00
Boys' $12.50 Overcoats for $6.25
Boys' $15.00 Overcoats for $7.50
Boys' $18.00 Overcoats for $9.00
Boys' $20.00 Overcoats for $10.00
Boys' $25.00 Overcoats for $12.50
Bovs $1.00 Pajamas now.. 79c
Roys' $1."i0 Ta jamas now.. $1.15
Boys' $2.00 Pajamas now.. $1.35
day by the fmprw who made an ex
ception of t lie rule to wnirn sue nas 1111-
hereil since the heginninjt of the war
abolishing formal audiences in view of
the activity of Mrs. Marye In Russian
charities. Mrs. Marye's activities have
resulted in the establishment of a refuse
for babies and an American hospital for
I.ONPON". January 13--An Amsterdam
dispatch to Renter's nays the capture by
the Austrians of l.ovo-n has caused an
outburst of Jubilation in the (termini and
Austrian press which describe it as a
brilliant feat of arms of great military
MEXICO WITH NO
RELIEF IN SIGHT
(Continued from I'hkp One )
jest was offered oluecon's troops '-tripping
the street cars of their motors so
that there should be no traillc at nil.
All this resultant crowding helps the
spread of tifo. Conditions in Mexico City
are duplicated in many other cities as
far south as Onxaca. where conditions
are extremely bad. There is also a suffi-
cient amount of smallpox and n little
yellow fever in various ports. Havana
maintains n quarantine against Vera
Cruz for yellow fever but conditions at
Vera Cruz are not nearly a bad as gen-
As nearly as can be learned. Vera Cruz
was unspeakably dirty Immediately after
the close of the American occupation
when th Carran.a soldiers "forced the
Gringos to leave.''
The Americans had done extraordinary
work and for the first time in the his-
tory of the port Vera Cruz wa.s entirely
clean. And then came the Mexican sol-
diers. The only creature dirtier than a
Mexican peon Is a Mexican soldier or his
soldadera. The tidy streets became
filled with filtli in 12 hours and they
remained filled with filth until the sol-
diers evacuated. Now they are ie:i i
surprisingly clean but filth has returned
in some of the hovels.
At Vera Cruz by the way Is a monu-
ment to the "gallantry of the Mexican
army which reoccupled Vera Cruz'' after
the gringos bad left. One can venture
a guess that soon the inscription will an-
nounce the details of a mythical battle In
which the Americans were driven into the
The extraordinary tales which the low
class Mexicans trust implicitly are laugh-
able. Huerta circulated one to the effect
that the American marines had massa-
cred all the women and children of Vera
Cruz. Recently the port commander an-
nounced that goods In the warehouses
had been stolen by the Americans. They
had been stolen but by the Mexican
patriots and later with the full authority
of the commandant the remaining goods
were sold at auction. .
It is well known that the Mex A an peon
believes fully that except for Texas the
Mexican army could conquer the United
States. It Is not altogether doubtful that
this confidence has been developed by the
American iollc.v for it never before ex-
isted in any such measure.
The grave difficulty in treating the tifo
situation is the refusal of the Mexicans
to use intelligence or profit from their
experience. At Mazatlan a time ago tifo
was exterminated by the buruing of
every house In the affected quarter. Kl.se-
where good results have been obtained by
Isolation. Hut in Mexico City there Is
pitifully little done save to promise that
on the very next day there will be a big
reform. Kverythlng Is delay everything
Is unwillingness to correct the evils or
even admit them. With such an attitude
by the authorities In whom Carranza ap-
pears to place implicit trust there is lit-
The disheartening truth Is that tifo has
long since passed the control of the au-
thorities and Is so serious that It would
discourage authorities of infinitely higher
Intelligence and Integrity. The still more
disheartening fact Is that the worst is
to come with the arrival of cold weather.
How many will die from the plague will
never bo known but It will be a vast
JANE ADDAMS' PLEA
Told Congressmen America Should
Lead in Peace Move.
tion of units although the units wi
sli nuili. ami had to ! Idle
General Bliss Also Spoke to Con-
gressional Committees on More
Men Needed for Skeleton Or-
ganization of the Army.
(Il -uslnn I'tist .S'fivmO
WASHINGTON January 13. Two sides
of the military preparedness problem were
heard today by congressional committees.
Miss .lane Ad lams president of the Wom-
en's Peace Society of America urged the
house and s. nate military committees to
make no Inciease in the army at least
until llio Kuiopoaii war was over sajing
the preparedness movement was due to
panic on an unt "f I In; war. W hen she
left the hous nmitUe room Major ( n-
erul Mllss. as isl.uit chief of staff resumed
liis statement .i a military expert in fa-
vor of the administration's army plans.
Miss Addams. arguing that it would be
foolish to In hi nunc (li'-adnauKhts until it
was known thither they were of any use
suggested t the l.otiio committee toil a
commission he creatud to study army mid
nay effielenc. and also to look Into the
motives aim interests of those urging
heavier aru anient lor t he nation. I iep-
ar.ition ag hm a ' b potheucal cin-ui ..
she said v nr. needless and the I 'nited
Stales snoi..il lie prepared to lead with
dean hand- tin- movement tor reductlni
of nrmann ni which she thought must
tollow the gi at war.
IMISS ADDAMS THOUGHT
COLONEL HAD ' MAMUtu.
