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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, January 13, 1913, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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can majority yet it was the formal
placing of Hodges in the governor's
chair that attracted the attention 01
the crowd.
Not in recent years, perhaps never
before in the history of the state, nas
such a crowd come to Topeka for an
Ji.aufruration. For almost a week
Democratic politicians from every
nook and corner of Kansas have been
watching the preliminary organiza
tion of the legislature. But all were
waiting for the big event -of today,
fearful apparently to - go home lest
there be no place to eat or sleep when
tney returned. :
Incoming Trains Crowded.
Every train entering Topeka last
night, every train this morning was
crowded with inaugural visitors. At
wicnita, sauna, Manhattan, joncor
dia, Kansas City, Osawatomie, Ottawa,
Lawrence and Olathe. the home of the
new governor, special coaches were
necessary to handle the crowds. Last
night the hotel lobbies were crowded.
The new governor himself was among
those who milled in the lobbies of the
Throop and the hostelry, which has
been designated Democratic head
quarters, resembled the palmy days of
Copeland county. Orr and Sapp, Mar
tin and Helvering, Doolittle and rark
man, Thompson and Pepperill, Brown
of Kingman and scores of others
prominent in their districts, were
there awaiting the hour ior tne Dig
Early this morning it started all
over again. There was the old hum of
voices, the whisperings or tne poiiti
cians and the clamor and rivalry for
The Crowd a Credit to the State. .
. Tet it was a crowd that would
have brought credit to a vain New
York assembly or would have been
pointed, to wtih pride in haughty
Ohio. From out over the plains of
Kansas had come the state's favorite
sons and daughters, the - sturdiest
men, the handsomest women of a
proud nation. It was withal an or
derly, though bubbling enthusiastic
meeting of a state's best people.
Fifty-two years ago a small group of
men had blessed the birth of a new
state as they celebrated the inaugura
tion of Charles Robinson as the first
governor of Kansas. Those cere
monies were in a little room in a
frame building on lower Kansas ave
nue and a county clerk from Douglas
county had administered the oath.
And so in the hotel lobbies this morn
ing the old timers recounted the ad
vancement of a great state, the strik
ing off of the shackles of slavery, the
W. D.-Ross, Newly Elected Superin
tendent of Public Instruction.
frontier days, the visitation of the
grasshoppers and the drouth, the
panic of '7 3, the soup house days of
the early '90s, the succeeding days of
plenty that placed Kansas among the
proud states of the union. There were
men in the lobbies who recalled many
of these things men who suffered
want and privation to build a state.
And just as they had suffered the
hardships of border life to make a
new commonwealth, so they had
fought the battles of their party, for
ten years hoping against hope, only
to be a party to her triumph.
K. U. and Aggie Bands.
Up Kansas avenue came the K. XJ.
band sixty strong with the best of
the young blood of the state and fight
ing spirit of the state's greatest school
coursing in every vein as they stopped
in front of the hotel and played "The
Gang's AH Here." The Aggie band
from Manhattan also played in parade.
Ten minutes later the avenue was
crowded with companies of cav
alrymen and bateries of Na
tional Guard. Then the parade
swung into line with the First Regi
ment band at its head. The band was
marching south on Kansas avenue
playing "Dixie," and again the Kansas
enthusiasm broke forth in a joyous
Right behind the band came four
companies of infantry. Following
them was Battery A of the Kansas Na
tional Guard. Officers of the guard
and the Second Regiment band were
Then the first carriage was called.
As the door of the cab swung open,
Governor jbiudds walked to the curb
and stepped into the waiting vehicle.
Hodges, who in a few minutes was to
retire the auburn haired executive to
private life, was just behind, and sat
opposite Stubbs in the ride to the state
house. -
The second carriage was occupied
by Adjutant General Charles I. Martin,
Brigadier General C. S. Huffman,
Major Alvarado M. Fuller and Colonel
W. E, Ayer.
Occupants of the other carriages
were the following: -Carriage
No. 3 Lt. Col.- Samuel Woolard,
Col. H. T. Morgan, Col. Ce Vere Rafter.
Carriage No. 4 Col. Wilder S. Metcalf.
Col. Perry Hoisington, Col. -. Wm. ..
Watson,- and Col. W. A. Pierce.
Carriage No. S Col. C. S. Sllverthorn, and
Col. Jerry Sprlngstead.
Carriage No. 6 Chief Justice William A.
Johnston, Justice Henry F. Mason, Jus
tice Clark A. Smitb, and Judge William
H. Thompson. . .
Carriage No. 7 Justice Silas Porter, Jus
tice Rousseau A. Burch, Justice J. S.
West, and Justice Alfred W. Benson.
Carriage No. 8 Lieutenant Governor
Sheffield Ingalls, Secretary Chas. tr..
Sessions, Treasurer Earl Akers, and
Auditor W. E. Davis.
