Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY. JULY 16, 1907.
VIEWS OF LANDIS
Chicago Judge Who Insisted
That Rockefeller Talk Be
fore Him is Forceful.
MAN OF TACT; FINEJUOGMENT
Noted for Determination Throughout
His Career Is Well Grounded
in the Law.
Men who have followed the careci
of Judge Kenesaw Mountain I-andi.
who insisted on bringing John I).
Rockefeller Into court, are not sur
prised at the determination he has
Bhown to get the rock bottom facts in
connection with the case of the Stand
ard Oil Company of Indiana. Judge
Landis has been a forceful character
wherever he h.ts been placed, says a
Chicago dispatch to the New York Her
ald. Directness and thoroughness won
him the esteem of the foreign diplo
mats at Washington and of the Amer
ican statesmen and politicians, as well
when he served as private secretary to
Walter Q. Gresham. secretary of st.-it"
la the cabinet of President Cleveland.
It Is related that upon one occasion
Mr. Land Is, acting for Mr. dresham.
clashed with the wishes of Mr. Cleve
land and the president sought his re
moval. But so attached had Secretary
Gresham become to the young man
that he stood up loyally for his subor
dinate, and when Mr. Cleveland found
that to take I.andis' scalp he would
have to take Gresham's also he ac
quiesced in the situation. loiter Landis
and the president became strongly at
tached to each other, and when they
parted Mr. Cleveland assured I.andis
he could have a hiirh diplomatic post.
The Venezuelan ministry was open at
the time, but Landis declined to ac
cept any office, saying he wished to
come to Chicago and practice law.
"Every day 1 put It off will be a day
lost," he told President Cleveland, lie
came to Chicago, and every post he
passed became a winning one until he
was elevated to the post of United
States district judge for the northern
district of Illinois In i;i5.
A man of striking features is Judge
Landis, whose tangled iron gray har
gives him the appearance of a man
much oMer, for the judge is not unite
forty-oue. lie was born in M divide.
MTITer, an attoniey, or 'Immunity bath"
fame, that he must produce certain
evidence in order that Judge Landis
might know what sums would consti
tute just and equitable fines in the case
wherein the Standard Oil Company of
Indiana bad been found guilty by a
Jury in a federal court.
This jury had found the company In
question liable to a fine for having ac
cepted concessions from the Chicago
and Alton railway upon no less than
1,400 counts, the fine In each of which
may range from $1,000 to $liO,000. The
government contention has been that
the Standard Oil Company of Indiana
was in reality a branch agency of the
Standard Oil trust, this concern hav
ing been the predecessor of the present
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey.
The Standard Oil Company of In
diana U capitalized at $1,000,000. The
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey
Is capitalized at $100,000,000; hence if
the government can prove that the
New Jersey parent corporation Is re
sponsible for Its alleged branch so
much the more in equity might the
fines be upon the Impregnable argu
ment that the principal is responsible
for the acts of its agents."
As Mr. Miller and his confreres dis
I'luyed dillydallying tactics throughout
the proceedings and showed no inclina
tion to produce the evidence Judge
I.andis sought in order to assess the
fines, he decreed that the officers of the
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey,
even including John . Rockefeller,
president, be subpoenaed anil appear
"But Mr. Rockefeller has little to do
with the Active management of the
business," argued Mr. Miller. "It Is
useless and a burden to bring him here,
lie is at) old man. He Is quite wealthy
lie has a great many financial hold
ings, and it will be a hardship and dlf
licult for hiin to come here."
ratal mistake and puerile argument
for an old fox like John Miller to dead
"This court makes no distinction so
far as its process goes against either
a wealthy or a poor man," said Lan
dis simply, coldly, slowly. "It is In
conceivable that a president at the
head of one company should not know
whether that company owns another
one, and that Is one of the things I
waul to find out.
T want Mr. Uockefellor here to find
out from him. if possible, that thing
atil others he may be able to tell, if
the witnesses see lit not to answer my
questions, they will be given all tla
chance they want to refuse in opei
court. These subpoenas will be served
I skall not Interfere with the service
on any of them."
Simple English, short words, straight
from the shoulder Anglo Saxon! And
ISA FINE SCHOLAR
W. Crittenden of California, is
First to Finish Rhodes Tests
With High Mark.
" to a remark or Mr. .Miller whleu an
m a i tt f 11 . ...1. 1 . . 1 1
or or, Aoranam ii. i.auuis, uu tun- ,,,..in(.i1(.,i ,l:,ncrnnsK- t.- eontemt.t of
court, to the fleet that the Issuing of
subpoenas for Mr. Rockefeller and Mr
ing the civil war was a surgeon in the
Thlrty-flfth Ohio regiment. It is to
the fact that his lather was badly
wounded nt the battle of Kenesaw
Mountain that the judge owes his pe
culiar baptismal names.
At the age of seven he went with his
parents to Logauspurt, Ind., where he! j;OI1
attended public school. As a boy lie
carried papers. 1 hen he Iecame a re
porter on the Logansport Journal. He
studied stenography, and from 1S5 to
18st was official stenographer of the
circuit court of Lake county, 1 ml. 'om
lng to Chicago, he entered the. I'nion
College of Law, from which he gradu
ated in IS'.m). He was admitted to Un
bar, and at the time when Secretary
Gresham chose him for his private sec
retary and coulidaut he was one of the
Instructors in the Northwestern Uni
versity Law school.
(iiiucil v hum It'iliic of Mf-n.
While In Washington Landis gained
mast valuable knowledge of men and
things, which proved helpful to him in
later years. He came to know Mr.
Gresham so well that he divined intui
tively the famous Kenttickian's every
wish, and Landis often assumed great
responsibilities in the absence of his
superior, invariably to be backed up iu
what he did by the secretary of stab',
who hud Implicit confidence in him.
He relieved his chief of as much of
the burdeu of the ollice as possible,
and came to be known in and out
of the department as having Gresham'
sanction for all matters iu which he
assumed authority. Thoroughness and
directness characterized his every act,
and being gifted with tact uud line
Judgment he knew as well what mat
ters to let alone as what to take up.
He made friends with all who had busi
ness with the department, and espe
cially was well liked by many mem
bers of the diplomatic corps. On lirst
arrival he shunned the social side of
diplomatic life, but before he left was
well broken into the dress coat and
A thorough American, well grounded
In the law, Indefatigable, not to bo
werved from a purpose once fixed,
jjuch ia.thf J tub;;?., who told. John S.
Rogers bordered on "mere sensation
alism anvv.ay" on the part of the dis
trlct attorney's oflice. Judge I.andis re
"I r.iono am responsible for this ac
I want the information I have
aked for. and I intend to have It. It
should have !een forthcoming bofon
this time wifhont all this trouble."
Such a .man is Judge Landis, and It
may 1 that the American people will
hear and see more of this man. At
any rate, the great mass of the Amer
ican people are pleased with the spec
tacle of ft judge who Is unwilling to
toady or play the sycophant to the
wealthv. even the wealthiest man In
Judge Landis Is married, his wife
having been Miss Winifred Heed
Ottawa. 111., a sister-in-law of the
late James II. Eckels.
A few closes of this remedy will in
variably cure an ordinary attack f
It van always be depended ttpon,
even in the more severe attacks of
cramp colic and cholera morbus.
It is equally successful for summer
diarrhcEa and cholera infantum in
children, and is the means of saving
the lives of many children each year.
When reduced with water anft
sweetened it is pleasant to take.
Every man of a family should keep
this remedy in bia home. Buy it now.
Price, 25c. Large Size, 60c.
THE NATIONAL FLOWER.
SAYS AMERICANS WOKE UP
Did Not Take Oxford University Ser
iously at First But Knows Bet
ter After Experience.
Corn Tassel Suggested by Department
of Agriculture Official.
Willet M. Hays, assistant secretary
of agriculture, in view of the many di
verse suggestions contained In letters
to the editor of the New York Tribune
recently In regard to the choice of a
national flower. Is inclined to the opin
ion tlwit the corn tassel is the most dis
tinctively characteristic American plant
that could lie selected, writes the Trib
une's Washington correspondent.
"Corn probably suggests Itself ns a
jilant," he said recently, "more than its
tassel appears as a flower. It Is dis
tinctlvely American, grows throughout
the country and has a strong hold up
on the people. It is true that the sug
gestion of the corn tnssel ns a national
llower smacks somewhat of hog and
hominy and might not appeal to the
finer sensibilities of the ultra artistic,
but nevertheless It is a thing of liean
ty. It strikes me that the plant itself
might enter readily Into schemes of
decoration. There Is nothing more
beautiful than young corn, and its
graceful blades might be used in many
instunces. There Is an artist out west
who has devoted himself almost ex
clusively to the painting of ears of corn
and who has gained a wide reputation
In this work. The various beauties of
the plant should make it of artistic
"Were the people of the country al
lowed to vote upon a national flower I
nm of the opinion that the columbine
would receive a very large vote. It is
widely distributed and has a hold up
on the masses. It has a pretty name.
These two would seem to me the can
didates that would probably have the
strongest claim upon the public for
A Memorable Day.
One of the days we remember with
pleasure, as well as with profit to our
health, is the one on which we became
acquainted with Dr. King's New Life
Rhodes scholar's from the wild and
woolly western hemisphere may have
sent chills up and down the spine of
old Oxford bv uerforatlng window
panes with bullets from 44 caliber six
shooters, and stories may have come
across the sea ns to the rather poor
rank of the American students, but
California, just the same, is pretty
proud of a young fellow named Wil
liam Crittenden, who recently got back
from his course as a beneficiary of the
great foundation made by Cecil
Rhodes, says a Berkeley (Cal.) speeluj
dispatch to the New York Times.
Crittenden was the first Rhodes
scholar to reach Oxford. He was also
the lirst to get away at least the first
to get away with a clean record for the
full course. As a matter of fact, Crit
tenden finished up his three years
work In two years and spent the extra
year seeing things in odd corners of
the continent and in taking a special
course in law.
Now, nlv.tut everybody In the Berke
lev section of California knows Crit
tenden. In fact, he is notorious. To
begin with, he was one of the brightest
pupils iu a school hereabouts. As one
result of his youthful attainments, he
was picked out by a man who runs a
chain of newspapers In America to
make a trip around the world and tell
all about it in every edition from the
Connecticut "bulldog" to the 11 p. m.
extras, fie did the job very conscien
tiously. When he got back and went Into the
University of California everybody
seemed to know all about Crittenden,
and the hazing that he got In his fresh
man year would put West Point in the
shade and cover ft up with leaves.
Pretty much all bis first term was
spent in telling inquisitive upper class
men in compulsory lectures just how
he and the newspaper chain had done
it. Just the same, he took it all in the
proper spirit and came to be one of
the most popular men in college. lie
was president of the Junior class at
Berkeley when be was picked to go to
From what can be learned unofficial
ly about Crittenden's stay at Oxford
he seems to have been the best of the
American students as far as rank goes
at leni-'-t. Anyway, California will claim
that honor until the returns come In.
There was a lot of talk awhile ago
about the poor scholarship of the
American Rhodes men. Crittenden
says tlnt they are all doing very well.
Furthermore, he believes that the
Rhodes plan is a great one and will be
of lasting benefit. "The first year." he
says, "the Americans did not take
things seriously enough. The life was
so frto and easy that the Americans
did not seem to realize that there was
any work to do. The second year, how
ever, the men got down to real work,
and now they have a higher regard for
the English system of education than
they had at first."
I'rniNt-M Knulisli Slmlcnls.
