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FACTS FOR m FANS. THE MAN ON THE SLAffpiLE TALKS. 1. Hurrah for Stiles! 2. Higdon is making grand stand plays. 3. Higdon makes more foul tips than safe hits. He thinks he’s a winner, but fair play counts. 4. We slagpile boys are part of the American people, and we want fair play. 5. Stiles can be trusted to hit when hits are needed. 6. Like Dad Vaughn, we’ve won the pennant by clean and honorable ball. 7. Stiles wins the game by hard work and merit. 8. Some small boys in the bleachers are shouting themselves hoarse for Higdon, f3ut Stiles has his eye on the ball—you can't rattle him. 9. Every man on Stiles’ team is a sea= soned player===none of them want to win except by merit. 10. The score is 2 to 1. 11. Let the other fellows tell how it happened. - - - - . - - - KING EDWARD'S CLOCKS. Every Timepiece in Palace Is Half an Hour Fast. Prom the London Mall. During the summer season, when the King and Queen are away from Sandring* h im and the park and grounds are oo t slonally open to visitors, the platform of Wolferton, the station for Sundrlng h an, Is now and again occupied by bands ol’ people who complain angrily that they are half an hour too soon for their train. They have not discovered in time that all the clocks at Sandringham are kept half a.i hour fast. This Is a curious fanoy which the King shares with several of his friends. Lord P mbroke. for instance, whose clocks at V llton House are all half an hour fast. At no place, however, is the scheme car r‘ d out; more thoroughly t'han at Sand ri tgham, where all the clocks In the h<iuse. stables and kennels, and even the church clock, are kept exactly half an hour fast. A well-known scientific writer visiting Sandringham recently from Hunstanton, bud finding himself at the station with these thirty minutes of leisure, occupied t! em in an Interesting discourse to some f ilow-sufferers on the influence of hu man beings on clocks and on other ob jects which would not be suspected by the 0 dinary human being of having “nerves.” T dare wager,” he said, “that in the p ivate rooms of n punctual and busi ness-like man such as the King, the cl >cks do not lose or gain a minute a v. iek. Put the sam- clocks in the room of an untidy, erratic, unpunctiu.l man, pi d even if he does not alter them every cry on pretense of their being wrong 11 • always will be wrong. There Is not'hing unusual in this. You know how the health and moods of a w iman will affect the jewels which she Iri wearing, so that her pearls or opals v U be radiantly white and clear one 6 v, when she is in good health and p- Tits, and dull and sickly-looking the r ct. You know how the clothes of a v ak and sickly man look shabby and fn led at once, how silver tarnishes In his j i kets and his top hat always declines t shine. One could multiply Instance!* ud 1 nitum of the effect of personality or Inanimate objects.” Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. mi 9 best remedy for D1ARKHQEA. Sold l > druggist;* in every part of the world. ] euro and ask for “Mrs Window's t .tiling Syrup,” and take no other kind. 1 « been used for over FIFTY YEARS 1 MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their t, JjlDRKN WHILE TEETHING, with 1 riFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHS the i .ll.r.. SOFTENS the GUMS. ALLAYS , I-,, n FLEES WIND COT »IC, and ti |v .tfly-flve ents a bottle. No mors boycott or black ]•; t wanted in this district. Vote for Felix E. Blackburn. 9'-13-»4t __ . ■— WANTED—Two young men, ac ive and reliable, for floor n n. Must be thoroughly com p ;: ent and have good references. Apply to Adv. Mgr., Loveman, Jojenh & Loeb. BIG KANSAS PRODUCTS. Cornstalk 15 Feet High—Apple That Weighs a Pound—Great Leaf. Lawrence Correspondence Topeka Capi tal. W. A. Lauderbach, who lives on the bottom land of Baldwin’s Branch, near Lake View, went out into his cornfield, cut the tallest stalk of corn from u hill In which there were six stalks of corn, tied it to a pole to keep it from breaking and brought it to this city for exhibition. The stalk is 15 feet high. It bears but one ear, there havlntr bctu too many stalks to the hill to make heavier bearing possible. That one ear is 15 inches long, and It is just 9 feet from the ground to the bottom of the ear. Think of having to use a nine-foot ladder to gather the corn this year! C. P. Miller of Lone Star brought in live apples, t'he largest of which weighed over one pound. The total weight of the five was nearly five pounds. Mr. Miller did not know the variety of the fruit. They are the largest home-grown apples shown in Lawrence this summer. Mr. Miller has a tree ten years old load ed with tw'o or three bushels of this fruit. He says the tree began bearing at two years old, and the fruit was very large from the first. It has borne