Committeemen asked Miss Addams If
she had ii"t supported former President
Roosevelt in 1 is last campaign and then
called utteni n il to Colonel Roosevelt's re-
cent uttciain-er- on the need of prepared-
ness. "lie as iiol talking like this then''
Miss Aitdain- n-plied. "There was mulling
of the sort it. 0111 platform. It Is my sober
Judgment that he does not speak lor any
large body 01 people."
The room was crowded with women
while Miss Addams Bpoke who vigorously
"We Honu n feel that one outcome of the
Kuropean War will be a lenewed campaign
for disarmament" said Miss Adlaiiis
"The Culled States should await the con
elusion of ti e war In order that It may gu
Into that movement with clean hands. Ium-
armanient may be a possibility it tie
United States then had clean hands It
will be an imio.-slblltty without l.i il ."
Miss Addams said preparedness agilatiori
In the I'nited States was having Its effect
on other nations. Many of the immigrants
among whom she works she said came to
tho Culled States to escape military serv-
lcc. and were hew tillered over the talk of
compulsory set vice.
U. S. CAN BUILD
(ieniral Miss told the house commit
tee that Ainerean plants could build 1I00
aeroplanes a month and that there was
no immediate necessity of increasing the
army aircraft fleet except to eijuip the
new aero squadrons proposed in the de-
partment's plans. lie believed a balanced
organization with proper proportions of all
arms of the seiviee was I he vital need of
Iteillii ( to .1 finest Ion (leneral Miss
said it was impossible to determine the
relative value of the navy coast artil-
lery or th- mobile army In any plan ol
defense It would be as easy he said to
decide which was most necessary to the
boilv the heart lungs or brain. He ar-
gued In behalf of the r department plan
to add a number .of new regiments to the
nrmy to make up the skeleton formations
of the three infantry divisions contem-
plated as necessary by srniy experts.
To c'haii in in Hay's suggestion that the
35 (MM aildit ional men asked for be added
to fXlMim organisations the General ob-
jected lieoaun'. he insisted the skeletons
of an adequate army were essential to
the proper handling of recruits in time
of war. He said be would rather com-
mand in war a division In which all the
arms were represented In proper propor-
l. I iinls III. 111 to Kail an un
balanced dlvi.-i.iti of lull strength com-
mand. OHIO RIVER STILL RISING.
Crest Stage of 54 Feet Predicted at
1 I). Ml'. '.. .'.'- . )
CINCINNATI January M. A crest
stage In the fililo river here of about M
feet or four feet above flood stage was
the prediction of the- local weather fore-
aster tonight At (i o'clm k IoiiikIiI I be
river registered .'. feel and was rising
at the late of oue-tflllll of a foot all
The cellars of buildings in the low 1 ing
sections of the city alieadv have 1 n
filled with water but so far little dam-
age has resulted
IXtl'ISVII.I.i:. Ky.. January :: The
Ohio river at Louisville passed flood stage
of -( feel tonight and continued to rise
at the rate of one -tenth of a foot an
hour Tlilrlv-one feet was the forecast
for tomorrow. Willi a giadual rise until
Sunila.N when a crest of feet was pro-
Kiictneii here todav rescued a number
fif launlles from their homes which had
been Inundated over night. Comparative-
ly little damage howecr. has been done.
Feeding of Beef Cattle.
liecause of the abundant supply of cot-
ton seed meal that there Is likely to be in
this country this year specialists In th
'department ol agriculture believe that thi
I fanner has irbetter opportunity to riiiilcn
money by (ceding beef cattle than lor
I some years pasl.
"Your Health Account
t become chronic with
you because you've
either neglected it or depended
for relief upon laxatives and
cathartics whtch have only left
you worse oft".
"Constipation or rather the
auto-intoxication which con-
stipation causes is responsible
lor your headaches your bil-
iousness and also for the nerv-
ousness and despondency whicn
you complain of.
The use of mineral oil is the re-
coprnized treatment for consti-
pation and the purest form of
mineral oil is Nujol. It acts as
a simple mechaaicfij lubricant.
It won't relieve CDn3titatioa
over night don't expect it to.
But it will restore normal
activity of the bowels in th
course of a week or ten dcyt
under ordinary conditions
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Bayonne New Jersey
!A PURE Wl llj
MW.-trp ''. KJINIAALOU. -
S I' TZSrfz III
""" J "v.-"-" Ii f 1 A I
I I II iMW I i iiii.n i.
Nujol U entirely free from the danger?
which attend the use of habit-forming
laxatives and cathartic. It does not
act like a medicine a physic or purge
but oils the walls of the Intestines aa
a delicate machine is oiled and thai
fscilitateo the pr'irg. wasfo
Nujol Is odorless tasteles.1 -x.d color-
less. It can be o.ker ?n an? 'vu.it?r
Write for booklet '"The Rational
Treatment of Constipat!o. If you
drurrjnst hasn't it we will send
a pint bottle of Nujol prepaid to z; '
point In the United States on ro-'jpC
of Tic money order or sOmps.
THE PURE WHITE
Koimkeeiinj . urau o Fa4a
;.'..v.'v.-.v..v...'.. v.v.v..v.v.v.vv.w;..JViv.'..A ;v.A;....'.v.
nii.i" ill . 1 III.HIM iiniinfii.iV
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The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 286, Ed. 1 Friday, January 14, 1916, newspaper, January 14, 1916; Houston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth608058/m1/3/: accessed December 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .