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THE OMAHA SUNDAY UKK: JANUARY 23, 1914.
9-A EAT "What You 'Will When Yon Will Stunrt's Dyspepsia Tablet Digest the Mcnl Easily and Surely. Food 'in Itself la- harmless. The rea son lstombcli troubles ' arise Is- due to faulty dlcta,tipn brdught about by over working tho body orliraln, sickness, over-' Seating, latq hours, et,c. Tat? Why, That's My Mlflfll Kama Now, But Z Always Take a Btnart'a Dyspepsia Tablets Af tar Steals to Play Safe." The nnlv wnv to correct faulty stomach troubles and digestive mistakes Is to do What nature wants. All that nature needs I n llttln nnslstnnce to do this work. This Is why doctors tell you to diet. By not eating- nature Is compelled to aid herself. You do not then overwork her tvhert she Is nlready exhausted. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets go Into your stomach Just llko food. They help digest this food. Then they enrich the blood, and thus when the next meal Is eaten fho system Is better prepared to do its work .without assistance or at least less harmfully. , By following this natural habit you will In a short time correct stomach Vrnl.ln An nwnv with InrtlKostlon anil remove all danger of fatal digestion troubles. . , A .. . , Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the best tablets made. They are composed of tho very best natural Ingredients, one erntn nf one element will digest 3,000 gains of meuts, fish, vegetables, grains, artiiTV rtn. Always take a Stuart's Dyspepsia Tahlpt utter meals or Just Before bed tim. Bv doliiK this you will be act- Intr ArtDntv ntirt nlnVlnCT BCfO. Go to your druggist anywhere and buy a box now. .trice w ceuva. PERILS OFJUHNEL FIRES Underground Furnace Defies Mod .ern Weapons of Fire Fighting. HEROIC EFFORTS PROVE FUTILE California Dnncr lit Traced Tramps' Abandoned Cnmn Fire Fanned by Forty SUle Rale, to A Month Will Rent A Good Free Tuning', Insurance, Stool and Scarf, rreo Srayags if ranted 6 months. Rent allowed on pur chase price If yon buy. Schmoller&Mueller Piano Co., 1311-13 Farnam Street Phone Douglas 1623. DRINK HABIT RELIABLE HOME TREATMENT Tho ORRINE treatment for the Drink Habit can be used with absolute confi dence. It destroys all desire for whiskey, beer or other alcoholic stimulants. Thous ands have successfully used It and have been restored to lives of sobriety and use fulness. Can be given secretly. Costs only 11.00 per box. If you fall to get re sults from onniNB after a trial, your money will bb refunded. Ask for free booklet telling all about ORRINE. Sherman & McConnell. 16th and Dodge Sts.; Loval Pharmacy, 207-9 No. 16th St.; Owl Drug Co., 16th and Harney Stsj Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Farnam 6ts.; Geo. S. Davis, Council Bluffs. Ia. 6 77 99 FOR GRIP, INFLUENZA, COUGHS, SORE THROAT COLDS "I am getting untold comfort from Humphreys' 'Seventy-seven may I ask for a booklet, to learn of your remedies for Ruouinatism and other ailments," In celebration of sixty years of success wo have published a new and revised edition of Dr. Hum phreys' Manual of all diseases, giv ing in minute detail tho care and treatment of the sick with Hum phreys' Remedies, For a free copy, address Hum phreys Homeo. Med. Co., 156 Wil liam St., Now York. Two Clean Papers FOR THE HOME TkeYouth'sCompanion AND The Evening Bee INCLUDING SUNDAY Both for 55c a Month Payable Monthly at THE BEE OFFICE Three tramps It Is enmcstly asserted that they wore not "knights." of tho road" were ditched from a tfatn nfar Santa Margarita Tunnel, California, l&to on the afternoon of September 16. They cooked n ' Junslo dinner, abandoned camp In haste to catch a freight train and ne glected to extinguish tho fire. A, forty- mllc-an-hour wind happened along, stop ped long enough to fan tho ' embers Into flames, carried the flames to the tunnel and left them there. The fire was discovered by Section Foreman Dulgnan about 930 a. m. on September 17, and had then spread over tho hills between the Santa Margarita tunnel, 1,370 feet long, and Tunnel No. 8, a short distance therefrom. Dulgnan summoned all the help he could, and climbing the hill over No. 8, attempted to save tho telegraph lines. Engaged In their task he and his men realized at noon that they were hemmed In on all sjdes by the flames. They ran for their lives and finally reached tho portal ot Tunnel 8, all scorched, some seriously burned. At this time they know only that tho flro threatened No, 8. They started toward No. 7, the Santa Marga