so much fruit it has never grown very large. What is probably the largest leaf ever grown on any plant in Kansas is now growing on the lawn of the Lutheran par sonage of this town. It la the leaf of a Palladium elephanta, or elephant ear, and the Rev. E. E. Stauffer raised the plant with an eye to having t'he largest possi | hie. leaves. He gives the foupwing de | scription of the plant: Largest leaf. 4 feet 3 inches long. 3 feet I 1 inch wdde and 11 feet 6 Inches In cir j cumference. It has three of these large leaves and twro that are a tritle smaller. ' A new’ leaf is coming out which will be I the largest yet. The plant stock Just ' above the ground measures 18 Inches in 1 circumference. Vote to sustain the anti-boy cott law and Felix E. Black burn. 913 4t REAL ESTATE LOANS Of the Best Class Pay Only 6-Per Cent Yc.|i have money to invest and your mind turns naturally to real estate loans. If you net 6 per cent you are doing well, and you have all the trouble and worry, and If a loss comes you have to stand It. Huy Jefferson County Building and fyoan fixed time stock, and you get rt per cent paid semi-annually; the association has the worry and the trouble; Its Invest ments are all In first mortgages, and it has a special guarantee fund of $50,000 hack of its mortgages for your especial protection. Haley agrees with the United Labor League that the anti boycott law should remain on the statute books, and will not vote to repeal it. Vote for him. KEELEY ON TH CORRECT THING GLNLRAL COMMENT ON THE UNIQUE E. J. FRANCIS KEELEY. In this column this week will be found a few of the fall novelties that have ar rived from the foreign markets. In this column next week I will make mention of a greater number of novelties that are due to arrive within the week. Look for them. “A word to t'he wise is sufficient.” Newec. Plaid Importations. A visit to an up-to-date department store—and the majority of department stores today are up-to-date—to the ob server is replete with interest. To me it is always a pleasure to visit the large stores and notice the various novelties displayed. On my usual rounds last week I visited the store of the Drennen com pany. Through the courtesy of the man ager I was taken through every depart ment. While the various departments and floors were intensely interesting. I was especially attracted by the charming display shown by the dress goods and silk department. Here may be found fab rics of every description dear to t'he fem inine eye. I was Informed that this all important department has advanced or Increased from 85 per cent, to 50 per cent, over past seasons. I can well believe It. Never have I seen such a diversified stock in my life, and it has been my good for tune to have visited many large concerns of this kind all over the country. Not alone are the styles and shades no ticeable, but the prices as well. Here may be found—and I think it remarkable —novelties in skirting and suiting, direct from the foreign markets, from 50 cents to )1 per yard. While the attention of the public could be called to many things, this price Is deserving of special mention. Of course some of the goods come within | the zone of a smaller pocketbook, and | some, which I would imagine would please the most fastidious, are higher. In other words, while the fabrics ranging in i price from 50 cents to >1 are a special and interesting feature, a lady in any condition of life may be suited in this de cidedly up-to-date department of an up to-date store. The newest creations that have just ar rived are stunning They are composed chiefly of over-check suiting and shadow plaid skirting. In the suiting gray pre dominates, while in t'he skirting practi cally every color in the spectrum may be found. These goods are also within the reach of everyone, not only in price, but in styles and colors. The conservative, fastidious or faddist will find in the stock of the Drennen com pany fabrics that for quality, style and price will transport them into an ecstacy (if joy. In close proximity to the dress goods department Is the ''linings’' department. Here may be found some magnificent specimens of the craftsmen along this line. The prices vary from the ridicu lously low to the high price. It would not be amiss to say that the general display in the windows of this company is well calculated to attract the attention of everyone In general, and the feminine eye in particular. The Art of Knowing How. That Birmingham Is up-to-the-moment I cannot be denied when one sees on all sides evidences of twentieth-centurism. The advent into Birmingham of an up to-date advertising agency, such as the R E. Murphy Advertising company, should he welcomed wit'h joy. I person ally believe such a concern is as neces- | sary to a town as a baker, butcher or candlestick-maker. A man may be a very good merchant, and