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\ m \ _J** fHERE Is hardly a month goes by that we do not read of some heroic deed having been per formed by someone or more of our brave blue jackets, and of his be ing rewarded by a let ter of commendation from the secretary of the navy, or If the deed was of such heroic qualities as to merit special attention, by receiving the American medal of honor from the Lands of the president of the United States. The American medal of honor ranks with the Victoria cross of Eng land, or the Iron cross of Germany, and it is as hard, if not harder, to win. This medal always carries with it a gratuity of SIOO, but‘to either man or officer it means a good deal more. There is the case of James F. Scott, a gunner’s mate on the U. S. S. Montgomery, who, knowing of his dan ger. obeyed orders and went to the bottom of Narragansett bay in a div ing suit, after a lost torpedo, which had slowly sunk after being fired from a submerged lube, and which might start off at any moment. Down he went and found the torpedo resting in a dangerous position, but approach ing carefully he inspected it, and thinking it still dangerous went up and reported conditions. He was again ordered down to fasten a line to it, and he went—but let him tell his own story. Torpedo Practice. “It was on Aug. 24, 1909, and w’e were firing torpedoes on the range in Narragansett Bay. I was working in the forward torpedo room preparing an TS-inch Whitehead torpedo for fir ing from the submerged tube. The torpedo was set to run 4,000 yards at 27 knots per hour. We made all the adjustments and placed the torpedo in the tube ready for firing. Having pre pared the torpedo for the run I was naturally interested in its perform ance. and went to the forec’stle to watch it. The gunner remained be low to see that all went right, as he torpedo was to be fired from the bridge-firing apparatus. The torpedo left the ship without turning over its engines, but went about 56 yards with its own initial impulse headway and then slowly sank to the bottom in about 44 feet of water. Boats were railed in from the range and buoys were dropped over the spot where the torpedo sank. “Well, the executive officer from the ship had seen bubbles rising to the surface from the escaping air of the torpedo and was in a terrible hurry to get after it. 1 knew that it was dan gerous to go after a torpedo that had went to the bottom the way this one had. It might start off at any min ute. and besides it would probably float of its own accord by the way the air was escaping from it. You know the compressed-air charge gives a torpedo negative buoyancy, but when a certain amount would leak out the torpedo w'ould have positive buoy ancy and rise to the surface. This was understood, but it was insisted | that T go down, although I stated that we did not generally dive for torpe does that sank like this one did. It was thought, however, that the tor pedo might get adrift and that it would be all right for me to go down if I went right away. Was Gaining Buoyancy. “So 1 went out in the boat and donned the diving suit. Before the helmet was put on. I told them I would find the torpedo first and look over the ground and then come up for a line to put on it. Going down 1 followed the buoy line. The water was not very clear and I couldn't see more than a few feet, but just before 1 touched bottom the head of the tor- I>edo appeared right before my eyes, and I thought that it was already on Us way up, but when ray feet touched bottom I realized my mistake. "The torpedo was only four or five feet away and resting at an angle SHERLOCK HOLMES TO FLIES Secrets of the insect’s Life Are Laid Bare Under the Mi croscope. • ■ ■ Did you ever w'atch the motes in a beam of sunshine? And did you ever stop to think how many thousand of millions of eyes have, during the his tory of the world, watched the same sight? The Egyptian priests in their tem ples, which were so arranged that the sunlight should penetrate once a year at sunrise to the holy of holies, must have watched The fine particles of des ert dust in the long ray of light that flooded the altar, and wondered. But their minds were busy with other things, with the stars especially, and perhaps it is not surprising that they did not realize that in the floating par ticles of microscopic dust is a world quite as wonderful and quite as im portant for the human race as the universe of suns and planetary bodies. Men might still be watching sun beams. ignorant of everything not f ml % WmMM 1 ill/ iwpmpih upon its tail, the head slowly swaying in the water. It showed me that it was rapidly gaining positive buoyancy. I stood still for two or three minutes to let the mud settle and the water clear so that I could see what I was going to do. My feet had sunk into the mud over the tops of my diving shoes; it was always hard walking down there. 1 took my time and looked the torpedo over, carefully. “After a moment of reflection I carefully stepped up to the torpedo and put both my hands on its after body and lifted it bodily but easily above my head; this was quite easy, as the torpedo was rapidly gaining buoyancy, but it sank slowly back to the bottom. This was a very danger ous thing to do, knowing that the tor ’ pedo was charged and that the stop valve was open and no lock on the propellers, but I reasoned that per haps with a little start it would go up. I now r took the 50-pound w’eight, which was acting as anchor for the buoy line, and placed it at the tail of the torpedo and signaled to come up. “I was hauled slowly to the surface, and after my helmet was removed I stated conditions to the gunner in the boat. I told him I thought that the torpedo would soon float, and this was megaphoned to the ship. On the ship a little conference was held. Or ders soon came to go clown again and make the buoy line fast to the tail of (he torpedo after removing the weight. “Well, once more I donned the big brass helmet and stepped off the lad der into the waters of the bay and followed the buoy line to the torpedo. Soon it appeared before me. a great steely, white-looking devil which re- | minded me of the cold whiteness of a shark. It was about as I left it. but I tarried to look it over carefully again. While I was examining the tor pedo it so happened that one of the torpedo boats from the torpedo sta tion w’as coming up the range at full speed. This being noticed from the Montgomery a signal was sent to her to go farther cff. hut the torpedo boat not thoroughly comprehending the sig nal and not seeing the diving launch — as it was on the opposite side from them —kept coming on until she passed the bow of the Montgomery when they noticed that there was a diver down The torpedo boat imme diately swung around sharply away from the launch and stopped her en gines, but a large swell resulted which gave motion to the water even on the bottom and swayed the torpedo, causing it to bounce up and down or. the bottom. I felt the motion in the water and remained away from the torpedo. “What next happened occurred bo large enough for the unaided eye to see, were it not for the - invention of what for some time seemed a toy the microscope. Two pieces of curved glass placed together with their curved surfaces outward was its be ginning, and with it and its improved forms, man has been able to follow trails into a wilderness more crowded with fascinating beings than any for est with all its wild animals—being, moreover, even more dangerous to hu man life. The fly that buzzed into the sunlight of an Egyptian priest’s day-dream was to him merely a dark little crea ture that annoyed him by its buzzing. Today we know that it is a hideous beast with filthy habits that carries into our house the worst enemies of human life, and places them just where they will be most dangerous. With the microscope we have watch ed him eat the germs of disease, have even photographed the tiny tail that ceah germ possesses. We have look ed Into every corner of the stomach and digestive tract We know how many fungus spores hia foot-pada suddenly and quickly that 1 have not a clear recollection of it, except that instinctively I knew the torpedo had started off at full speed and threw out my hands to save myself, that la, to push the torpedo away from my body, as its tail swung toward me. My hands encountered the afterbody and the propellers chopped them up. The torpedo rapidly gained speed and shot to the surface with tremendous force, passing within a short distance of the man tending the lines and air hose, and rushed 20 feet into the air, then curving down into the water ran off down the course, diving in and out of the water. The men in the launch were so excited that for the moment they forgot, themselves and fell away from the pump, leaving it stopped for a moment. His Air Stopped. “As soon as 1 failed to hear the old familiar chug chug of the pump I thought that the air hose had been cut by the propellers of the torpedo and closed the relief valve to save what air I had in the suit, and was going to try to remove my shoes (The water was so muddy that I could not see whether the hose had fallen to the bottom or not.) As I was closing the relief valve I noticed that my hands were mangled and I was soon much relieved to feel them hauling me to the surface. Going up I kicked my legs to see if I could tell if they were also cut. It happened that I came up under the wrong side of the ladder, and had to work myself around it with my elbows. As soon as I had got clear I held ray hands up so that the men in the launch could see that 1 could not help myself. “When the torpedo had shot out of the water there was a great commo tion on board the Montgomery. One calm and collected officer cried out: ‘For God’s sake, pull the diver up!’ He then ran to the gun deck of the ship and meeting the doctor, began dragging him without further cere mony toward the gangway. The doc tor did not know what the matter was. but the other persisted in drag ging him on, telling him as rapidly as possible." By the time the doctor arrived at the launch the men had the diver into the boat and were cutting the suit from him. The doctor quickly applied tourniquets te Scott's arms and he was taken to the ship in the steam launch As soon as possible Scott was placed on the operating table and put under chloroform, while one finger was removed and the others sewed up. Scott was born in Charlestown. Mass., but later lived in Woburn, and was the son of J. F. Scott of that city. Both his parents are dead and he is at present still In the service. carry, and ran determine what kind they are. We have cut him Into thou sands of slices, thinner than the thin nest tissue paper, in order to look at every part of him. We have watch ed bis development from the egg, and have even followed with our eyes the growth of that egg from the union of two microscopic ceil*. Wanted Only One Mate. The blue fox of Hudson’s Bay is re markable not only for his handsome pelt, but also for the strict probity of his domestic life. In the course of a lecture at the Times Book club, Thomp son Seton, the naturalist, described tempt to turn him from the path of how this little animal resisted an at vulpine virtue. When the blue fox takes a wife he and she are mated for life; but some traders thought to add to their profits by giving every fox five wives. An is land was leased and stocked with fox es, but the ruse proved a failure- The monogamous male fox did not want five wives and the four odd ones were left lamenting CONSTANT DRAIN ON NATION Cost of Tuberculosis and Other Pro* ventable Diseases Has Been Put into Figures. ’ While state commissions and other bodies are trying to a method for reducing the cost of life insurance. Prof. James W. Glover of the Uni versity of Michigan demonstrates that every policy-holder of a SIO,OOO or dinary whole life policy could save about S2O a year on his premiums if tuberculosis and typhoid fever were eliminated. Tuberculosis alone causes a loss to such a policy holder of from $16.70 at twenty to $17.50 at the age of sixty. At age of twenty, with the present high death rate from tubercu losis, this one disease alone shortens the complete expectation of life by two years and 158 days. While the death rate from tuberculosis seems to be declining, the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuber culosis says that the combined effort of every man, woman and child is nec essary to bring about a radical reduc tlon in life Insurance rates such as Professor Glover has indicated. IT IS CRIMINAL TO NEGLECT THE SKIN AND HAIR i Think of the suffering entailed by neglected skic troubles—mental be cause of disfiguration, physical be cause of pain. Think of the pleasure of a clear skin, soft, white hands, and good hair. These blessings, so essen tial to happiness and even success in life, are often only a matter of a little thoughtful care in the selection of effective remedial agents, Cuticura Soap and Ointment do so much for complexions, red, rough hands, and dry, thin and falling hair, and cost so little, that it is almost criminal not to use them. Although Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold everywhere, a postal to “Cuticura,” Dept. L, Bos ton, will secure a liberal sample of each, with 32-page booklet on skin and scalp treatment. Oddities of Justice. That the whole theory of penal codes is practically unsound and op posed to the modern conceptions of the relation of the state to crime, is (he contention of Eugene Smith of the New York bar, writing in the May number of Case and Comment, the lawyers’ magazine, illustrating the ab surdity and disparity Ifetween penalty for crimes in different states, Mr. Smith says: "The average sentence for perjury in Florida is ten years, in Maine one year; for larceny, in Dela ware ten years, in the District of Co lumbia ten months; the penalty for ar son in Pennsylvania is twice (hat of burglary, hut in Connecticut the guilt of burglary is twice th* ’of arson; the guilt of counterfeiting in Ohio is twice that of perjury, but in Rhode Island the guilt of perjury is twice that of counterfeiting. Law of Life. Two men were out walking one day in sun-kissed California. Suddenly, kiss ing time it began to rain in torrents, were juiles from the car line. One man laughed, long and loud. The other wept bit terly. "Why do you laugh?” he asked his chuckling companion. “Because I am paying meter rates on water. But why do you weep?” “Because I am paying $lO a day for climate,” re plied the tourist. “One man’s meat is another man’s meat bill.” A Fine Distinction. The friend of the city editor was being initiated into the mysteries of modern journalism. “How large a staff have you?” he asked. "Let me see,” mused the city edi tor. “We have about firty men, five women and three society reporters.” —Judge. His Changed Fortune. “Wow! There went Smithkins in his new six. When 1 knew him a few years ago he had a junk shop.” "He still has. Only he moved it to a fashionable street, kept the same stock, and labeled it ‘Antiques.’ ” Judge. Hundreds of people who would be horror-stricken at the suggestion of suicide by the rope-and-rafter method, are daily killing their best selves with the poison of self-pity. important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it In Use For Over 30 Years, Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria / It Does. “Do you find this presidential pref erential primary puzzling?” “Well, it makes you mind your p’s.” The Worst of It. “Do you keep a cook. Mrs. Suburb?” “Madam, I not only keep the cook, but also her entire family.” She Wasn’t. "Coipe into the garden, Maud.” “What do you think I am—a far mer?” Women have no head for figures. You can’t make them realize that they are ten years older than they w-ere ten years ago. Mrs. Wtnslow’s Soothing Synjp for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion, a. lays pain, cures wind colic, 85c a bottle. It’s a question whether women grow old, or merely catch up with their age. Liver and kidney complaints will be greatly helped by taking Garfield Tea regularly. No amount of culture will make a man stop snoring in his sleep. r*y hiiree 9>* . fcA Ittur* ha Bp ti’OO, matte A PUZZLER. —i ■■ ■ mmmm Mamma —My dear, you mustn’t say you founded a book; you must say you found a book. Effie —Then why do you say Mr. Car negie founded a library. Is it because It’s a lot of books? The Worm’s Way. “The Hon. Stephen Coleridge, the English anti-vivisectlonlst,” said an anti-vivisectionist of Philadelphia, “is delighted with the recent English vivi section report, which promises to abolish even the use of live bait in fishing. “Mr. Coleridge once argued here in Philadelphia about the cruelty of fish ing with worms. “ ‘Oh,’ his opponent said, ‘the mere fact that a worm w-rithes and wriggles when impaled on a hook is no proof that It is actually suffering pain.’ ‘No, oh, no!’ said Mr. Coleridge, sarcastically, ‘fleyond doubt that Is just the worm’s way of laughing at being tickled.’ ” Vogue in Outer Garments. According to the Dry Goods Econo mist, at the present time retailers are featuring wraps of charmeuse and i satin. The best sellers are the me dium-priced numbers retailing from I $lO to S3O. These are usually attrac | lively lined In some bright color, giv ing a pleasing contrast. Lace collars and cuffs are often used as a finishing touch and are very effective, while white lace is used largely for this pur pose. Some garments are shown trimmed with black lace, which Is cut away to show- the lining underneath. Her Excuse. "These people have a plausible and self-righteous excuse for their mis deeds,” said Senator Bankhead, apro pos of certain hypocritical law-break ers, In an address in Fayette. “They remind me, in fact, of a cer tain parson’s domineering wife. The parson said meekly one day; “ ‘My love, you told me before the wedding that you knew- our marriage was made in heaven, yet you now or der me about as if I w-ere a slave.’ “ ‘Order,’ the woman calmly an swered, ‘is heaven’s first law.’ ” TO MAKE SURE. Miss Hascoigne Er-before an nouncing our engagement, count, I-er I think perhaps it would be more sat isfactory if you had your-er-title guar anteed. Easily Answered. “These kids I teach aren’t a bit slow," observed a school teacher yes terday. "In fact, I’m afraid they read the papers. The other day I proposed the following problem to my arith metic class: “‘A rich man dies and leaves sl,- 000,000. One-fifth is to go to his wife, one-sixth to his son. one-seventh to his daughter, one-eighth to his broth er and the rest to foreign missions. What does each get?’ “ ‘A lawyer,’ said the littlest boy in the class.” —Case and Comment. Heard on the Waterfront. Some ancient mariners were sitting in a seaport tavern relating their ex periences of fogs. “Ah!” said one old salt. 'T’ve seen some pretty thick fogs in my time. Why, off the coast of Newfoundland the fog was sometimes so thick that we used to sit on the deck rail and lean against it! We were sitting one night as usual, with our backs to the fog, when suddenly the fog lifted, and we all went flop into the sea. A bit thick, wasn’t It?”