Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OKEGOyiAN, WJKUJrtiSPAY, MAY 7, 1913.
JURY CONVICTS 4
New York Police Officials
Guilty of Obstructing Jus
tice, Is Verdict.
MEN RETURNED TO CELLS
lies a It Regarded by TVbltman s
Most Important Yet Obtained
1 in Effort to Expose Work -of
NEW TORK.' May 6. Jame F.
Thompson1. James E. ttussoy. John J.
Martha and Dennis Sweeney, the four
demoted police Inspectors, charged
with conspiracy to obstruct Justice,
were connoted by a Jury In the Su
preme Court shortly after 8 o'clock to
night. The accused officials stood outward
ly unmoTed as they heard the verdict.
The crowd In the courtroom, however,
caused a disturbance, shuffling: chairs
and feet until attendants checked the
disorder. The prisoners were returned
to their cells. Their counsel announced
that a certificate of reasonable doubt
would be sought, which would give the
prisoners a chance to go free on ball
bending: efforts to obtain a new trial.
The penalty for obstruction of Jus
tice Is one year in Jail or a fine of
50 or both. It was reported that the
!ury required only one ballot to reach
Keaalt Regarded mm Isaportaat.
The conviction of Thompson. Hussey.
Martha and Sweeney Is regarded by
J4r. Whitman as the most important
Bet In connection with his expose of
she police "system" that was shown to
Jink law enforcers with the city's
underworld when 'Becker, the police
lieutenant, hired the four gunmen to
tntrrder Herman Rosenthal, the gambler,
The men were on trial seven court
days. District Attorney Whitman and
his assistants produced evidence to
show that the four plotted to buy the
silenc of "George A. Sipp, a resort
keeper, through bribing him to flee the
i-t ate last December, after he had told
the aldermanic committee that was
investigating; the police department
that for years he .had made monthly
payments to the police for protection
of his resort. Before Mr. Whitman
.had a chance to get Sipp to repeat this
testimony before the grand Jury the
hotelman took flight.
On being returned to the court Juris
diction he declared he had been bribed
with $200 to leave. The prosecutor's
Inquiry Into the story resulted In the
Joint Indictment of the defendants,
The state Introduced evidence tending
to show that graft payments by Sipp
reached the defendants, who In turn
commanded the Harlem district, where
fMpp's hotel was situated. The tribute
was collected for Thomas Walsh, -who
was captain of a Harlem precinct, and
Walsh divided with the Inspectors ac
cording to his confession. The amount
of graft exacted was in dispute during
the trial, but Mr. Whitman in sum
ming up this afternoon said it was
$42 000 a year In Walsh's precinct alne
Walsh and Sipp were the state's chief
The prosecution also contended that
besides the Sipp fund, a bribe of 15.000
was planned by the defendants to fur
nish bail for Eusene Fox. a police
man and to provide for his family If
he went to Jail without "squealing." Fox
awaits sentence for bribery as Walsh's
craft collector, his confession terminat
ing the necessity of a fund by the
"system" to insure his silence.
Other Iadletmemta Peadlag.
Other indictments are pending
acainst Thompson. Hussey. Murtha
and Sweeney. Against the first three
named are two each for bribery.
Aeainst Sweeney are 13. also for brlb
erv All have to do with alleged ac
reptance of graft paid for police Pro
District Attorney Whitman was non
committal tonight as to his further
procedure In these cases. In summing
up today, however, he called the Jury's
attention to the fact that the defend
ants face further prosecution.
He explained why he called the con
spiracy case before trying the four
individually on the bribery indict
ments. "I wanted you to hear the testi
mony of Captain Walsh and I think it
Is apparent to you that he is in the
valley of the shadow of death."
Walsh confessed to grafting at a
time when his physicians believed he
was on his deathbed, a grand Jury tak
ing testimony at his home- While
this testimony was material in the
ronspiracy case. It does not figure In
the bribery indictments against Hus
sey. Thompson and Murtha, according
to the prosecutor.
LONGSHOREMEN GET OFFER
Shipping Federation's Proposal Sat
isfactory to Jjeader.
Los ANGELES. May C. An agreement
between the Puget Sound Shipping
Federation and the Maritime Associa
tion of British Columbia, Involving the
handling of cargo by longshoremen. Is
before the Pacific Coast district con
vention of the International Long
shoremen's Association which was
opened at San Pedro today.