rlta, and discovered the cast portal of that boro was afire. Dulgnan got Into telephonic communl cation with Solcdad and called for water cars, engines and more men. The flro trains reached the tunnel at 5 o'clock. But it was Impossible to fight the flames because of the heat and cave-Ins. Stcnm forced In. It was decided to seal both ends of No. 7 and pump In steam to extinguish the flames. Tho ends were sealed and steam supplied by locomotives turned on and forced into the tunnel at the rate ot 2,700 pounds per hour, for forty-eight hours this was continued, 130,000 pounds of steam being pumped into tho tunnel But the steam, while somewhat effective, didn t work according to expectations, While it aided In smothering the flames It also penetrated and 'dissolved" the earth. Cave-Ins popped hourly, the biggest occurring just back of the artificial seals. Then it was that Scott decided upon tho use of tho carbon dioxide, or "soda-wa ter" gas. With U containers to a bat tery, and each container holding 400 cubic feet of tho gas, the fire again was attacked. The gas works peculiarly. "When lib erated It drops at a ratio of fifty-five to 1 and forces tho tomperaturo down to Id degrees below zero, so when It was finally shot into tho tunnel tho ell mate ot tho interior was somewhere be tween that of hades and that ot the Arctic circle. After twenty-four applications of diox ide the seals were removed. It was con sidered possible to send men Into the tunnel with fire lines and with nir lines to protect th,em. They wero to remove some of the debris of tho cave-ins. Four flat 'cars were pushed- into the- boret Ton men began the removal of 200 yards of cave-In muck. They worked in ten-hour shifts, throwing tho muck to tho first car, where another crew, picked It up and passed it on to the second car, from which another crew threw it on to the third car and so on. Pcrllona Work. But the fire, back In tho tunnol, was still burning. The piles of embers hadn't been penetrated by the gas. The smoke I 1 , . 1 tW .1 r. .-I... I . . inurcuacu 111 vuiuuic tun uiutu uu- consclous and were hurriedly taken out, others rushing to their places. Fireman Lahey volunteered with four men to at tack tho embers with flro extinguishers. Shortly after their departure for the Inner regions tho top of tho portal be gan to cave in. The dirt removers were hurried out and signals passed to Lahey and his crew. Tho latter tried, but couldn't reach the entrance They dropped unconscious. More volunteers went to their nld and dragged them out Lahey, after being resuscitated, reported that he got into tho tunnel for a dis tance ot 375 feet, where ho found debris and burned Umber four feet high. The posts wero burning and 100 feet ahead he could see the tunnel pillars a seeth ing mass of flames. After Lahey's experience, no more men were allowed within. The tunnels were reseated and steam again resorted to until another supply of the gas could do obtained. But more cave-Ins followed the steam injections and tho use of steam was abandoned. An Idea ot the heat within may bo obtained from the thermometer readings made at each end ot the tunnel before the dioxide was again put Into use. The first test at tho west end of the tunnel showed 1SS degrees Fahrenheit, the sec ond 191. One test was made- at tho cast end. It showed 303 degrees Fahrenheit. Men Overcome. A couplo of days later on the morning of the twenty-fifth to be exact tho west end seal was broken. A thermometer placed fifteen feet In from tho seal showed a registration ot 1S5 degrees to ward the roof of tho bore. Four men were ovcrcomo trying to regain the ther mometer. Three moro suffered llkewtso in attempting to construct a bulkhead twenty feet in. This attempt was aban doned when it was found necessary to send two of the workmen to Santa Mar garlta in a special that their lives might bo saved, Tho officials, then up against it for a scheme to force out tho heat and ordinary gas without sufficient draught to rekindle the fire, decided upon a hugo wooden chimney. This was crocted at an elevation above the roof of tho tunnol, making a stove out ot the mountain. Bteam was now turned into the tunnel again, a small port hole on the cast end portal being opened, and the steam pas sing through the chimney pulled great quantities of gas and smoko from the floor of the tunnel. The atmosphere in tho Interior cleared somewhat, and it was possible to see for a distance of sixty feet within. Then It was that tiny, bluish flames were discovered on the