—San Francisco Chronicle. The Condensed Product. “Oh, auntie, can I go to the fancy dress ball as a milkmaid?" “No, darling; you’re too small.” “Well, then, can I go as a condensed milkmaid ?” Destined for Many Trips. “I have written a short story,” said the amateur literary person. “What is the first step to take in selling it?" “Buy ten dollars’ worth of stamps,” advised the old hand at the business. When a man boasts about what a miserable sinner he used to be, the devil laughs in his sleeve. A good memory is essential to a suc cessful liar. BIG FORTUNE WELL HANDLED j 1'..: - \~\V I Millions Left by the Late Russell Sage Are Being Expended for the Wel fare of Humanity. While the late Russell Sage was In the flesh he was one of the most pru dent, shrewd and persistent money grubbers in Gotham. The astute finan cier never plunged nor risked any money in wild-oat schemes. He was a “sure-shot” operator In Wall street, and when he died he left in the hands of his lone widow a fortune of some thing like $75,000,000. Since becom ing possessed of this enormous for tune she has worked as persistently and assiduously in scattering the i money as her husband did in gather ing it. The scriptures tell us that the miser is the man that “heaps up riches and cannot tell who shall gath er them.” Russell Sage knew better, and the good lady upon whose shoul ders was imposed the burden of this enormous sum of money has worked hard in lightening the burden. Her philanthropises have been productive of as much wisdom as marked her hus band’s operations in the market. She is reported to be falling in health, and her task is only begun. Should she be taken from the world thousands will regret her departure, and it is very earnestly to be hoped that fur ther care of the property will fall into good hands. A HIGHER TRIBUTE. Sam —Dat Miss Snowflake, she am a peach. Pete —G’long! She am a w’atahmll lion! Not Reliably Informed. The gentleman who wore evening clothes and the remnants of a jag at 9 o’clock in the morning was clinging to the footboard of a crowded surface car in Chicago. As the car rounded a sharp curve with a jerk the person In incongruous apparel fell quickly and heavily to the cobblestones. He was picked up by the strong hands of the conductor and about twenty passen gers. “Collision?” be asked in a dignified tone of voice. “No.” said the conductor. “Off the track?” further questioned the victim of the accident. “No,” said the conductor. "Well,” concluded he of the jag, “if I bad known that 1 wouldn’t have got off.” —Popular Magazine. Slow Travel. Down In Oklahoma they have a rail road called the Midland Valley, which is noted for its slow trains. It is told that a young man of Tulsa asked the hand of a daughter from her parents and was refused on the ground that the daughter was too young. "My daughter is going to Pawhuska tomorrow for a visit," said the father, who is a traveling man, “and if she doesn’t remain more than a day or two she will he old enough when she gets back.” “But she may he an old maid hy that time,” protested the young man. —Kansas City Star. TO DKIVE OUT MALARIA AND HI ILJ UP THE SYSTEM Take the Old Standard UKOVK’S T AST HU. MSS CHILL. TONIC. You know what yon art* taking. The formula is plainly printed on every bottle, showing It Is simply Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form, and the most effectual form. For grown people and children. 5C cent*. , j One Man's Way. “Is Brimson a man who makes the best of what befalls?” “No. When things go wrong Brim | son starts to swearing and soon he comes so interested in thinking up new forms of profanity that he forgets all about his troubles." Many a little dog has to bark loudly to keep up his courage; and we won- ( der if our too self-assertive friends aren’t sqpictimes doing the same thing. For HGADACIIR-Hlt kn’ ( API OINK Whether from Colds, Heat, (stomach or M*rvons Troubles, Capudine w ill relieve you. It’s liquid—pleasant to take—acts immedi ately. Try it. 10c., 2£c., and 50 cents at drug stores. Some people are so wrapped up in ) themselves as to suggest human balls of twine. Eight Lives Shy. “I have only one life to Jive.” “That proves that you are not a cat. after all.” | The old friend is better thn the new. Garfield Tea is not only old but tried and found true. Made of pure wholesome Herbs. Even the thirst for glory may have its direful after effects. FORBES PIANOS 1 family in moderate circumstances can have a Forbes Piano. We take old instruments in exchang”, and deliver anew piano in your home free of expense. Write for catalogue A3 jC. C, Jforfaes ffiano £0.,-t909 3rfr Sbe.. glabama^ Special Offer to Printers This paper is printed from ink made in Savannah, Ga. by the SOUTHERN OIL & INK CO., Savannah, Ga. Price 6 cents per pound, F. O. B. Savannah. Your patronage solicited HOW GIRLS MAY AVOID PERIODIC PAIHS The Experience of Two Girls Here Related For The Benefit of Others. Rochester, N. Y. —” I have a daugh ter 13 years old who has always been very healthy until recently when she complained of dizziness and cramps every month, so bad that I would have to keep her home from school and put her to bed to get relief. "After giving her only two bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound she is now enjoying the best of health. I cannot praise your Compound too highly. I want every good mother to read what your medicine has done for my child.”