Carriage No. 9 Attorney General John S.
Dawson. Superintendent W. D. Ross,
Superintendent Ike S. Lewis, and Print
er W. C. Austin.
Carriage No. 10. John W. Harrison, de
partment commander G. A. R.. and Ex
United States Senator John Martin.
Carriage No. lL President H. J. Waters,
President Jos. H. Hill, and Arthur Cap
per. Carriage No. 12. Owen Doyle, labor com
missioner; F. D. Coburn, secretary of
board of agriculture; S. J. Crumbine,
secretary of state board of health, and
Col. W. F. Sapp.
Carriage No. 13 David W. Mulvane,
Frank P. MacLeiman.-George A. Clark
and John S. Dean.
Carriage No. 1-4 W. H. L. Fepperen, A.
W. Smith and Fred Stanley.
Carriage No. lSr-Mayor J.., B. Blllard,
ft y ' I 11
, ,1
-.. 'M-v ; ) - Ml
i r-'m. - f 4
Judge William II. Thompson, Who Will
by the -Legislature This Month.
Commissioner E. B. Stotts, Commission
er W. G. Tandy, Commissioner H. 1'.
Miller and Commissioner Roy Bone.
Representative Hall Too Small,
Had representative hall been thrice
its size, there would have still been a
demand for seats from the people who
desired to view the inauguration.
Members of the immediate families of
state officials were admitted to the
first floor by tickets, while the galler
ies were thrown open to the public.
As L. M. Penwell. master of cere
monies, advanced to the speaker's
stand there was scarce a foot of stand
ing room in the big hall. After a
brief introduction. Associate. Justice
Henry F. Mason gave the reaffirmation
of the oath of office to Chief Justice
William A. Johnston and Associate
Justice Rousseau A. Burch. Following
this declaration of fealty and loyalty
to the state and nation. Justice Mason
administered the oath of office to these
officials in turn except Mr. Hodges:
Charles Sessions, secretary or state.
John S. Dawson, attorney general.
W. E. Davis, state auditor.
Earl Akers, state treasurer..
W. D. Ross, state superintendent.
Ike S. Lewis, superintendent of in
surance. W. C. Austin, state printer.
Sheffield Ingalls. lieutenant gover
nor. Chief Justice Johnston administered
the oath to George H. Hodges, gov
ernor. Sessions, Dawson, Davis, Lewis and
Austin reaffirmed the oath to which
they had ascribed two years ago.
Akers, Ross, Ingalls and Hodges were
the new officials, although Ross
succeeded E. T. Fairchild as state
superintendent two months ago.
Governor Hodges was the last of
ficial" to receive the oath of office.
And as the Olathe man stepped to
his chair, there was an outburst of
applause, the bands struck up "Star
Spangled Banner," and from out on
state house park came the roar of
17 guns, the military salute in solemn,
serious observance of the occasion.
The inaugural was over.
It was a representative crowd that
left the state house shortly after noon
today. From the homespun of for
mer days to the fashions of the season
were dressed the women who walk
ed through the marble halls and
down the granite steps of one of the
most magnificent state buildings in
the union. Aged men who drove the
ox teams to Kansas in the late 60 '8
and early 70's, today rode from the
state grounds in motor car. In their
breast they carried the story of Kan
sas. They had come to Topeka to
herald the advent of a new adminis
tration. And in the hearts of the
Kansas Democrats arose a new hope.
Inaugural Reception Tonight.
The inaugural reception will be held
at the state house tonight. It is not a
dress affair. Only the state officials and
the military officers who have been as
signed a place in the receiving line will
appear in dress suits.
General Charles Martin will be at the
head of the receiving line.- Next to Gen
eral Martin will stand Governor Hodges
and the state officers. Invited guests will
be assigned to the rooms on the second
floor of the state house. These offices on
the second floor, as well as Representa
tive hall and the senate chamber will be
reserved for members of the legislature
and their families, immediate relatives of
the state officials, invited visitors from
over the state and members of the press.
Several hundred tickets have been issued
by L. M. Penwell, who has charge of
these ceremonies. Visitors will be ad
mitted to the office only on tickets.
Refreshments tonight will consist of
punch, served in the secretary of state's
office and offices of the board of control.
More than 200 gallons of punch will be
served to the guests at the inaugural re
ception this year.
Icy Walks Cause Death of Kansas City
Kansas City, Jan. 13. After living near
ly a week with a broken neck, Mrs. Ella
Maynes is dead at Kansas City, Kan.
Mrs. Maynes last Monday fell on an ice
covered pavement. She thought little of
her injuries and for a lew ika as up
and about as usual. Friday she became
ill and relapsed into unconsciousness.
Physicians who performed an autopsy
declared her neck had been broken when
she received the fall.
Lewis" Single Binder cigar; sixteen years
on the market and always the same rich
satisfying quality. Adv.
Even body read the State Journal.