7 or the Engitsu students wnom he
met at Oxford, Crittenden has only
warm praise. "I do not think," ho
says, "that the people of this country
appreciate the Englishman. The Eng
lish are about as honest and sincere
and straightforward fellows as you
can meet anywhere. They are not nt
all effusive; they have a sort of dig
nity and reserve alntut them, to lie
sure, but once you get to know them
they certainly are fine friends. They
stick by one another In splendid fash
ion. "They received us Rhodes scholars
with a great deal more courtesy even
than they show one another. They
knew we were strangers and tried to
do everything they could to put us at
our ease. They seemed to see that If
the Rhodes scholarship scheme was to
succeed they would have to give us an
opportunity to see the English home
and the English life. Taking it for
granted that we were decent sort of
men, they Invited us to Join the differ
ent societies and urfked us to visit their
homes. I remember that one man In
vited us to shoot deer In his private
park. That of course was rather tame
sport for a Californiau, but one
couldn't help appreciating the spirit In
which the Englishman gave the invita
tion." Crittenden while traveling in Asia
Minor a short time ago had an adven
ture with a gang of bandits. Now he
is prepared to settle down to law prac
tice or at least to the further study of
that profession, with the rich field that
San Francisco now affords as an in
ducement to remain In that part of the
A Happy Man
Is Amos F. King, of Port Byron, N. Y.,
(85 years of age) ; since a sore on his
leg, which had troubled him the great
er part of his life, has been entirely
healed by Bucklcn's Arnica Salve; th
world's great healer of Sores, Burns,
Cuts, Wounds and Piles. Guaranteed
YOU PAY TOO MUCH
For Your Newspaper Advertising When
You Pay too Little For It
THAT WHICH IS INADEQUATE TO SERVE YOUR PURPOSE COSTS TOO MUCH IF IT COSTS ANY
THING AT ALL. IN A WATERY EMERGENCY A LIFE PRESERVER WITH BOUYANCY SUFFICIENT TO
SUPPORT A WEIGHT OF BUT TEN POUNDS WOULD NOT BE A BARGAIN OR A DESIRABLE INVEST
MENT FOR YOU, EVEN IF THE PRICE SHOULD BE LOW.
A COLLAR THREE SIZES TOO SMALL FOR YOU IS NOT CHEAP, AT ANY PRICE, IF YOU SEEK A
COLLAR FOR YOUR PERSONAL USE.
TEN PER CENT OF AS MUCH NEWSPAPER PUBLICITY AS YOUR BUSINESS REQUIRES IS NOT A
GOOD ADVERTISING INVESTMENT. NOR IS "CUT-RATE" PUBLICITY OF ANY SORT OR QUANTITY LIKE
LY TO BE A SENSIBLE INVESTMENT, V j ?Sl
WHEN YOU USE TOO LITTLE SPACE IN THE BEST NEWSPAPER MEDIUM, YOUR ADVERTISING
COSTS YOU TOO MUCH! SOME MERCHANTS WHO HAVE FOLLOWED THIS PLAN WILL ASSURE YOU
THAT IT IS HARD TO SEE WHEREIN ADVERTISING PAYS.
BUT ADVERTISING PAYS
Well Enough When You Pay
Well Enough For Advertising.
i'r. :; tra j$ .. t't .". i'a ?" " S rf f'j .3 & tSt &
4 . . a B 4 mf gf
City Council Hooin. Hock Island, 111.,
July 13. The council met in regular
session at S p. in.. Mayor SchaflVr pre
siding and all the aldermen present.
The minutes of the last regular and
subsequent special meeting were read
Alderman Anderson from the finance
committee submitted an ordinance,
which was considered and adopted by
unanimous vote, allowing the weekly
labor payroll for the week ending July
:;, as lollows.
C L Brook man 23 10
John Meyers . .
T M McDonald
Geo Roberts . . .
Fred Pruhn ...
Toncy York . . .
John Cramer ..
John Carlsen . .
S 40 I
J Anthony 11 SO
Henry Ddsonroth !) 7o
Wm Ferricksen 12 05
J C Wr igan 8(1,1
Wm Bishop 10 75
Fritz Gest 10 50
A Brasher 70
Fred Schorl 7 r.o
Joe Stroehle 10 75
Sam Luckenbill . 55
Pills, the painless purifiers that cure: by W. T. Ilartz, druggist, C01 Twen
I headache and biliousness, and keep tho.tierti street Price 25c.
I bowels right, 25c at W. T. Hartz, drug
store, 301 Twentieth street. A cleansing, clean cooling, soothing,
, ! healing household remedy is DeWitt's
All the Dews all the time THE Carholizcd Witch Hazel Salve. Sold
'ARGUS. by all druggists.
Take It in Time.
Just as Scores of Rock Island People
Waiting doesn't pay.
If you neglect the aching back.
Urinary troubles, diabetes, surely fol
low. Bonn's Kidney Pills relieve back
ache. Cure every kidney ill.
Bock Island citizens endorse them.