—Mrs. Richard N. Dunham, 811 Exchange St, Rochester, N.Y. Stoutsville, Ohio. —"I suffered from headaches, backache and was very irreg ular. A friend ad vised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com- IFIIb pound, and before I "35T *||; had taken the whole | v jp|||: of two bottles I found relief. I am only sixteen years old, but I have bet ’O'v.AiVL | J ) tor health than for ■ \ |j ■ two or three years. ■, i■■ ■■ ‘miUJJ j canno t express my thanks for what Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has done for me. I had taken other medicines but did not find relief.”-Miss Cora B. Fosnaugh, Stoutsville, Ohio, R.F.D., No. 1. Hundreds of such letters from moth ers expressing their gratitude for w hat Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound has accomplished for their daugh ters have been received by the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Company,Lynn, Mass. A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. Thls Is the age of reeearch ami experiment, when all nature, ho to apeak. l ran ranked l>y the •cieutiflc for the comfort and happlnerr of man. Science hst* In deed made giant tariuea during the pact century, and among the hy no meant* leant important ilis ooTerles In medicine comer that of Tberaplon *luch has. e understand, been u*-d with great snrees In the French Hospitals and that It Is worthy the alien tlon of thore who suffer from kidney, bladder or nervous diseases, chronic weaknesses, ulcers, skin eruptions, piles, Ac., we think there 1* no doubt. In fact it seems ev:dent from the liljr stir created amongst specialists, that THCRAPION 1 destined to east into oblivion all those questionable remedies that were formerly the sole reliance of medical men. it Is of course impossible to fell sufferers all we should like to tell them In this short article, but those who are Interested and won Id like to know more aixait this remedy that has effected so many we might almost say miraculous cures, have only to send addressed envelope for FRKK hook to 1 1 r. I.e there Med. Cos., Haverstock Hoad, Hampstead, London, Fug. and decide for themselves whether The New french Remedy, “THERAPION,” Is what they require and which they may have been seeking in vain during a life of nutold misery, suffering. 11l health and unhappiness. MW If 1 HI MlllTl'WlMMfM——| Live Stock and Miscellaneous Electrotypes In great variety for sale at the lowest prices by WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI DAISY FLY KILLER STS K BAKOLD SOMERS, 100 DeKalh five . Brooklyn, S Y. For $i and the name of your drug gist we will send you a bottle of COLCHICURA the guaranteed Kheumatism Cure, prepaid, Pattoa-Fope Drug Cos., Birmingham, Alr. ADVfCE TO THE AGED Ace brings infirmities, such as sluggHb bowels, weak kidneys and torpid liver. Mi Ms have a specific effect on these organs, stimulating the bowels, gives natural action, and Imparts vigor to the whole sytsem. TYPEWRITERS RENTED $5-00 FOR THREE MONTHS Every machine guaranteed In fine working order and will ho kept so during term of rental. Initial payment to apply if purchased. Rebuilt machines of all makes on which you can save &U per cent, to 75 per cent. Years gunraniee. Send for catalogue. AME RICA N WUITI NO M AC II IN H < <.. AH North ITyor Street. Atlanta, Uuigiu Ilf II IITF'n Men to Learn Barber UU fa HI IL. 11 Trade in six to eight IBgf Ulfi I j II weeks. Tuition with set ■ V flew I ttu lew of tools $35. Willi your own tools $25. Wages while learning. Call or write BIRMINGHAM BARBER COLLEGE. Birmingham. Ala. J* RUBBER STAMPS eSmC Heals, Stencils ami Supplies. Hi< • k isDofe <-erl ideates a Specialty . Writ* hr jJthHL catalog. CSt K ROBERTS, up stairs, l'.nii** t Kirst Ate., Birmingham, Aia. I. . Mupiuin. Whiskey and Drug Habits treat la J led at botrio or at Sanitarium Rook on ■ sl Isnhicet Free. OR. H. M.WOOM.IA , iw fmoa si sir aat is. jtlaktx, tiKOituti KODAK FINISHING .Developing any toll of films any K)c Ail I'rmle up to . H<- All Prims larger up to 4x6 4c Rest finishing in the south. THK BOYB Hi I mil, Kiid *.<noe, Blnltfliui, 41a, iGCMTC UfAUTirn Medallions sell at sight - Audi I w *fHH I CU Ruut to MOV. profit. Mak np yourown guodn and be independent. ‘Tt’s easy " Catalog 1 ree. Krai hr.kx iu,, ltu> Uaadolpb Sc, t nrrißUrr CTIRfU e*let to work with and Utrimiwt dlltnun t arche clothe* nicest W. N. U.. Birmingham, No. 24--1912.