have some rare Aargains to offe**, but at the same time he may lack the art of knowing *■- i write attract1”* Advertisements, or. after , having written them, of placing them ad- i I vantageously. A good agency saves the j merchant or manufacturer nil this trou- ! hie and places his advertising business where it will bring results. A Contemplated Summer Resort. By the first of June, 1907, there will be on Shades mountain an Ideal summer re sort. known as “Mountain Flow Qpiiisga.” The idea is being fostered and promoted by the Webb Real Estate company of this city. The property will be converted Into a beautiful park comprising about 450 acres, and the springs, from which the name of the park is derived, will be in the center of the grounds. The work of cutting the streets is rap idly nearing completion, and such im provements as are deemed necessary by the company will be rapidly pushed ahead. It is the intention of the company to place on sale about sixty good-sized lots, which are to be sold at remarkably rea sonable prices. Shade’s mountain has long been known as a decidedly healthy spot—healthful by reason of the altitude, which at the springs is 985 feet above sea level. Being in close proximity to Birming ham. there seems to he no reason, all things being equal, why this park should not be one of the coming residential sec tions of our rapidly growing city. Finis. Yesterday was the final day for the wearing of straw 'hats. Apropos of this fact, Mr. Kiefe. of the “Hat Box." on Nineteenth street, tells me that the styles this season point very strongly to the new' double and single tel escope hats In the ever popular pearl shades. He is also showing some very nobby ideas In stiff or derby hats that are bound to please the fastidious or con servative. Ben F. Barbour. Tomorrow, as far as the public is con cerned, will wind up what has been a de ctdedly interesting election. The “run-off" will decide many things, and they whom the voters choose tomor row will undoubtedly lie elected in the general election next November. Among the many who are running for this office or that office Is Ben F. Har bour. Mr. Barbour Is seeking the office of state legislator. In a conversation had with Mr. Barbour recently he Haid: “I am as confident of election as a man could possibly be. 1 have received the personal support of every member of the city council, Includ ing Mayor Ward, and the assurances of a number of lawyers and professional men generally. This latter support has pleased me very much. I am the only business man running for the legislature, and have on the ticket with me all pro fessional en. 'While they are all good men, and ould, any of them. All the of fice credibly, I feel that at least one business nn is necessary. I believe that I on the da^fter election you will And a number othe voters will have thought so, too.” A Perfe Dancer In Five Hours. Prof. W. McConnell, the well-known dancing miter, opened the season of j I 1906-07 last uesday night with a social dance. The fra !r was held at Turn Ve rein hall, wch was tastefully decorated for the oceasn. A number of large elec tric fans cood the atmosphere and add ed to the enymont of the evening. The regula sessions will take place every Tuesda evening from 8:30 to 11:30. The dancing asses will be held the same evening from to 7:45 o’clock. Professor Mnonnell is the originator of many new idis along the dancing line, and through h new methods guarantees tc make the mat awkward person a per fect dancer inflve hours. The Blrmlnghm Box and Veneer Co. There has Jii been started at Avon dale a concern tat will mean the employ ment of from 7!to 100 men, the majority of whom will fc skilled and necessarily high-priced wormen. This concern is called the Blrrmgham Box and Veneer company. The company bgins with a paid-up cap ital of *25,000, am the property of the M. C. Reynolds L/urber company, covering five acres, with mple switch and track facilities for its Ig yard, saw mill, plan ing mill, dry kiln nd sheds for the stor age of finished stok. With the above as a nucleus, there ae being Installed the latest veneer cuttig and other special apparatus for box, *rate, drum and slack barrel making, as well as baskets and veneers, and the mnagoment expects to be In the market wth some of its. prod ucts by October 1. While ample suppbs of gum, elm, pop lar, sycamore, cottoiwood and other soft woods can be had ebse to home for Im mediate wants, the management Is ne gotiating for a larg* acreage of virgin forest for reserve ngdnst future wants. The president of thqnew concern Is Mr. Herbert R. Gill, recenly of Columbus, O. That the Birminghan Box and Veneer company will be wesomed with open arms goes without sayng. for besides be ing of great convenient to our local man ufacturers and produo< men, It will keep many thousands of ddlar«* -*• nome