President O'Connors. executive
head of the international organiza
tion, of Buffalo. N. Y.. brought news of
the agreement on his arrival here to
day from Seattle. He would not make
public the details of the agreement un
til after he has presented It to the
oonvention for acceptance or rejection.
but said it was satisfactory to himself.
The convention will be In session all
week. Delegates are here from all
ports between Prince Rupert. B. C.
and San Diego. CaL
$30,000 THEFT CONFESSED
secretary of Penitentiary Board
Raises $680 Toward Shortage.
JACKSON. Mien., May's. Full con
fession on the charge that he had em
bezzled sums aggregating $30,000 from
the State Penitentiary Board of
Trustees was made before the board to
day by Its defaulting secretary, Law
- Yerger pitched a roll of bank notes,
amounting to $680, 'on the table before
the trustees, saying that was all he
could raise to make up the shortage.
Nest Few Days at Eugene to Be De
voted to Campaign.
'UNIVERSITY OR OREGON. Eugene,
Or May 6. (Special.) Great Interest
Is already apparent about the campus
in the annual student body elections
of the University of Oregon, the nom
inations for which will be made at the
regular meeting for that purpose to
morrow morning. This meeting was
announced for one week ago, but it
was postponed on account of a clause
In the constitution providing that the
nominations shall be held the first
Wednesday in May.
One week will be devoted to cam
paigning, the elections being sched
uled for Wednesday. May 14. This
will make the next few days unusually
exciting, since Junior Week-end. the
annual college festival, falls at the
Vernon Motschenbacher, of Klamath
Falls, is the only avowed candidate for
the student body presidency, though
Donald Rice, of Portland, is mentioned
as his opponent. For the editor of
the Oregon Emerald. Henry Fowler,
of Portland, appears to have a clear
field. Harold Young, of Eugene, con
sidered a rival.- has made no declara
tion of his candidacy.
Two aspire to be vice-president of
the student body Delbert Stanard.
of Portland, and Elliott Roberts, of
The Dalles. Sam Michael, of Baker,
Is the only man who is openly seeking
to be. manager of the Emerald..
Candidates for the executive com
mittee are Wlllard Shaver, of Port
land: Wallace Caufleld. of Oregon City;
Everett Stuller. of Baker, and Daniel
King, of Myrtle Point. For the ath
letic council, Carl Fenton, of Dallas;
Elmer Hall, of Baker. Robert Brad
shaw. of The Dalles; Chester Huggins.
of Hood . River, and Joseph Jones, of
Portland, are candidates. Three are
required for each committee. For the
secretaryship of the student body
Maud Maetick. of Portland: Ruth
Beach, of Portland: .Elllce Shearer, of
Portland, and Norma Dobie, of Eu
gene, are candidates,
DREAM UNKNOWN FIELD
DK. SCRIPTCRK, OF NEW YOKK,
' ATTRACTS ATTENTION.
Congress of American Physicians
and Surgeons Presided Over by
Colonel W. C. Gorgas.
TARTTTvnTON. May 6. The ninth
triennial Congress of American Phy
sicians and Surgeons began It sessions
h.r tmliv the meetings being presid
ed over by Colonel William C. Gorgas,
the United States Army surgeon who
made the Canal Zone habitable. At the
same time the 14 component bodies T
th, mnrrMs beiran sessions, at which
many technical papers on subjects of
great interest to the professor were
i . MAA;r.o ftf 4h American Neu
rological Association. Dr. E. W. Scrip
ture, of New York, attracted mucn m
hv o nnn.f on "The Dreams
of a Sleep Talker," in which he dis
cussed the nature of dreams generally.
He sait that amDiaexirous pwjuus
j,.am whlln ris-ht-handed Der-
sons dream with the right hemisphere
of the brain, Decause tney use iu icn
brain lobe for conscious thinking. Com
,n.Dlfinf. hA said, modern
scientists know as little about dreams
as man did when the first sleeper nao
his first dream.
The members of the congress lis
tened tonight to a paper on the sani
tation of the Panama Canal and its re
lation to sanitation of the tropics gen
erally, read by Dr. Gorgas. The meet
ing was followed by a reception.
SOCIAL WORK IS MAN'S
DEAX SUMNER DEMANDS THAT
SEX STAMP OCT EVIU.
Every Field of Women's Pursuit De-
dared to Be Overcrowded Ex
cept Domestic Service.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., May 6. "It is
the men of the country who must com
bat the social evil." said Walter Sum
ner, dean of Chicago St. Peter and Paul
Cathedral. In an address today to the
clergy and laymen of the New Jersey
diocese of he Protestant Episcopal
Church, in attendance on the conven
tion in progress here.
VTIme was when that was woman's
problem, but no longer. It Is the duty
of the church to remove the demand
for such a gruesome business "as this,
that smirches so many American cities.
It Is. the duty of the men of the
Dean Sumner talked of social settle
ment work as serious and not mere idle
pursuit. He said that statistics taken
In Chicago showed that 50 per cent of
the young men are not healthy enough
In the field of woman's work every
pursuit, the dean said, now is over
crowded except the field of domestic
service. Wages he considered ridicu
lously low for women to live an hon
est life on. and he urged every minis
ter to do his part to make a minimum
wage for women of at least $7.60 a
week. This the dean was hopeful could
be achieved by the co-operation of la
bor and capital.
VANCOUVER BODY IS NAMED
Committee to Arrange to Attend
At a special meeting of the Minister
ial Union of Vancouver, Wash., called
yesterday to make plans for the
World's Christian Citizenship Confer
ence, to be held in Portland June 29
July , the following local commutes
was appointed from various churches of
the city, following an address by Dr.
James S. McGaw, National field secre
tary of the conference.
Methodist Episcopal, Rev. J. M. Canse,
Rev. J. H. Berringer, J. J. C. Armstrong,
C. W. Ryan. G. W. Lampka, C. E. Abel;
Baptist. Rev. J. A. Maley. Rev. C. R. J.
Pool, A. I. Cameron, Russell Wylie, D.
G. Jamison. J. B. Silver; Presbyterian,
Rev. J. T. Munford. Rev. H. S. Temple
ton. J. W. Andrews. C. Jamison, W. P.
Conaway, N. E. Allen; Christian. Rev.
Flovd A. Ross, E. H. Wright, W. W.
Sparks: United Brethren, Rev. R. J.
Sumraerlin. J.'W. McMuUln, J. W. Det
rlng; Congregational, Rev. Thomas T.
May, B. L. Dorman, W. H. Merrifield;
English Lutheran, Rev. W. I. Eck, W. S.
T. Derr; Episcopal, Rev. C. B. Coller.
Professor Thomas P. Clark, Frank E.
Saturday evening this committee will
meet for organization and to formulate
plans for a mass meeting of churches
and citizens Thursday evening. May 15,
in the Congregational Church, to be
addressed by Dr. McGaw.
"Vancouver day" will be. one of the
special days of the conference.
SUFFRAGE GAINS VICTORY
Wisconsin Legislature Submits Issue
to Voters of State inlfel4.
MADISON. Wis., May S. The Wis
consin Assembly concurred tonight In
the Glenn woman suffrage bill, which
provides for a referendum on the is3ue
In 1914. The measure now goes to
the Governor. ''11
Although he personally is opposed to
equal suffrage, the Governor is ex
pected to sign the bill. A referendum
on the same question last Fall resulted
In an overwhelmingly adverse vote,
BRYAN EVADES QUESTIONER
Situation Declared Not Serious in
' "Newspaper Sense.
KANSAS CITY, May - 6. William J.
Bryan, Secretary of State, spent 20
minutes In Kansas 31ty tonight. He
talked about the-weather and the Cali
fornia climate, but on the Japanese
question he remained silent. In fact,
he. cautioned a group of newspaper
friends who gathered to greet him
that the Japanese question was taboo.
"Do you think the Japanese ques
tion will be put before the people of
California at a referendum election?"
he was asked.
"State department business, you
know." smiled the Secretary and he
launched into other subjects.
"But really." he said, as the train
pulled out. "the situation Is not seri
ous In the way you newspaper folk
always look on the word. I think "
and the train was gone before the sen
tence was finished. -
The Secretary had said he did not
think President Wilson would call a
special Cabinet meeting to discuss Mr.
Bryan's report. He cautioned the re
porters to speak of his California ex
perience as a "conference" without
using a stronger word.
BOY IS BURNED BY AUTO
Machine Backfires, Badly Injuring
Badly burned about the body from
the results of a gasoline explosion at
East Eighteenth and Salmon streets
about 10:30 o'clock last night. Marion
Mulkey, 20 year old. a Seattle high
school student, of 425 Prospect Drive,
is lying In Portland Sanitarium,. where
he was taken immediately after the
accident. The explosion followed a
back-firing In the engines of an auto
mobile near which he was standing
with a party of young men.
