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Reduction Clearing Sale before In ventory a straight cut of. 25Ptr Cent On every piece of. FURNITURE Except Globe-Wernicke Goods n our bouse. This means a BIG Saving. It means. $11.25 for $15.00 Suita 7.50 for 10.00 Rockers. 3.75 for 5.00 Side Boards 15.00 for 20.00 Side Boards and through tlio Entire Stock. BEN M. JACOBS & BROS. 2011 1st Avenue. PRATT CITY Woman's Club at Work for Upbuilding the Community Prat* City, January 16.—(Special)—From Its inclpdency it has been the purpose of the 'Woman’s club of Pratt City to be a potent tfacto»r in every move that might tend to ward the upbuilding of the city, In every sense of the word, and with this purpose steadily 4n view, on the 14th of February will publish, through the courtesy and gen erosity of L. P. Hill, editor of the Ensley Enterprise, a special edition of that pa ipec, the proceeds of which will foe used in placing on the reading tables of the pub lic library of Pratt City al 1 the leading American magazines. This edition the Woman's club iptend to make a splendid advertising moddum to the merchants and business men throughout this vicinity. The paper will be under the direct management of the following members: Editor, Mrs. James A. Kirk; associate editors, Misses Nannie Morrow, Rosa Strickland and Lois McKenzie; advertising department, Mrs. Job Going. The members of the Epworth League from Pratt City attended the convention of the district league, held In Birmingham last aright, the choir attending in a body, and adding much to the service by the rendi tion of several hymns. Prof, und 'Mrs. Rutherford have moved Into a co.tage on Third avenue, between Th'.rd and Fourth stieets. R. B. Hayes Hickman, for a long time bookkeeper for the T. C. 1. commissary, has accepted a position at the steel plant. Mr. F. O. Harris is erecting a cottage on .Vine street. The grading being done on East High land avenue, and now nearly comple.td, will add much to the beauty of that already popular thoroughfare. The foundations for the erection of a Catholic church at Ensley, with the zeal ous efforts of Father Kennedy and the gen erous co-operation of the Catho.lcs and citizens generally of that place, there is every reason to believe that at an early da/ e Ensley will have a handsome Catholic church The altar society ds in a flourislng condition. Mrs. Frank Holt Is president. East night at the Bnpt'.st church the fol lowing officers were elected by the Voting Peoples' Baptist union: President. Neill Hutchings; vice president, Miss Ethel Me Ker.sle: secretary. Peyton Eubank; treas urer AV. B. Estls; organist »Pss Susie Hoffman. Officers of the union will serve —. a .-r. instead of six months, as formerly. Mr. Charles Donaldson arrived yesterday from Nonvoo. to be the guest of his par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Donaldson. The Allen hotel at Praitt station Is being enlarged by the addition of several sleeping apartments. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Carter are now keeping house In a pretty cottage near the Stowers Furniture company. ‘ THEORIES ABOUT FOOD. Also a Few Facts on the Same Subject. "\Ve hoar much nowadays about health foods and hygienic living, about vegetari anism and many other fads along the same line. Restaurants may be found m the larger cities where no meat, pastry or coffee is served and 'the food crank is in his glory, and arguments aaid theories galore ad vanced to prove t'nat meat was never. In tended for human stomachs, and almost make us believe that our sturdy ancestors who lived four score years in robust health on roast beef, pork and mutton must have been grossly Ignorant of t'he laws of health. Our forefathers had other things to do than formulate theories about the food they ate. A warm welcome was extended to any kind from bacon to acorns. A healtthy appetite and common sense are excellent guides to follow In matters of diet, and a mixed diet of grains, fruits and meats is undoubtedly the best. As compared with grains and vegetables, meat furnishfu t'he most nutriment in a highly concentrated form and is digested and assimilated more quickly than vegeta bles and grains. Dr. Juiiu-s Remmson on this subject says: ‘‘Nervous persons, people run down in health and of low vitality should eat meat and plenty of It. If the digestion Is too feeble at first It may be easily corrected by the- regular use of 'Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets after each meal. Two of these ex cellent tablets taken after dinner will di gest several thousand grains of meat, eggs