that have been annually seit out to build up other cities. Capital Stock ncreased. The capital stock of the Seals Piano company has been increased, and the company have taken in with them as a stockholder one of Birmingham’s most successful business men, Mr. J. D. Kirk patrick. Mr. Kirkpatrick, however, will take no active Interest in the working forces of the company, but will serve on t'he board of directors. The Seals company are southern dis tributers for the famous Weber, Fischer, Kimball, Haines Bros, and other high grade Instruments. Thermolln. How many people suffering with head ache can tell at once the cause? We at tribute It to this or that, yet cannot say positively what Is the matter. The truth Is, few of us know, because there are seven or more causes, all of which the average man or woman Is subject to. It may be the sun, or a dyspeptic headache, or again a nervous one, perhaps a train sick headache, from the eyes or stomach, menstrual, and last but not least, the regular daily headache. It difficult matter tclknnf* * ,c trie pain. Mr. George F. Webb, of the Economic Medicine company, tells me that he has a remedy known as "Porter’s Thermolln" that will positively cure any headache, no matter from what cause, In less than thirty minutes. He says If he cannot do this he will forfeit $100. This Is rather a strong statement, and must be based on sound material. While I was in his of fice I saw a number of testimonials from local people vouching for the remedy. Tharmolin is also a cure for neuralgia, neuralgia (ovarian), neuralgia (facial), rheumatic pains, sciatica, fever, gout (for pain), earache (neuralgic) and lagrippe (pains). The Economic Medicine company Rre also the manufacturers and distributers of "Vulcan Iron Bitters." “Easiest on Linens.” Through the courtesy of Mr. E. O. Staf ford of the White Swan laundry, I saw a large laundry In full operation. It Is a mighty interesting sight. While there I saw the new mammoth mangle that has recently been Installed by the company. It Is a' wonder It is claimed to be the largest in operation south of Cincinnati. The large steam pressers for shirts, etc., nre also Interesting. The claim of the company, "Easiest on Linens." has now become a by-word. It is claimed that these new steam machines can handle the finest and most sheer and delicate fabrics without injuring them in any way. Samples of the work done at the laun dry seem to he In keeping with the up to-date machinery, magnificent white building and apparently efficient help no ticed by the casual visitor. The Illuminator. One of the most Interesting, and, I dare say popular advertising mediums in Bir mingham today is the •'Illuminator." is sued weekly hy the Birmingham Railway, Light and Power company. The "Illuminator” Is Issued every Sun day morning, and Is found on the street cars In specially made receptacles. It touches on topics of the day, has a condensed time table, a theatre or amuse ment guide, and under the heading. "Transfers to Smllevtlle,” will he found a number of brilliant witticisms well cal culated to draw a smile from the reader. Combined with this are a few snappy and well-written advertisements that are always readable. Taken as a whole t'he "Illuminator" Is a decidedly Interesting and attractive lit tle sheet. New Jefferson Curtain. The new curtain at the JefTerson theatre Is beautiful In the extreme. It represents the bay of Naples, with old Vesuvius showing in the distance. It is a repro duction of a painting hy an Italian artist | named Giovanni, and was taken from na ture. * The painting of the curtain, ns well as the magnificent decorations in and about the theatre, was done under the auspice" of the Colby Decorating company, and speaks well for the high standard of ex cellence set by this company. The Hammar Paints. This district has been flooded for twen- I ty years with mixed paints that came, , were boomed for a time, but are now gone and forgotten. Among the few paints that have stood the test of time, grown in favor, and are today perhaps more largely used than all others com bined, is the Hammar prepared paint. One reason for this, as claimed by the manufacturers, Is because it is a pure linseed oil paint, covers more surface and looks better than even lead or oil. This paint is handled by vne Birming ham Paint and Glass company, who give a five-year guarantee with eacn can sold. This In itself is rather a strong point in Its favor. Besides handling the Hammar paints, the Birmingham Paint and Glass compa ny sell everything affiliated with the paint trade. Will Move October 1. On October 1st the Housman Pharmacy, now situated on the corner of Nineteenth street and Third avenue, will move to 1924 Fourth avenue and also to 320 North Twentieth street. A short time ago, owing to the sup ports of the building sinking in. the