floor and the men found themselves con fronting charcoal fumes. On September 27 the seal of the west portal was pulled down and the carpenter gangs engaged in replacing bioken tlm bers at the entrance and supporting slip ping ground, but so dense was the smoke that the men could work in shifts of thirty minutes' only. Chief Murphy ot the San Francisco department, dispatched two of his men with oxygen helmets to the scene on the 28th. The ulght f the 27th, however, the gases and foul air were so dense that scores of men were again overcome and It was discovered that a cave-In In the center of tho tunnol Influenced the effectiveness of the chlm noy draught. Tho heat became Intense. A tarpaulin ot.rtnln was hung vcr the portal, but It caught fire Immediately and was destroyed. A lumber curtn'n was constructed with better success, but tho carpenters were badly burned by h hot stones with which they had to come In contact. llnrnril Too t.rrnt. Fireman Shubort of the Son Francisco department, went into the tunnel on his arrival. Ho wore an oxygen helmet and crawled on his hands and knees, It being Impossible- to stand upright nn nccount ot the heat. He carried a small hand lino. and the dlslnnco ho traveled was deter mined by tho amount of rope ho carried. He got XX feet Into tho tuniwl and, alter reporting conditions, a small push cor with a small forco of men advanced to remove tho debris five nnd st feet high on tho track. Water lines were rlaywl on tho debr'i and smouldering embers, and the men wero enabled to work st a dlstanco of 380 feet In tho tunnel, but only In flve-mlnuto stretches. The first hour ten men wero overcome. Tho work was as hazardous as diffi cult. At a point 3S0 feet In flames spurted out without any warning; lebrls and tim ber.! fell. The men beat a hasty and iierllous re treat, seventeen being dragged to the fresh air by their comrades, eleven over come by smoko and charcoal fumes, the remainder injured by falling timbers nnd hot stones. Hope was then abandoned. A few hours later the west portal crumbled away and tho boro was closed, tavo for a small hole through which cteam end gases escaped. The officials decided to let tho tiro burn Itself out. On the cast end an effort was made to cool tho temperature of the tun nel by pouring In a constant flow ot water. Tho fire goes Into the railroad's his iury as mo worst, it lias war encoun tered. The damage, the difficulty with which the men worked, the ureat tarards surrounding fire-fighting efforts, the con struction of the trail, the detourlng, the automobile service and the traffic oolay comblno to make It also '.he costliest. San Francisco Chronicle. NOW COMES A DAINTY DISH Skanlc Mcnt Snlil. to no Better Tlinn Ton mi m or Urnr Stcnks. "Don't bellovo that the pelt of the skunk Is tho only part of him that Is worth while. If Philadelphia, cooks only knew how to proparo It, skunk meat would be as popular with men who lovo gamy- foods-like 'possum, roost coon and bear steaks as tho pelts are with tho women folks. Seems as If all woman kind was wearing his pelt and nobody eating his carcass. ' Io Isn't fair to tho skunk." Thus appke tho cplcur6 and gourmet of noted hunting and fishing clubs, rcstlntr ana watching tho parade of shoppers and motorists. Skunk skin muffs, capes and collars, skunk fur on hats and gowns glistened In the mld-iifternoon sunlight "Sight of them actually makes mo long for a good bit ot baked skunk as a change from the everlasting roast beef hero at the club," muttered lie to his rather astonished companions. "Good to cat? Here's a yarn will prove it Is: thanksgiving week I went up to Hart ford .county, Connecticut,, to Join in nn annual point-to-point hunting contest be tween two clubs, losers to pay the expense- of a dinner to bo made from the game killed. We both had fair bags, In eluding a halt dozen skunks. The fann ers knew how to dress them without get ting any ot the offensive scent on tho carcass. "A bunch of Hartford follows came out to help eat tho dinner. Baked skunk was mo principal dish of a dinner in which partridge, -quail, squirrel and rabbit fig ured. Waiters hinted that the roast was possum, served with baked Irish nntn, toes, fried sweets, currant Jelly, celery nnd champagne frappe, It was announced a treat. Principal point of dlsnutn w whether It tasted most llko chicken, duck, goose or rabbit. The hunters all know what it was and frankly ate It nnd liked it as skunk The Ilnrtford follows never suspected until a Bristol man told tho siory at tno