or other animal food in three 'hours, and no matter how weak the stomach may be, no trouble will be experienced if a regular practice 1s made of using Stuart's Dys pepsia Tablets because they supply the pejwln and diastase necessary to perfect digestion, ami every ferm of indigestion will be overcome by their use." That large classes of people who come under the head of nervous dyspeptics should eat plenty of meat and insure Its proper digestion by t'he daily use of a Bale, harmless digestive medicine like Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets composed of the natural digestive principles, pepsin, diastase, fruit acids and salts, which actu ally perform thy work of digestion. Cheap cathartic medicines, masquerading under *ht name of dyspepsia cures, are useless for indigestion, as they have absolutely no effect upon the actual digestion of food. Dyspepsia in all Its many forms is simply e failure of the stomach to digest fo d and the sensible way to solve the riddle and cure the dyspepsia is io make daily use at meal time of a preparation like Stuart s Dyspepsia Tablets, which Is Indorsed by the medical profession and known to con tain active digestive principles. All druggists sell Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab lets at 50c for full treatment. A little booklet on cause and cure of atomach trouble mailed free by addressing I’. A. Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich. Parker’s Fount is the Prettiest in the State. Parker has the best Dispenser of fancy drinks In the country. Parker’s Fount is well kept. 1 *000044444400404400040044000000000040000000040000000000 i W@MM8 £2E I ^ -r^_- -,-tvwvw^v—h _-^! CtP^I 5 ANNIE KENDRICK WAUIB.j |j^ ^ £ *0009000000PPP0P0PPPP0P00000P0P000000000000 PPPPpppppppi Fund fcr the Alabama Industrial Farm tor Wayward Boys Mr. Gibson,~fhe secretary of the Com mercial club, has taken up the work of collecting all subscriptions to the Com mercial club fund for the Alabama Boys’ Industrial school. The work will be push ed until all subscriptions, amounting to $3,000, have been paid. This fund is one in which men, women and children should be interested. A guaranteed subscription of $3,000 on the part of the Commercial club of Birmingham should be donated by the citizens of this city. The site for the in dustrial farm is between the city and its beautiful suburb, East Lake. It will be an Alabama Institution, but its location In Jefferson county and its close proximity to Birmingham behooves every philanthropic man an dwoman In the city to be interested in the erection of the buildings and in the maintenance of 'the farm. The business houses of Birmingham, Woodlawn and East Lake will naturally be benefltted by the nearness of the farm. Unlike the min ing corporations that operate private com missaries, the industrial farm for boys will contribute a large per cent, to the receipts of the business houses. As for the vast need of the Industrial fitinool for wayward boys in Alabama, a most earnest appeal was made by Mrs. Priscilla C. Goodwin in the last issue of Woman’s Work, the official organ of the Alabama federation. Mrs. Goodwin, in writing of Dorothea Dix, that wonderful philanthropist to whom Alabama owes her magnificent asylum at Tuscaloosa for the Insane, says: “In 1891 when the Rev. S. J. Barrows, of Boston, was traveling through if.ic south in the interest of prison reform, he asked Dr. j Bryce this question: ‘How is it when Ala bama is far behind in prison matters and in many other respects, you have here one of the finest asylums in the country, a mode! in itself?’ “ ‘The explanation,’ answered Dr. Bryce, ‘is that Dorothea Dix came down here about thirty years ago and succeeded in persuading the legislature to establish this institution.* Mrs. Goodwin writes most interestingly of the career of Dorothea Dix, of 'her visit to Alabama in 1849, when she made her ap peal before the general assembly, and se cured, with itlhe aid of 'the Alabama State Medical association, an appropriation of $100,000, with a promise of $150,000 when the fiTs-t amount was exhausted. (Mrs. Goodwin brings wut most strongly t'he spirit that dominated Miss Dix, and which ds again abroad in Alabama in the work of saving wayward and Incorrigible beys. “Each year,” adds Mrs. Goodwin, “this Ft ate gives more than $100,000 for the relief of our mentally diseased. Shall we do notViing for our morally diseased? To the first -the power of love may bring physical comfort and less density of -menial dark ness, -but in rare cases can it restore men tal balance or usefulness. To the latter