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NOTICE. There will be published in this department the names of firms in the United States and

Canada who handle union label goods.

MEN'S UNION STAMP SHOES. Winchester Shoe Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Continued

Reynolds Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass.

Kingsboro Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass. A. E. Little & Co., Brocktori, Mass. .

Chicago Shoe Co., Chicago, Ill. Lang & Jenke, Milwaukee, Wis.

H. Ruppel, Brooklyn, N. Y J. M. O'Donnell & Co., Brockton, Mass.

Eli Cohen, Springfield, Mass. Honesdale Union Stamp Shoe Co.,

Brooks Shoe Co., Boston, Mass. miners' and mill men's shoes, Honesdale, Pa.

Sears, Roebuck Shoe Factory Co., Hol. George A. Slater, Montreal, Can.

brook, Mass. Foster-Moulton Shoe Co., Brookfield,

Milwaukee Shoe Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Mass.

Regal Shoe Co., Whitman, Mass.
The Saxon Shoe Co., Boston, Mass.

Regal Shoe Co., Milford, Mass.
The Finch Shoe Co., Springfield, Ohio.
Churchill & Alden Co., Brockton, Mass.

Granger Shoe Co., Haverhill, Mass.

Treadwell Shoe Co., Natick, Mass. H. Lemay, Milwaukee, Wis.

John Meier Shoe Co., St. Louis, Mo. Harvard Shoe Co., Manchester, N. H.

Stirling Shoe Co., Providence, R. I. W. L. Douglas Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass.

Moderna Shoe Co., Dallas, Tex. All Leather Shoe Co., Natick, Mass.

Levie Shoe Co., Chicago, Ill. Emerson Shoe Co., Rockland, Mass..

Beals & Torrey Shoe Co., Milwaukee, Excelsior Shoe & Slipper Co., Cedarburg,

Wis. Wis.

Ames-Holden McCready, Lid., Montreal, Nashua Shoe Co., Nashua, N. Hi:

Que.
Robert McGowan, Orange, N. J.
Richards & Brennan Co., Randolph, Mass.

Rock Shoe Mfg. Co., Rockford, Ill.

Pacific Shoe Co., San Francisco, Cal. St. Paul Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass.

Alden, Walker & Wilde, East Weymouth, United Workingmen's Boot & Shoe Mfg. We Co., San Francisco, Cal.

Reliance Shoe Co.Brockton, Mass. Ralston Health Shoe Makers, Brockton,

Banner Shoe Co., Montreal, Que. Mass.

The Scottsmith Co., Brockton, Mass. Lewis, A. Crosset, Inc., North Abington,

Vermont Shoe Co., Brattleboro, Vt. Vass.

James Shoe Co.; Haverhill, Mass. Kirsh Ideal Shoe Co., New York, N. Y.

Wauban Shoe Co., Haverhill, Mass. Huckins & Temple Co., Milford, Mass.

Pembroke Shoe Co., Boston, Mass. " Molders Shoe Co., iron molders' shoes

Keith & Pratt, North Middleboro, Mass. and outing shoes, Detroit, Mich.

Weybossit Shoe Co., Providence, R. I. L. Q. White Shoe Co., Bridgewater, Mass.

Bicycle Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass. Luke W. Reynolds, Brockton, Mass.

Rice & Hutchins, Inc., Rockland, Mass. Marvel Shoe Co., Haverhill, Mass. C. W. Johnson, Natick, Mass.

Bradford Mfg. Co., Haverhill, Mass. L. F. Stevens, Haverhill, Mass.

Granite Shoe Co., Holliston, Mass. A. A. Williams Shoe Co., flame proof

Brockton Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass. molders' shoes, Holliston, Mass.

King Welt Shoe Co., New York, N. Y. The John McPherson Co., Ltd., Hamilton, Farmington Shoe Co., Farmington, N. H. Ont.

Palma Shoe Co., Waupun, Wis.

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HORACE KEMBLE.

D. W. RAMSAY, General Chairman.

N W. SMITH, Gen. Sec. and Treas.
R. E. Evans.

T. H. STANTON. 0, R. T. GENERAL COMMITTEE-TRINITY & BRAZOS VALLEY RY.

PANAMA-PACIFIC INTERNATIONAL

EXPOSITION. NIVERY effort is being made by the N Panama-Pacific International Ex

- position to facilitate the entering of an exhibit at the great celebration to be held in San Francisco next year. It is realized by the heads of departments that there must necessarily be a great many details to be attended to by exhibitors and that many of these add to the expense of displaying. For this reason the chiefs of departments have instructed their assistants to lend their endeavors in making the entry of exhibits as simple as possible.

The Department of Machinery is not requiring a sketch with application for space, as it is understood that some expense is attached to the making of a sketch and that it might later have to be changed. When all details have been arranged and the amount of space finally allotted to the intending exhibitor he will then be required to send a sketch showing the placing of his exhibit, but one only will be required.

A great many exhibitors have asked for space in terms of twenty by twenty feet or similar figures. It should be understood that in the Palace of Machinery from the aisles back to the columns is thirty-three feet in the central naves and thirty-one and one-half feet in the others. Space should therefore be asked for with one of these figures as one dimension of the desired area.

It is unwise to delay in making a preliminary application for space, however, as while the Palace of Machinery is the largest wooden building ever erected in the his tory of the world, being 968 feet long and 368 feet wide, the applications for space already received, if granted, would fill every available square foot.

The principal value of an exhibit at the exposition to the exhibitor is the opportunity for advertising and increasing his field of sales. To aid this endeavor the Department of Machinery is authorizing the exhibitor to take orders directly from the exhibit and fill them at his factory or nearest sales agency.

It is probable that this feature alone will yield a profit to the manufacturing exhibitor and that he will gain the added advantage of having displayed his product to several million people, many of whom must necessarily be prospective purchasers.

Thirty-five nations have accepted the invitation of the United States to participate in the Panama-Pacific International Exposition at San Francisco in 1915. The nations are as follows: Argentine Republic, Australia, Bolivia, Brazil, Canada, Chile, China, Costa Rica, Cuba, Denmark, Domonican Republic, Ecuador, France, Guatemala, Hayti, Holland, Honduras, Italy, Japan, Liberia, Mexico, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Panama, Persia, Peru, Portugal, Salvador, Siam, Spain, Sweden, Turkey, Uruguay and Venezuela.

More than 220 conventions, at which inore than 500,000 accredited delegates are expected to assemble, will meet at San Francisco during the Panama-Pacific Exposition in 1915. Among these are twentyone agricultural societies, twenty business, twenty-two educational, thirty-five fraternal, seven genealogical, twenty-three Greek letter fraternities, fifteen governmental and civic societies, five historical and literary, fifteen industrial, nine labor, thirteen professional, eight religious, tineteen scientific and seven social service.

The Social Economy exhibit in the Pale ace of Education at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition will be an exhaustive international social survey. It

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