Herbert Howell, of 148 East Fifty
third street, driver of the machine, had
poured gasoline Into a cylinder as a
primer, when the spark set It aire, and
also Ignited a gallon can, which was
within reach. The resulting blaze
caught'Mulkey and set fire to 'his
Howell seized a coat and threw it
over Mulkey, smothering the- flame.
The young man was hurried to the hos
pital and his wounds dressed.
Missionary Meet Programme Out.
CENTRALIA. Wash., May 6. (Special.)
The programme for the convention
of the Vancouver district of the Wom
en's Home Missionary Society, which
will be held at Kalama May IS and 16,
was announced today. - Many ad
dresses will be made . by prominent
speakers. The officers of the district
are Mrs. J. D. Wonderly Centralla,
president; Mrs. Vina I. Clark, Centralla,
vice-president; Mrs. R. B. Kellogg, Cen
tralis, corresponding secretary; Mrs.
Mary Collins, Ostraiider. recording sec
retary, and Mrs. Rachel -Reese, Or
Church Dedicated Debt Free.
EUGENE. Or., May 6. (Special.)
The Methodist Church at Wendling, a
lumber town northeast of Eugene, was
dedicated Sunday. The building, 32 by
E0 feet, cost $1600 and was dedicated
free of debt. The dedicatory sermon was
preached by Rev. D. H. Todd, vice-president
of Willamette University, and he
was assisted by District Superintendent
J. T. Abbett, who preached in the even
ing. The church will be served alter
nate Sundays by Rev. G. A. Gray, of
Condemnation Suits Begun.
OREGON CITY, Or., May 6. (Spe
cial.) Through Brownell & Stone, local
attorneys, the Portland, Eugene & East
ern railroad has tiled condemnation
suits against the Portland Cement
Company and R. H. Coshun. Rights-of-
way are desired through property
owned by the defendants along the
west bank of the Willamette for the
new electric line that the electric divi
sion of the Southern Pacific interests
are building south from Portland.
Ten Thousand Dollar Job Declined.
WASHINGTON, May 6. Dr. Erwin F.
Smith, . plant pathologist In the De
partment of Agriculture, enjoys the
unusual distinction, of having declined
a $10,000 position with the Rockefeller
Institution for medical research, to re
tain one at $4000 a year with the-.Gov-ernment.
Dr. Smith attracted atten
tion with bis Investigations In the
comparative study of plant diseases in
their relation to man and beast. .
Florida Women Keep Fighting.
TALLAHASSEE. Fla May 6. Not
deterred by the defeat in the House
last week of their resolutions for a
constitutional amendment granting
suffrage to women, suffragettes from
all parts of the State assembled here
today to urge the Senate to pass a
resolution permitting the voters to
settle the question at the 1914 elec
tion. ' '
- i .
Spring-Weak, Spring-Miserable is a
prevalent condition at this season,
caused by impure blood. Thousands
are "off .their feed," have poor appe
tite, bad digestion, dull headaches, heavy
feet, tire easily, thinli slowly, and work
poorly. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the ideal
remedy. y It purifies and vitalizes the
blood, overcomes that tired feeling,
sharpens the appetite, aids digestion,
and makes life worth living. Buy a
bottle and begin to take it today.
Accept no substitute.
POLICE STAND BY
AS SHERIFF IS HI!
Denver Official Attacked in
Crowd While Trying to Ar
PATROL 47 MINUTES LATE
Sheriff Openly Accuses Police of
Being in Pay , of Tenderloin.
Plain Clothes Men Offer, No
Aid to Attacked Officer,
DENVER, May 6. Sheriff Daniel I.
Sullivan was fiercely attacked here to
night when He attempted to arrest
Rose Hart, alleged leader of a white
slave gang operating between New
York and San Francisco. The assault
took place on one of the most promi
nent corners in the city and the police
department delayed 47 minutes in an
swering the Sheriff's call for the pa
A crowd of 200 persons was involved
in a geieral fight which ensued when
the attempt to rescue the woman from
the officer was made. Alexander
Rossi, accused by Sheriff Sullivan of
being the leader of Denver's blackhand
gang, was arrested.
Crowd Quickly Gathers.
On orders from the grand jury which
Is investigating alleged police depart
ment graft and vice in Denver
County, Sheriff Sullivan arrested the
Hart woman. ' A huge crowd gathered,
though It was half an hour before
midnight. Sheriff Sullivan fought off
the rescuers and the call for the police
Meanwhile the crowd became riotous.