Christopher Brennan of 1)07 Eleventh
avenue, Kock Island, 111., says: "I suf
fered from kidney complaint and back
ache for years. At first the pains across
my back were not very severe, and I
paid little attention to them. I was
unable to stoop or lift anything. I
tried many remedies, and was treated
by my physician, but got no relief. The
trouble kept getting worse, and on sev
eral occasions I sank to the grcund
in agony, and had to be helped to my
feet and home. I saw Doan's Kidney
Pills advertised in the paper and saw
they were endorsed by responsible peo
ple. I decided to try them, and pro
cured a box at the Harper House phar
macy. In a very short time after tak
ing the first dose the pains left me. I
continued their use, and in two weeks
was completely cured. I gladly rec
ommend Doan's Kidney Pills as a sure
and safe cure for all kidney troubles."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Fostcr-Milburn company, Buffalo, N. Y.,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's anJ
take no other.
John Voss !i
John Buss ; 70
Frank Johnson 11 55
Richard liierley S ;.".
John Schultz 7 :'.."
Henry Lidders S (',:,
Gust Peterson ' 7'
Barney Smith 7 tin
Geo Talma go 7 tin
Mike Dai ley 7 fin
A J Johnson 7 CO
Pal Brinn 1 05
Mathias Gintln-r 4 20
J Ellinwood 1 5o
Joe drier t; :10
Thos Manuel ::u
Wm Boehr 4 20
Mike Pender 4 2o
Xt Is Nelson 4 20
.las Wilhite 4 2
James Fuller 2 10
O T Anderson 2 10
Henry Wish 12 liO
ug P.odeshie 11 5,"
John Burton 4 20
Harry Dean 50
John St John 2 00
Frank Knox 1 -.tt
Chas drams 11 55
John Ne lson 11 55
NVls Peterson 11 55
Mike K el ley 10 50
Frank .Wwcomb ;t 45
Claus Beck 11 55
Dave Books 10 50
Wm Morris 11 55
John duinane ! 45
Jos dutzwejler 12 SO
John Conwcll ! SO
Emil Frank '. 11 55
Frank O Connell 12 fio
Cal Harson S 40
D W Kellcy 10 50
John Haley 11 55
Tom Kill, hi 1 SO
Roy Uoed 15 00
Al Sugib n 7 50
Al Sugden :: 10
Mike Cavanaugh 11 55
John Cauwells 11 55
Contingent Account 200 oit
Street Account 1 SI 75
Sower Account P2 .15
2nd Ward Side Walk Account . . 27 M0
2rd Ward Side Walk Account . . 27 30
Rr-F.ervoir Account 1"!' 40
Water Works Const. Account .. 71 SO
Health Account 3 10
Police Account 7 50
The clerk presented the bill of II.
Hanson. $400, for services as commis
sioner for the Twenty fifth street im
provement. Alderman Pratt moved
the hill be referred to the board of
local improvements and city atorney.
The clerk presented a petition from
the Peoples Power company to oper.
paving to extend gas service. Petition
granted, work to be done under super
vision of the superintendent of streets.
The clerk presented a petition from
E. E. Lamp for permission to make
sewer connection. Referred to sewer
committee with power to act.
Alderman Anderson moved that the
purchase of new directories be referred
to the finance committee. Carried.
The clerk presented a demand from
A. A. McDonald for an investigation of
the reasons for his suspension from
the fire department.
Alderman Anderson moved that the
communication be referred to the fir1
and light committee to report. Carried.
The mayor nominated Otto Huber
anil W. H. Dart as park commissioner's.
Contirni'-d by unanimous vote.
Alderman Anderson from the finance
... it.i .it i t t . .-..(.. it.i 1,1. ., .I... 1 ili.it 1i11l? tf '
Sweeney & Walker and Searle & Mar
shall for legal services, $2.nl, be al
lowed. Alderman Anderson moved that the
bills be allowed. Adopted by unani
Alderman McNealy offered a resolu
tion instructing the superintendent of
waterworks to lay a fi-inch water main
on Eighth-and-a-half avenue, between
Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth streets. Re
ferred to the waterworks committee.
Alderman Iiv.ler presented a com
munication from the Tri-City Railway
company agreeing to pay $2.i'ou toward
the building of a new bridge across
Sears canal. Received and made mat
ter of record.
Alderman Lawier from the ordinance
committee presented an ordinance
granting S. S. Davis, his heirs and as
signs, authority to enlarge the canal
race across Rock Island avenue, in the
village of Sears, to a width of 150 feet,
the said grantee in consideration there
of to pay onr-half the cost of the con
struction of a suitable highway across
such race when enlarged.