the power o-f love can awaken the dormant good in every youthful heart, casting out an evil tha-t menaces, and giving to our siate useful and strong citizens. As has already been said, love is like sunshine. Turn over the old, moss-grown stone, and let the sunshine fall upon the spot where the worm and the snail lay concealed, and green things will soon spring up instead. In 1852, Miss Dix, alone, could move our legislature to a vast appropriation for a holy cause. Cannot our Federation of a thousand women take inspiration from M ss Julia Tutwiler’s labors in this direction of prison reform, and with Mrs. R. D. John ston, Mrs. George B. Eager and other de voted women leading the way, can we not assail our law-makers with an importunate appeal that will take no derate*!?’’ A Pleasant Rendezvous For Maid and Matron ■With the epring-llke weather, maid and matron alike are Inspecting any early fab rics that the merchants are displaying; or If somewhat too early to purchase the early novelties, they are discussing the styles ami looking over modes from Paris and New York. In one of the handsomest dry goods es tablishments In the city a very attractive ladies’ parlor has recently been fitted up, and it has already become a most popular rendesvouz for Birmingham women. The parlor is hung with red burlape, and the frings shows a design In brilliantly red roses. There are small panels in groen, framed In gilt, and the decoration is ex tremely handsome. A desk with writing materials, and numberless comfortable chairs and couches furnish this cozy apart ment, and upon a large library table, which occupies the center, may be found all the fashion periodicals and many popular mag azines of the day. In addition to the par lor, a lavoratory is elegantly fitted up with all conveniences. Altogether the ladles' parlor Is one of the most charming places Imaginable for women to meet each other for a little chat and rest during the hours of chopping. An exciting contest Is now going on in regard to a name by which the parlor is to be known in future. A commit tee of three prominent women will be asked to make the decision when the contest closes. * -o Classes Formed at Woman’s Club. Three classes were formed yesterday morning at the Woman’s club for a course of six lessons each. The days for meet ings will be Mondays, Thursdays and Fri days at 10:30 o’cloc. On Monday the subject will be, “General principles of reading and spelling;" Thurs day, “Parliamentary law;’’ Friday, “Phil osophy of literature." Quite a number of women have expressed the intention of joining these classes, and It would add greatly to the interest of the work for them to attend the Initial meetings. The tirst lesson will be given Thursday morning at 10:30 promptly. The subjeot, "Parlia mentary law." In Society. Mrs. VanRensselaer Mason gave a charm ing dinner party Monday evening. • • • Miss Mary Baldwin Whiting, of Mont gomcry. will arrive tomorrow’, and will be the guest of Mrs. Harry (Matthews. Miss AA hiting is one of the most beautiful girls in society a\ Alabama's capital. The is one of the debutants of this season. Her beau ty is of the distinctive type wfilch la char acterized by wonderfully expressive grey eyes and a wealth of glorious brown hair. Bhe was a maid of honor to her cousin, Miss Alabama Erown, who was queen of the recent floral fete in Montgomery. 0 0 0 M«r. Eugene E. Kersh, the Age-Herald representative at Montgomery, was in the city yesterday. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Robert Alston, whose wed ding which occurred recently in Savannah, and whlcti so many Alabamians wece in terested, have returned from their wedding journey and have taken apartments at the Majestic in Atlanta. They will subsequent ly go to housekeeping. Mr. Alston is a son of Judge A. H. Alston of Alabama, and young Mrs. Alston was formerly Miss Du Blgnon. * • * Mrs. Otto Stoeker is in Montgomery. • • • There will be a called meeting of the Highland Book club this morning at 19:30 o'clock a-: the residence of Mrs. Jjlvn AV. Tomlinson. • • • Dr. and Mis. J. C. 