store was compelled to close temporarily. However, men were put to work at once on the building, and in a few days the establishment was once more open for business. The Housman company will remain open tip to the last day, despite the crowded condition of affairs due to the accident. The two new locations will be fitted up In a most sumptuous manner, and will carry a full line of drugs and drug af filiations. Electric Theatre. | One of the prettiest theatres in town is ! the new Electric theatre, on Second ave I nue, which opened the latter part of the | week. j This theatre will cater to women and I children, and will have a sort of continu ous performance from morning until late at night. The seating capacity is about 200. The theatre is equipped with opera chairs and beautifully decorated in green and gold. It Is 26 feet, wide by 70 feet long. The Electric theatre Is under t'he same management as was the Electric theatre at East Bake. They have a four-year lease of their present location. Next week, for the first, time in the south, will be introduced the feature pic ture, “Jack and the Beanstalk.” Aggressive Advertising. My attention was attracted recently to the aggressive advertising done by the Falkner and Wilson Grocery company, of 2500 Avenue F. This enterprising company nave adopt ed the McCaskey Account Register sys tem of bookkeeping, and through it claim mistakes are Impossible. They are advertising the fact extensive ly. and by doing so are no doubt swell ing their already large list of customers. The Musetorium, Not long ago, on Nineteenth street, in what was once the St. Charles cafe, an electric or moving picture machine the atre called the Musetorium was opened From the first, owing to Its loco*'—*’ as well as high-class pictures. " sprang into prominence. The theatre is daily from 10 a. m. to 11:30 n and la crowded to its ca pflo,‘' with women and children down town shopping. The management expect in the near fu ture to have some decidedly novel pic tures direct from New York city. Pictures are changed every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. English Lace Industry. From Vogue. A unique condition exists in the Not tingham lace trade. It Is so prosperous that manufacturers are not only In ar rears with orders, but some are quoting prices to would-be purchasers which are not expected to be realized-to keep buy ers at bay, as It were; or, as one manu facturer of nets explains, “to protect cus tomers who have already bought.” Prices asked are, therefore, generally speaking, above real market value. The only ap parent exceptions to these conditions are silk nets and cotton embroidery trim mings. for which the demand is languid. The exports of lace goods for the month of May were this year the largest on re cord, exceeding si,500,000 In value. To the United States, however, the exports in May, 1903, exceeded those of last May, hut that Is the only exception for a de cade or more. The home trade is also ox ceedingly good. No change in the pros perous conditions Is in sight, and no de cline in prices this year is probable. The second principal Industry of this district, hosiery, Ig likewise very active, but not to the extent of lace. Prices show a tendency to advance, though somewhat unsettled, to the detriment of manufac turers. The outlook for the entire sum mer and autumn Is good. Do you desire the anti-boy cott law repealed? if not vote for Blackburn. a-is-n JUDGE S A M U E L E. GREENE WILL VOTE FOR STILES—ASK HIM. He believes Stiles one of the best citizens of Jefferson county and thinks he will make a good sheriff. a-n-4t Haley stands squarely on the democratic platform — Equal ' rights to all, special privileges | to none. Vote for him. WANTED—To buy a very 'small “Dinkey Engine,” 36 1 inch gauge. Write John T. i Ellis & Co., Montevallo, Ala. PRINTER CRAZED BY DRINK LEFT HIS TYPESETTING MACHINE WHILE SETTING AN ARTICLE Which Told o' a Cure for DrunHen ness—He Tried the Remedy, and Is a Changed Man. “Being an operator of a typesetting machine on one of the largest newspapers in New York, I nalurally set many ad vertisements; Jn fact, I have become so accustomed to it that I pay little atten tion to tlie subject matter, until the other day a piece of copy fell into my hands to set which I believe was providential that it should come my way, because I think the incident saved me from ruin, poverty and premature death. "I was set*.in? an article which told how Mrs. God. T. P.verett, wife of the prominent Arenzeville (Til.) editor, pub the body and home-wrecking “liquid devil.” I stopped setting the article, finished reading it, and hurried home to mv little wife and child with the glad tidings. We discussed the matter and decided : to telegraph for a course of the “Home | Cure for Drunkenness,” so as not to lose any time. We were happy the day