Referred to the ordinance and bridge
Alderman Lawier presented a resolu
tion authorizing the fire and light com-
LAWYERS IN ENGLAND.
The Difference Between 'the Barrister
and the Solicitor.
The barrister in England is the very
Mli of the earth. He it Is who makes
tbe laws, who pocs Into parliament,
who sits on the bench, who considers
fiimself seven or eight degrees higher
up in the social scale than any other
.oor or middle Mass mortal, and with,
sll this be has ruts tlutely no responsi
bility toward hi clients. That ancient,
much abused t'ling called custom in
Ibis country 1 created for the law
two separate md distinct limits, which
may be compared in a measure to the
life of the bee. One is the drone and
the other the queen. The drone is the
solicitor, who sits In an office working
up a case, consulting clients, drawing
gills, controlling estate transactions nud
controlling the incomes of people who
are unfortunate enough to be saddled
under the trust deeds. The soli A tor,
who has his own tradition to work otft,
does not ever get to himself any glory
whatever. Except In police and coun
ty court ease--, he Is persona non grata,
or. in the words of the judges, "he is
not seen." If he has a case 011 hand,
be Is obliged to take it to a barrister,
who, th.iugh he may never have beard
of the matter iu dispute before, don
his wig and gown, proctitis Into court
and argues till all is black and blue,
as if he knew all about It, for which hti
draws a most prodigious fee, quite big
enough to enable him to appear nicely
. tumint.! In th ronr ovt.rr ini.rTttiirr
nnttee .0 grant to the highest bidder . If L 8IK,i?s tno 0iW tIlere , uo tuuuC(i
the privilege of collecting waste p.ipe.-. I for ro,lress. because the barrister Is
Adopted by unanimous vote. Imerclv a gentleman whom fiction i-
Aldermaii Oberg from the fire andjmdv nssuua.3 to be a friend in need,
dght committee reported recommend- AU the ouus lf fuiiUre falls upon the
ing the placing of various street lights, poor solicitor. There are no barristers
Report adopted. jm pri,,,, i,t there are a good many
Alderman Oberg from the fire and solicitors who wear the broad arrow
light committee reported granting Leo ' which Is the trademark of bis majesty's
(Victor permit to make repaivs on prisons. The solicitor remains th old
'frame building at 152:5 Second avenue, time family adviser, to whom all sorts
Alderman Oberg offered a resolution
that the niayor and clerk notify the
C. R. I. & P. Railway company to
plank crossings at First avenue and
Seventh. Twelfth. Second and Seven
teenth streets. Adopted.
Adjourned on motion of Alderman
Utke. M. T. Itl'DOREX,
$10,000,000 for the Poor.
One of the wealthiest women of our
land has set aside ten million dollars to
be used for the improvement of social
and living conditions among the ioor
throughout the country. Charitable and
beneficial establishments are to be or
ganized and aid given to those already
established. For the improvement of
your physical condition we know of no
remedy that will aid as much as will
the famous Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters. Its supremacy has been acknowl
edged by many prominent physicians,
and a fair trial will convince you that
Ihe aliove Is true. When the tongue Is
coated, appetite poor, nerves unstrung,
or sleep restless, it Is a splendid time to
test its curative powers. Try it with
out any further delay. It also cures
heartburn, flatulency, sour risings, head
ache, cramps, diarrhoea, dyspepsia, in
digestion, eostiveness, or malarial fever.
of foolish people bring their trust
deeds, their stock certificates, their
government bonds and all such docu
ments which have a tendency to lead a
weak men Into temptation, and that is
why so many solicitors, when thej
need money, find it Impossible to re-
slst the desire to take that which is
not theirs. Loudon Letter in Town and
The Charming Woman
is not necessarily one of perfect form
and features. Many a plain woman
who could never serve as an artist'a
model, possesses those rare qualities
hat all the world admires: neatness,
clear eyes, clear smooth skin and thaj
Kjtrightllness of step and action that
accompany good health. A physically
weak woman is never attractive, not.
even to herself. Electric Bitters re
store weak women, give strong nerves,
bright eyes, smooth, velvety skla,
beautiful complexion. Guaranteed it
W. T. Hartz', druggist. S01 Twentieth
street Price 50c.
A KG US.
newi all the time Tim.
Price GOc.-At All Dealer.