'Hiden of Richmond, Va., will spend ttoo month of February with* tuelr dau^L'Ier, Mrs. Edward AV.l kinson. • • * Miss Da/Isy Moody, who £vas been spend ing some time w i .'i her sls'ter, Mrs. AA\ H. ICcittig, is now wt&h her parents, Mr. -and ’Mrs. Moody, at tlieir handsome new’ res - dence, in Highland q venue, of Which they took possession a week or ten days ago. - • * Mrs. Mild red Pierce, wlho has been spend ing a few days wiJ.i Mrs. AV. H. Aber nathy, lefit yesterday for Greensboro. - • • Mrs. Claude Lew 1.3, of Memph is, Tcnn , is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Yan cey. ... Miss Florence Fanche, of Romo, Go., will arrive la the city 'this week to visit rela tives. ... Saturday at the Woman's club will be First Vice Presidents Day, and Mrs. Milner has invited Mrs. French to give a lecture on that occasion. The subject will be "The Message of the Poets.” * * * Mrs. Edmond Taylor Taliaferro has Issued Invitations for a lecture by Mrs. Robert Cunningham, Saturday evening J-anuar* 20, 8 o’clock, at the Pollock Stephens institute, 423 Forty-ninth street. Mr. and Mrs. Harris gave an informal re ception Monday evening in honor of the party of young folks who were members of the camping party at Hull's last summer. • m m There will be a meeting of the Ladies’ Auxiliary of St. Vincent’s Hospital associa tion at the Florence hotel tomorrow after noon at 3 o’clock. By order of the presi dent. Mrs. J. L. Welch, secretary. • • • Mrs. Jennie B. Hearn, formerly of Mo bile, but la-tec of Spokane, Wash., is the guest of Miss Carrie Turrentine and the family of Mr. N. N. Polk, at 2006 Tenth ave nue, south. ■ • • Mrs. ft. O. Randall, of Gadsden, arrived yesterday, and is also the guest of Miss Tui^*entine and Mr. Polk’s family. mm* Miss Martha Mumford, of Franklin, Ky., who has been the guest of Mrs. J. C. Leet returned home yesterday. * • • Mrs. Kaulaton and Mies Wilson will re ceive informally In tlieir studio in the Com mercial club 'building 'this afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock. All persons Interested in art are cordially invited to attend this, the third of the series of studial teas. SENATOR MORGAN AGAIN ilKES REPLY TO GOVERNOR JOHNSTON (Continued From Third Page.) senate, it would be quite as certain to faill, as if the man you are backing— Charles P. Huntington—had charge of the measure. I 'have long believed that you were secretly opposed to the canal, as you were to the war with Spain, fo-r no better reason than that I adwjated botlh, and re cent events confirm this belief. “The amendment offered by Mr, Petii grt w to the Dingley tarilt bin is as fol lows: “ ‘That all articles on the dutiable list mentioned in this act dhall be ad mclted free" of duty if said article or articles of a like character of domestic production are manufactured or their sale controlled or the price affected by a trust or combination to increase the cost of said article to purchaser by preventing competition or otherwise.* “I voted against It because it put It in the power of any two men in any part of the country to destroy the revenues of the country by forming a trust to manufacture or sell any article. Their crime would ad mit the article free of duty and would so admit all articles 'to which t'he crime ap plied. * am as near to being a free trader as any other sound democrat according to our platforms, but it never occurred to me that it was a legitimate method of secur ing free trade to tempt men to commit crime, through unlawful combinations, i>n order to have articles admitted free of duty. The proposition is absurd on its face. “I believe that, with the objections and insinuations in your letter, you have ex hausted your criticism of my long and ac tive record of twenty-three years’ serv ice in the senate. It is an open book, with no concealments. If, after you have been in ‘the senate for three years, you pro voke the people of tine state into as many and as serious criticisms of ylur conduct as you have done during your three years’’ service as governor, you will be at least, the most notorious man that ever sat in the senate from Alabama. Home Counter Questions “Not wishing to comment on your con nection with the disposal of the school and university lands, Which will be the subject of Judicial investigation, I recur to the fact that you deny that you appointed Mr. Plowman and Mr. Thompson land agents tor the Montevallo and Tuskegee schools. The law requires you to appoint one agent, who shaU give bond a»nd be qualified by taking an oath of office. Two mem are act ing and dividing the pay. If you did not nppoiit them, they simply violate the haw, j and wk'h your knowledge and consent. Such an answer as you give to this usurpa tion -of power ‘sticks in the bark,’ and if It Is sincerely true the law has cither been evaded or ignored or violated by you. This would be a convenient place for one of your Insinuations. but I forbear to follow your example. Your attitude on 4he race question and ‘•the ncgcain palsies’ and on the question of the. Filipino insurrection are enigmas to me, w'nicJn 1 have tried to get you <o explain in our joint discussions in Limestone county. You appealed to vJho negroes in a speech at Athens, and asked them, ‘Do you not vote as much as you want to?’ They replied with enthusiasm that they did. I eaJd to them, ‘I am op posed to your exercising the privilege of euffi.age, and you afterwards in discussion took hrsue with me. That 'was clear enough; but you insisted that we load ‘white supremacy,' and that was enough. I took the ground chat 'white supremacy,’ held under constant accusations of fraud and ibribery made against the white race, was too dear a price to pay for that which is •ours by the gifv. of God. “I have no experience to fortify my o>p!n Son as to election frauds, except toe pro test I frequently hear from fathers that '.‘hey abhor the idea of having their sons educa-ted in such a school of morals. If you have found it necessary as a political manager to assist in such efforts to restore 'Mate supremacy,’ I justify you on the groi.id that I*, was t'.ien necessary under the laws of self-defense; but I cannot agree with you cither that it Is a wise or safe basis of pol*ltica»l action, or that it is 'better to temporize with this dangerous question by keeping up the deceptive methods, or by flattering vhe negro into a pretended ac quiescence by giving him equivalent mili tary honors or powers, or »by purchasing •his vote. “If we will deal honestly by ourselves we will gain ' he power needed to restore the vlliite race to its rightful authority. “Jn our joint discussion I called your at tention to the fact that in organizing -.he Third AUoamu negro regimer.- you had placed the negro on the 'highest plane of equality wli'i *;he white man by accepting liim In that highest and ncblest position an American can assume—as a volunteer -sol di- r under the flag of his country. “No man has ever done more than this, or for less reason, to confer upon the negro a false and dangerous attitude, or to de grade the white volunteer to an equality with the n-egro, enforced by «a military power. “When the Alabama regiments were being disbanded. you telegraphed me and urged me to -insist that the Third Alabama negro regiment should be retained 4n the service. I refused to assist in your plan, and after that you forgot that I ever had been your | friend. *n Inoontioancy "In your speeches in Limestone county on •the sU -jeo. of the war in the Philippines, you followed very closely the language of your letter to the people, dated October 7, 1899( from v.'.iich I make the following ex tract: “ 'The beauties of the civilizing and Chr'.stJan-lzing process ought to be ap parent to the Philippines. They are first to submit to a fraudulent sale, and Mien to an armed Invasion, -the complete over throw cf their liberties, and subjection to a commanding general and his subor dinates, who cannot speak their ‘lan guage, and whose manners and customs are contrary to their inclinations. Re sisting. they are ?o be shot into the king dom of heaven. A civilization that is in troduced with a sword, and a religion backed by powder and shot is not liable to be eagerly adopted by a peopTF worth saving.’ “In replying to this part of your speech I ashed you why you had. as governor, nom inated your son -to a captaincy -in the army to do these terrible things to the Filipinos. You denied having done so, and I told you I had a telegram that proved it. and 1 pro duced it—a telegram from the secretary of war. informing me -that you, as governor, had nominated a number of gentlemen for officers in the army, then bz-ing organized for service in the Philippines, among whom your son was nominated for a captaincy. I endorsed that nomination heartily, because I was informed that your son was a good soldier and a worthy and patriotic man. I made no further comment on your attitude in connection with these facts, and make none now. At Athens I read from the Huntsville Mercury an extract printed in the Athens Democrat, as follows: JOHNSTON ON SILVER. «• ‘Governor Johns-ton’s favorite pose is that of ‘the original free silver man,' and some of his friends in Limestone are won't to prate of "the governor’s love for silver. The followi-g c ipping utterly re futes such a claim: ‘If we could get free coinage through the success of the re publican or populist party I would have it.’ Johnston's letter to Huntsville Mercury In 1S96.’ “You denied that you had ever v -ltten the letter. Both editors were present, and I turned the matter over to you and them. The next dav you voluntarily admitted that vou had written the letter, and made some explanation that T did not comprehend. “Your ‘Journal’ had quoted mo as having criticized the populist as being hard to sat isfy and I quoted you as being: bitter to ward 'them until you found It necessary to throw vourself Into their arms in the hope of training their support in democratic pri maries for the senate of the United States. You will get some of them whose only re sentment towards me is tlhat I have al ways been true to my party: but those who are true to silver and the white man s party will treat me with justice. " 'Old. feeble and irritable," as you assert that I am, I still have some recollection df men in better days who were governors of Alabama, that were honored and loved by nur people: and it is a cause of Irritation to me that many of our people are distress ed because -that great office is no longer filled by such a man. Very respectfully. ■'JOHN T. MORGAN.” Dyneul'te Fsctory Kxslndcs Turin. January 1<S.—A dynamite factory at Avlgllano. fourteen miles from here, ex ploded today with the result that five build ings were reduced to ruins, the whole sur rounding district was shaken and many houses were badly damaged. The bodies have been recovered from beneath the ruins. In addition, several persons were in jured and taken to the hospital. The de tonations wore heard as far as this city, whence surgeons were dispatched to the scene of 'the disaster. Remains shipped Home Kingston, Jn., January 16.—The remains of J. C. Darcy, the American seaman who was killed during the fleet riots here March 28, last, were exhumed today for shipment homeward tomorrow. The attitude of the populace at the ceremony was indicative of the most profound regret at the tragic incident. “Better live well than live long.” You may experience both if yoji take Hood's Sarsaparilla. For a good steak, go to adders’. Advertise In the Age-Herald. For quality, smoke a Texie. Design work and decora tions for ali occasions at reas onable prices. Oottschlicta Flower Co„ 2023 Second ave. Phone 43 Wait for Chamblee’s closing out sale of Winter Closing Sat urday. FOR 25 Y IRS You have been made to pay full regu lar prices for everything in the Drug Line, while the trade in sister cities have been enjoying the benefits of Cut Prices—saving from 15 to 40 per -cent. Our coming to Birmingham pre cipitated a war in prices. They run I amuck like a lot of sheep. Our prices obtain 365 days in the year, Not for one day nr\]y *trr^ Hirming-lifim Jacobs’ Riug- Prices Price I Paine’s Celery Compound.$100 0.68 Bromo Seltzer.0.25 0.15 Carter’s Pills. 0.25 0.13 Simmons’ Liver Medicine.0-25 013 IZeilin’s Simmons’ Liver Regulator.0.25 0.13 California Syrup of Figs.0.50 0.35 Hood’s Sarsaparilla.1.00 0.73 Fletcher’s Castoria, the original.0.35 0.23 Mennen’s Talcum Powder.0.25 0.10 IPinkham’s Vegetable Compound.1.00 0.65 Rubifoam.m..0.25 0.15 Louisiana '‘Creole Hair Restorer.1.00 0.65 Coke’s Dandruff Cure.100 0.59 Parker’s Hair Balsam.0.5o 0.35 Mother’s Friend .1.00 0.69 Muuyon’s Remedies.0.25 0.18 Moffet’s Teethina.0.25 0.16 Lambert’s Listerine.1.00 0.59 Bradfleld’s Female Regulator.1.00 0.67 Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery.1.00 0.68 Pierce’s Favorite Proscription.LOO 0.68 Pears’ Unscented Soap.0.20 0.10 Pears’Glycerine Soap..•.0.25 0.15 4711 White Rose Soap.0.25 0 13 | Packer’s Tar Soap.0 25 0.15 Our Native Herbs.1.00 0.65 Peruna.1.00 0.65 s- S. S.1.00 0 68 I Wine of Cardui.1.00 0.67 Thedford’s Black Draught .0.25 0.13 Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets....0.50 0.38 Allcock’s Porous Plaster.0.25 0.10 Kilmer’s Swamp Root.0.50 0.35 Mellin’s Food, small.0.50 0.35 Mellin’s Food, large.0 75 0.55 Horlick’s Milk, small.'..0 50 0 38 Horlick’s Milk, large.1.00 0.7O Horlick’s Milk, hospital siz9..3.75 2 75 Grove’s Chill Tonic.0.50 0.35 Mexican Mustang Liniment.0.25 0.17 Hamlin’s Wizard Oil...0.60 0.35 Laxative Bromo-Quinine.0.25 0.15 Roger&Gallet Violet de Parme Extract.M.25 0.83 Pond’s Extract Witch Hazel.0.50 0.36 Scott’s Emulsion Cod Liver.Oil.1.00 0 65 Wampole’s Tastless Cod Liver Oil.1.00 0.65 King’s New Discovery.,0.50 0.35 Cheney’s Expectorant.0.25 0.15 Ayer’s Hair Vigor.LOO 0.68 Fellows’ Comp. Syrup of Hypoph03phites. 1.50 0.99 Cuticura Soap .0.25 0.15 Cuticura^Salve.0.50 0.40 Hebra’s Viola Cream.0 50 0.35 Lyons’ Tooth Powder .. .0.25 0.15 Sozodont.0 75 0.50 VinMariania.1.50 0 99 Santal Midy.1.00 0.73 Miles’iRestorative Nervine.LOO 0.68 Winslow’s Soothing 8yrup...0.26 0.19 Honey Moon Soap, 3 cakes for.0.20 0.10 Fresh Vaccine Lymph and Virus juBt in; lOc point. First Avenue and Twentieth St. BIRTHPLACE OF CUT PRICES CALL FOR PRICE LIST. ALSO, ATLANTA, 6A. Telephone 60.