Hartford club in tho d ence of two who wero at the dinner, Thoy nvio inuunea io uo a little huffv nt flr. wny uumiueu tney had enjoyed it u wouia not uo adverse to trvlnir it uguin. "Tip In tho northern counties nf thi state Pvo eaten skunk at tho country iiuitia servea io guests as rabbit pot-pie, wiu kuuhis imeu u and cnlled for more Halt tho Termors up thero oat it nuoui onoo a jweek durlmr tho wlntnr when they ore trapping skunks, generally as a pot-pie, as It does not go so well oronea or inea. ir ono can disassociate tho idea of the odor of tho animal from tho meat Itself, lie can thoroughly enjoy baked skunk or skunk pot-pie. It's a deal like eating eels; they're fine when you stop thinking of them as snakes." ew iorn limes. STABILITY-AN ASSET Packard trucks are an asset. They arc an investment, not a speculation. Packard truck prices are ike fair prices which will insure the qual ity you want, the service you must have and the stability necessary to protect your investment. Packard maximum service qual ities are your protection against the abnormal repair expense in cident. tQ the upkeep of so-termed "bargain trucks." We are not assemblers we ac tually make our goods and stand behind them. We are in the truck business to stay. We are the largest motor truck manufacturers. We built and sold in the last fiscal year $4,000,000 worth of Packard trucks. A uniform standard of quality j and workmanship is our uncom promising basis of manufacture. The bridge builder's factor of safe ty is embodied in every Packard vehicle. Intrinsic value, unequalled facil ities for inspection and service,' the permanency of the Packard organization, economy of opera tion, one fair price to all these are the reasons why Packard trucks are predominant in 185 separate lines of trade. Sizes and body types to meet the demands of practically all bran ches of transportation. 2-Ton 3-Ton CHASSIS F. O. B. DETROIT $2800 4-Ton $3400 5-Ton . . 6-Ton . . . $4300 $3550 $1150 Among the critical big buyers and continued users of Packard trucks, are: Acme Tea Company Anhcuscr-Buscli Brew- Win. J. Lcrap Brewing Marshall Field & Co. Adams Express Company ing Association Company Standard Oil Company American Express Tho Crane Company National Cash Register Swift & Company Company Tho Fleischmann Co. Company John Wanamaker Over 3500 Packard trucks are being used by other successful concerns driving dividends on the investment. Our ultimate success depends upon what our patrons say of our vehicles ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE WHEN YOU PURCHASE A PACKARD, PACKARD SERVICE IS A PART OF YOUR HWESTMENT, AND YOU KNOW A PERHLVNENT INSTITUTION STANDS BACK OP IT PACKARD MOTOR CAR COMPANY, DETROIT ORR MOTOR SALES COMPANY 1 2d 16 Farnam Street, Omaha, Nebraska LINCOLN HIGHWAY CONTIlinilTOn WHEN ALASKA WfiS FOR SALE AVIint Was Thotmht nnd Said nt the Time of the Ilaricatn Ilnr. PULLING DOWN THE ALAMO Fainoiia Fortreaa Defended by ftlnntm of the Sontltirr.t Doomed to Destruction. Americana have been accused of a. lurk of reverence for great historic places, and tho charge must bo true, as tho Texans have begun to tear down the Alamo, the famous fortress in San An tonio whicu Crockett nnd Howie and Bonham and Travis and their comrade. defended to tho last man aenlnst th hordes of Santa Anna. If there is any deathless story in America history it Is (his. For its llko you will have to go back moro than 2.000 years to ieoniuas and his SOO Spartans in the Pass of Thermopylae. Thero is no American who has not thrilled when he ri-ad the tale. The Texans numbered but 3 CO, and Santa Anna brought ud his thousands. While a way of escape was yet open. Travis addressed the Texans and said that any who wished could go, but the othtir? would stay and die. They siayec Tho event stirred the whol civilized world, and when a few months later the Toxans under Sam Houston destroyed the Mexican' army at Kan Jaolnto, "Remem ber tho Alamo!" was their battle cry. The old buldlng, of course, has suffered from decay, ana some years ago the state made nn appropriation for its restoration. Dut the money gave out. and now the upper story has bten torn away and much of tho restored material has been sold for commercial purposes. It is said that in spite of the efforts of Governor Colquitt of Texas the whole building Is In danger of being destroyed very soon. ThlB vandalism teems Incredible, but it Is a fact, and the public cannot learn of it too soon. The Alamo belongs not alone to San Antonio nor alone