The woman, loudly insisting that a
regular city police officer be called.
Is said to have told the Sheriff that she
had "paid them sufficiently, but did
not have enough money to pay him."
Two plain clothes policemen are
known to have been In the crowd, but
neither offered aid.
Aftef the Sheriff had waged his fight
against those who would release the
woman for 45 minutes, a man struck
him over the left eye with a pair of
knuckles. Sheriff SulltVan, releasing
his hold of the Hart woman, turned
upon his latest assailalnt. Instantly
a man's arm encircled his neck and the
Hart woman and the man who wielded
the knuckles disappeared.
Two minutes later the policeman
who regularly walks the beat ap
peared. The Sheriff accused him of
purposely having absented himself. At
the same time the police .patrol ar
Sheriff Sullivan then asked the po
lice officers to go with him to a near
by hotel, where Rossi was under ar
rest. Aa Rossi was placed in the
wagon the Sheriff, with a hand cut
and profusely bleeding, said:.
"Gentlemen, there goes the leader of
the white slave gang and black-hahd-ers
in this city. I've got him and I've
forced the police to make the arrest,
but he goes to the County Jail, where
kind policemen can't release him, not
to the City Jail."
Police Openly Accused.
Two weeks ago Sheriff Sullivan made
the charge before the grand Jury that
the police of the city were accepting
tribute from women of the underworld.
Since that time one police officer' has
been indicted by the grand Jury on the
charge. A woman named Morrill a
week ago was haled before the grand
Jury, v She confessed, according to the
Sheriff, to being a member of a gang
of which the Hart woman is the head.
Sheriff Sullivan had watched Rossi's
saloon steadily until tonight, when
the Hart woman appeared there.
After the arrest the Hart woman de
clared, in the midst of a crowd, that
she or her fellows would kill the
Sheriff within a week. A similar
threat was hurled at him from the
Sd dense was the crowd on the street
that streetcar traffic was blocked.
ROAD BUILDING TO START
Chehalis County Issues Call for Bids
. for Contracts.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 6. (Spe
cial.) Calls for bids for roads and
bridges' amounting to $70,000 have been
made by the county and contracts will
be let this month.
The largest contract will be for the
building of eight and one-half miles of
the road between Humptulips and Lake
Quiniault from the Humptulips end. The
total cost or this work wui approximate
$53,000. Other contracts are scattered
about the county. A steel span bridge
on Black River in the Chehalis .Indian
reservation will cost about $4.000.
Pianos at Wholesale Prices
to You, for 10 Days
Bush & Lane, Piano Manufacturers, Appoint .
EVERY CUSTOMER A RETAIL DEALER
100 Pianos will be sold within the next ten days, beginning this morning, May 7, at 10 o'clock, to 100
Piano buyers of Portland and vicinity at wholesale prices.
I - . ;
... -t V. ....J- l-Jl, ' i"?' '. 4...... 4 .
Sit Z2 v- a i i& i. s. '
Why Do We Do It?
Because it is just as profitable to us, or even better, to sell 100 Pianos to 100 people than it is to sell
100 Pianos to one retail store.
We believe it is the better to sell 100 Pianos to 100 people, because each one of the 100 would be a "live"
advertkement for the Bush & Lane Piano. All we' ask, Mr. and Mrs. Piano Buyer, ,s that you examine
Fanos elsewhere, then come to us and see if we cannot save you money, at the same time sell you a bet
ter dano YOU ARE NOT IN A POSITION TO PAY ALL CA&II, bring enough along to make a
deport Pay the balance on WEEKLY or MONTHLY PAYMENTS.
JOB HARR1MAN LOSER
SOCIALIST VOTE IX. tOS AXGE
IiES LARGE, HOWEVER.
Municipal Conference Candidate
for Mayor to Battle at Polls
With Kose, Independent.
LOS ANGELES, May 6 Late returns
ftom- today's city primary election,
which were far from complete. Indi
cated that John Shenk, municipal con
f.n candidate, and H. H. Kose, in
dependent candidate, would battle for
the Mayoralty at the election June o.
Job Harriman, Socialist oanuiaate.
who made such a strong showing 18
months ago, was apparently defeated,
.lihnnrh the latest returns showed
him less than 1000 votes behind Rose,
who In turn was more than lz.ooo
votes behind Shenk.