it came, but we are much happier now, be cause I am a sob ;r, upright husband and father. I have a will power that I can depend upon, and when my wife kisses me good-by each day, she knows that I will return from my w'ork with sober breath, a clear eye and a steady step, and on pay day that l will hand her my .salary instead of squandering it for drink. My advise to mothers and wives is not to wait for the drunkard to act; they must act for him. Order the Rem edy; every drunkard will like it, and you will have no trouble in getting him to take it. I. have since been the cause of a number of other printers getting cured. The following is a clipping from the ar ticle which attracted by attention. ”J. AUG RAM BEAU, “New’ York City, N. Y." You Can Be Cured at Home. Where it is impossible for patients to visit the James Sanatorium they will fur nish their specially prepared home reme dies. which can be successfully used in Usher and politician, saved her husband from a drunkard’s grave and cured him of the drink habit. "Night work and association with printers found me a full-fledged drunkard at an early age. I tried marrying as a cure, but even my great love for my wife did not quiet my terrible nervousness, nor ally the quivering feeling in my stomach, and I had to drink to hold up so as to support my wife and little baby. "I had no faith in the so-called cures until T saw where Mrs. Everett had had her husband cured. I knew Mr. Everett began life as a printer; I knew his stand ing and reputation for integrity, although he had been a terrible drinker; so when I saw that he and his wife declared to the world that he was positively cured, enjoying fine health, with no desire for the treatment of alcoholism, drug addic tions, cigarette and tobacco habits, where they can have the honest co-operation of the patient. Price of James’ Home Remedies. Whiskey, W’lne and Beer Habits.$12.50 Tobacco or Snuff Habits .. 5.00 Cigarette and Cigar Habits . 5.00 Hypodermic and internal remedies for drug habits of all kinds specially pre pared to meet requirements in each In dividual case. Free samples furnished drug users. Send for literature and testi monials. Address, In Confidence, Chas. B. James, or James Sanatorium, Mem phis, Tenn.; Charles C. James, or James Sanatorium, 221 Missouri Trust building. St. Louis, Mo., or James Sanatorium, 1813 Indiana avenue, Chicago, 111. Soda Water THAT IS MADE RIGHT PATRONIZE OUR FOUNTAIN Whitmans Candy BEST MADE Cigars, Tobacco and Pipes, Newspapers and aJl the la.te Periodicals. Our Prescription Department is the best equipped in the State—Quick and Accurate Service. BOTH PHONES 141 PATTON-POPE DRUG COMPANY Third Avenue and 20th Street, N. W. Corner. About the New Colors. Grace Margaret Gould in Woman’s Home Companion. In regard to the fashionable colors for fall and winter, It will be the peculiar tones, rather than the usual ones, that will be the most fashionable. Dark shades are to be favored In striking contrast to the delicate tints which were so much the vogue last autumn. The very new point about the new colors Is that they all, more or less, look as though they were seen through a mist or veil. The vivid shades are all subdued. For In stance, there Is an ashen tinge to the reds. The fereens are softer, and the browns are dulled to mode; the blues re flect a gray shadow, and even the grays themselves are deepened. Instead of pure gray, we have taupe, which much resem bles mole, and another deep gray known as elephant's breath. Brown will be extremely fashionable all through the fall and winter, much more so, In fact, than gray. A shade of brown known as modore, and which has a de cided greenish tinge, will be a very ex clusive and fashionable shade. The chesi I nut browns will also be good style, anil puce, which is another shade of brown, having a pinkish tinge. Deep, but a brilliant, blue called paVoia will be much the vogue, as well as a bronze green. The rose shades that deep en Into wine are good, out pink and old rose will not be used as much as in the spring. Dahlia, petunia and orchid pur ples will still be seen. The shades under the name of sherry brandy will be extremely fashionable, and as for black, it will maintain its position as a leader straight through the season. Allblack gowns and hats will be much worn by the women who have a reputa tion for smart dressing. Stiles For Sheriff 1. Stiles made an excellent probate judge. Our best peo ple trust him. 2. Ask your lawyer about Judge Stiles. Every lawyer knows him to be able and pure and attentive to business. School Books For The Public Schools. (A Complete Stock of School Books and School Supplies) High School Books—Supplementary Books— At GLnPPial flit PPICPS! American and English Classics.:,Pttiai V/Ul m * BRING US YOUR LIST—WE CAN SUPPLY EVERY BOOOK WANTED LOVEMAN, JOSEPH & LOEB.