to Texas, but to the whole nation. Now York World, We frequently read of the wealth of Alaska, which has produced elnce wo pur chased it, in 1867, J1,000,X worth of furs, fish and gold up to the present day, and of tho unlimited resources in coal' awaiting railroads to encourage mining. Wo know that year after year tho world' , wealth hus been enhanced by Hiobo great values, but we seldom think back upon the chance wo might have lost to Eng land, but for Secretary Seward's deter mination to acquire that vast territory known as Russian America, with the chain of tho Aleutian islands; with their wealth in sealsall for 17,200,000 In gold, or a value of about )10,000,000 of our cur rency at that time. But for Mr, Sew ard's dominating will and our country's sentiment of gratitude toward Russia for the sending of its great naval armaments to New York and San Francisco during our civil war, when England and Franco seemed on the point of declaring for the southern confederacy and breaking up our union, and Russia gavo us this prac tical proof of its sympathy and willing ness to ally ltsolf with the north, we would nover have acquired Alaska and thoso islands certainly not at that time, for the reason that our Immense debt seemed prohibitive of such an enterprise of acquisition. While the senate promptly concurred, there was much doubt as to tho action of the house upon the appropriation. It was not generally known that Mr. Sew ard, exercising his powers with an iron will, had so arranged that we should bo obliged to take the purchase, for the Rus sian flag had given placo to ours, be foro the house bad fairly entered upon discussion of the appropriation. Some of thoso who opposed it said the rocks and Ice of thoso C70.O0O squaro miles wero worth nothing, and If we wanted to show our gratitude to Russia, which Just then needed some cash, tho better plan would be to give It the gift in the gold and let It keep tho territory, On the other side, thero were soma wise heads from the' Pacific and other states who said we were getting a good bar gain, and that tho future would justify the purchase. Leonard Meyers declared In the house that if we did not take It England surely would, if it could get it, and Mr. Spalding of Ohio believed that there would be found capitalists who would take it off our hands and give us a bonus of 2,000,000, General Ranks led for the treaty, urging gratitude and val ues, and C. C. Washburn led the upo slllon. General Butler was facetious and derisive, declaring that In ten yeurs the Whole product of Alaska had not amounted to more than 13,000,000, Mr Peters of Maine said that the fact that the land was Intrinsically valueless was shown by Russia's desire to noil. General Bob" Schenk of Ohio took tho same vlow, but was for tho measure out of gratitude, Mr. Stevens was fuvorablo be cause ot actual vnluo of tho purchase Mr. Shollabarger was In tho opposition. Mr. Hlgby of California wao on tho side of the measure, and believed the country would support a considerable population, notwithstanding tho sovcrlty of tho climate In some portions. That was a big bnrgaln wo ma'do with Russia, and tho railroads to como will annually enchanco the value of tho ter ritory and futuro stato. Cincinnati En quirer. MAN OF WONDERFUL MEMORY Power, Alilllty nnd Achievements of nistlnaulaliert Now York I.nivyer. Hie late William C. Da Witt had an extraordinary, memory, ny writing out an address ho committed It perfectly without reading It. It was stereotyped on tho tablots ot his mind by tlio mero act of its composition. Nor did any dif ference appsar In his power of recollec tion when he dictated his thought to a typewriter from when he wrote it out in his own hand. His mind was a matrix, tiomo men had tho same gift, but they were few. Stewart I. Woodford had It. Rev. Dr. Chamberlain of the Classon Avenue Presbyterian church had It. Ros coo Conkllng had It. These men markedly differed In abilities and opin ions, but the art of power of speaking prepared discourse as If it were spon taneous gave to their "delivery" the ap pearance nnd effect 'of offhand utter ance, except to expert listeners, such as reporters, to whom the unbroken iluency of the orators was in itself ''suspicious." Not that these gentlemen could not speak otherwise than memorltcr. Gen erol Woodford and Dr. Chamberlain learned how to do so, slowly, to be sure, but finally with readiness. Tho experi ence of Senator Conkllng, In both houses of congress, taught him how to debute offhand. Mr. De Witt