ThA socialist party, however, prob
ably wiU have a good representation
on both the Councilmanic ana xso&ra
of Education tickets on the election
ballot. Four or more Socialist can
didates are assured of nominations.
including Mrs. Mila Tupper Maynard,
who is well known throughout the
country as a Socialist lecturer. On
the late returns Airs, majnsra vu
among the nine highest candidates.
Anr.m-rimn.tnlv 75.000 VOteS were C83t
In the election ioaay.
Albert Lee stepnens, municipal con
anslMsitA for Citv Attorney.
and his closest contestant. Morgan. So-
We have decided to discontinue a number of our outside'
agencies and all of these pianos have been shipped to us
and are now In our wholesale department. 4S3 and 4o
Washington St., cor. 12th, and for the next 10 days will be
offered to you on a wholesale basis.
i view np ni;n RETAIL DEPARTMENT.
we have now the largest and finest retail salesroom in the
citv of Portland. Plenty of room and every convenience to
make shopping a pleasure, whether you come to purchase
Lane Piano Co.
olalist. aDoear to have won places on
the final ballot.
ATTACHES OF STORE FETED
E. C. Learock Host to Meier & Frank
j .Department Heads.
The officers and heads of depart
ments of the Meier & Frank Store
were guests at a banquet given last
night by E. C. Learock, Western man
ager of the National Veneer Products
r-n.vir.anv ftf "thft OrACTOn Hotel. I UO"
right was toastmaster. ana a.u me
g-uests made speeches. A feature of
DANDRUFF, FALLING HAIR OR
Save Your Hair! Danderine Destroys Dandruff and Stops
Falling Hair at Once Grows Hair, We Prove It.
t you care for heavy hair, that
glistens with beauty and is radiant
with life; has an incomparable softness
and is fluffy and lustrous you must use
Danderine. because nothing else accom
plishes so much for the hair.
Just one application of Knowlton's
Danderine will double the beauty of
your hair, besides It Immediately dis
solves every particle of dandruff; you
cannot have nice, heavy, healthy hair
it too have dandruff. This destructive
scurf robs the hair of its lustre, its
strength and Its very life, and if not
overcome it produces a feverishnees
nd Itching of the scalp; the hair roots
perish, loosen and die; thsn the hair
Removal Sale Specials
How Do You Like This Piano?
Ifs a New 1913 Model
H .f W Price. tPOOU
Von wiU certainly find it easier to buy at $195 $1.25 weekly
now than to pay $350 later. If you do not have the cash and do -not
want to buy on time, you will find it easier to get the $195 cash from
banker, parent, etc., and save $155, than buy this same grade of piano
elsewhere for $350.'
Other pianos $45, $135, $165 to $675. Flayer pianos, 83 notes,
$365, $395 to $795. Terms of payment, $1, $2 and $3 weekly.
One hundred pieces of Music, and Stool included, with the s'ale of
each piano during Removal Sale.
Graves Music Co., Ill Fourth
1 1 s'SWf"-
at 1 2th
the dinner was the menu cards, the
covers of which were hand-painted
leather. The following were present:
Julius L. Meier, Abe Meier, George
W. Joseph. R. D. Carpenter, A. V. Eck
hardt. H. C. NelBon, F. J. Bolger. Lloyd
Frank. W. A. Carty, W. E. Klernan, E.
G. Goldsmith, J. P. Averill, L Upright,
XV C Beaumont, A. Jasmann, W. W.
Robinson. H. Jehlinger, C. C. Graves.
J. Lawrence. W. L Harmei, C. E. Elk
lngton, F. Ruebush, A. N. Stanton. G.
C. Cady, Leon Hirsch, E. C. Learock,
T. J. Mullen, G. H. Mulldorfer, W. IV,
Robinson and G: O. Cady.
Last year there were 2T5.OOO.O00 icr of
land plowed In the United States at an eitl-
matrd cost Of t4SO.00O.Ofl".
falls out fast
If your hair has been neglected and
Is thin, faded, dry, scraggy or too oily,
don't hesitate, but get a 25-cent bottle
of Knowlton's Danderine at any drug
store or toilet counter; apply a little as
directed and ten minutes after you will
say this was the best investment you
We sinoersly believe, regardless of
everything else advertised, that If you
desire soft, lustrous, beautiful hair and
lots of it no dandruff no itching
scalp and no more falling hair you
must use Knowlton's Danderine. If
eventually why not now? A IS-eent
bottle will truly amaze you.
Removal fi 1 C
sale price pliu