exceeded them all In disguising his mnemonic facility and in Interspersing "asides," quips nnd Jests with "prepared matter." Ills was a nimbler mind than that of any of the other phenomenally expert in their power of recollection. Re-collectlon, In the hyphenated sonse of the compound, It was. General Woodford, an experi enced Journalist, prepared his manuscript for the printer, with subheads and bracketed terms, such as "cheers," "ap plause," "encore," "sensation," "loud and long-continued applause," cries of "wo will, wo will," etc. On his attention being called to these "effects," the gen eral would say: "Yes, sir, I will produce every one of them, and I Just wish you to follow copy faithfully." Produco them he--did William C, De Witt was an intellectual prodigy. Ha was Just that, and ho was extraordinarily that. And with that ho was an able lawyer, as vol ns a "lift ing'' orator. Ills knowledge of law was to bo rated with tils knowledge of litera ture. And in literature, poetry, elo quence, history, tho fine arts, humor, repartee, sarcasm and fancy alternately sujtalned markedly unequal parts only becauso the culls on them wero not uni formly commanding. Very early in his professional life ho reached tho pinnacle ot recognition and lie abode thereon as long att ho dcslrd. Nor wbh ho unaware ot his own proficiency. Indeed, ho was so suro of It as to bo indifferent to It, Uo ullowed his partners or associates, his assistants or his JunluVs to claim, and really to bellovo, that degrcos of his success wore chargeable to them, and that ho was their beneficiary, Instead of themselves being only his Instruments, or understudies, or dim copyists at very long range. Mr, Do Wtt was Industrious only when tho occasion for Industry was presented by profesHlonal duty or publlo require ments. Whon such duty or such require ments wero presented he roso to them with a power that placed him at the front and left the rest nowhere. Men of greatness at tho bar, such as Chonte. Parsons, Leslie W, Russell, John Gra ham, Henry A. Cram and James T, Church, understood this and understood him. Men of greatness on the benoh, such an Folger, Allen, Rapailo and Church, understod this and understood him. Tho most commanding appeal made to his uneven abilities was pre sented by his participation In tho work of forming a charter for the consolidated city. His was a participation in chief. His was an appointment to the duty in the stage of its relegation to the guber natorial charge of Lavl P. Morton. No oxecutivo could have made a more ef fective choice. No charter of a great city ever received a more commanding consideration. No such charter ever re flected a more notablo oinlon or alterna tion of municipal solidarity and borough autonomy. It was the climacteric publlo service ot William C. De Witt. It has endured dcsplto tho endeavors ot lesser men serl ously to affect It. Brooklyn Eagle. Oldest llonno Kmploye la Dead, WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. Captain John T. Chancey, for fifty years a special em ploye ot tho house of representatives and holder ot the longest continuous servico record at tho capitol, died here today at tho age ot Si years. Key to tno Situation Bee Advertising. Eighteen Invalids Receive Pensions. MAGAZINE READERS CAN HELP ny SAVING a trifle on their MAGAZINE ORDER at the lowest pub lished prices, magazine readers can earn 13,000 for THE INVALIDS' PENSION ASSOCIATION. Your order or renewal contributes BOo or more towards the support of EIGHTEEN INVALIDS, who have received their pension checku each month since spring Five with neck or back broken, paralyzed llko myself. 47 Subscrip tions in January. THE S4TUMMYEVENING POST I THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN Earns the First $2,250. For 1,E00 subscriptions to the above magazines by April 30th publishers will deposit 13,000 for tho benefit ot THE INVALIDS' PENSION ASSOCIATION We Must Have 47 Subscriptions hy January 30th to Earn the First 11,250 or Pensions Cannot Be Paid This Year. Pear Friend: You at least understand that all prices are ALIKE. I duplicate ANY printed offer. Over 100,000 people in Iowa and Nebraska rend the above magazlnefl. Thousands of OTHER magazines expire. If YOUR ORDER will provide for these EIGHTEEN INVALIDS, surely you will not withhold it. Write for story and catalogue or use ANY price list, but be sure and make all checku payable and address all orders to GORDON, The Magazine Man. i Your Renewals Mean 50c. Mail or Telephone Doug. 7163.