Be Eelected United States Seantor
(Continued from Page One.)
letter, but to the intent and spirit as
well, must be charged not only to the
Democratic members in part but to
our party in general, for these repre
sentatives speak for you and they crys
talize your opinions -into laws. I would
especially call the attention of the
public to the fact that it takes two
thirds of the members of each branch
of the legislature to pass a resolution
submitting a constitutional amend
ment. The Democrats do not have this
working majority in either senate or
house. If the legislature should fail
to pass the resolution submitting the
initiative, the referendum, and the re
call, then it must not pe charged sole
ly to t)he Democratic party, but to the
legislature as a whole. I emphasize
these two resolutions because of the
widespread demand for them, and from
the further fact that they are promi
nent party pledges as set forth in the
platform of the Democratic, Republi
can and Socialist parties.
There is a growing body of citizens
in the state, whose greater concern is
for returns and results than for a
party or for the men who bring about
mcc iciuiiua. xne aemand is for less
taxation, a decreased number of em
ployees, the abolition of certain de
partments and the consolidation of oth
ers. They demand, and rightly so,
greater efficiency and the same pains
taking, personal supervision of even
the minor departments of state that
11 rfT?,SSfuJ ,uslnesa man gives to
rS. deiail3 of h's personal affairs.
noThi??S2c wu party 18 now on trla'
Both in the Nation and in the Stt
We have pledged reforms both ta5
tional and state affairs. We have asked
for the responsibility with which we are
now Invested, and it is our pledged duty
to make good the promises we have
made That we are not unmindful of
our obligations and that we will make
good our pledges I feel assured.
On the Prohibitory Law. -During
the campaign I made clear
and positive my attitude on the enforce
ment of the prohibitory law. I wish
to reiterate and emphasize those state
ments. We shall hold county attorneys
sheriffs and mayors strictly account
able for the strict enforcement of the
prohibitory law. There must be a con
sistent, determined effort to stamp out
the jointists, bootleggers and law vio
lators. I shall co-operate with the
State Temperance Union and give to
our attorney general every assistance
at the command of your chief execu
tive. No particular section of Kansas'
will be picked out and an unusual law
enforcement effort be made in that par
ticular locality while other sections are
dealt more leniently with; but wherever
there is law violation there will be
prosecution. I call your attention to
the statement appearing in recent pub
lications thfit nn ttla Ar1ri n C I.
- " v t 'i otiaw
nee county appear 132 cases charging
me violation or ine proniDitory law.
Our stewardship shall be a construc
tive stewardship. Kansas needs more
men to develop her natural resources,
to till her soil, to increase her land
values. We want more men, that every
foot of soil may be farmed, that every
acre of pasture land may be the home
of a cowor a steer or a hog. We must
encourage Intensified farming, that
every inch of land may produce more
wealth and with that wealth build bet
ter schools, better homes, and become
the active civic centers of prosperity
and intelligence. We should have an
organization of some sort "that will send
out literature advertising the resources
of our state. Our crying need is the
"get-together spirit," a more wholesome
feeling that our first duty is to Kan
sas. . Let there be a concerted, intelli
gent effort made along well-defined
lines to spread broadcast the wonderful
advantages of Kansas.
The State's Resources.
Rocky hills of a few years ago are
now bristling with activity. - Master
minds have harnessed the gas and oil to
the shale, rock and clay of those hills
and the cement industries send forth
thousands of barrels of high grade port
land cement each and every day.
The coal, lead and zinc industries
of the Pittsburg district create more
wealth than the combined gold out
put of these United States. Glass fac
tories and brick factories -dot our
commonwealth. The packing indus
tries hunger for more live stock and
our 11.000 miles of railways . bum
with Increased activity. The farmers
of Kansas received twenty-one mil
lion dollars for their butter, eggs and
poultry last year, six millions more
than the government paid for the
Louisiana Purchase, that vast tract
which comprises one-third of the ter
ritory of these United States. ;
A Train "From Topeka to New York.
The drouth of 1911 was the worst
in the history -of Kansas, yet the to
tal farm income was a newly created
wealth of a million dollars ' a day.
The live stock and grain alone if
loaded into cars would make a train
reaching from Topeka to New York
City. , c - :
We have a million- acres and more
of virgin soil hungering for- human
skill to shape its agricultural destiny.
Multiplied wealth - in raw materials
yet untouched, boundless areas of
artesian rivers and lakes underlie the
surface of western Kansas land, ready
to pour forth their waters and make
bounteous harvests where none grew
before. - Our natural resources, agents
for industrial progress, are appealing
for more hands to release and develop
them, that they too may enrich our
state and bring added comforts to
our citizenship.
The destinies of the human race
have been moulded by men who an
ticipate the completion of the Panama
Canal. ,The attendant favorable rail
road rates that follow water trans
portation will re-mould the commer
cial destiny of the -Middle West and
Kansas will pulsate with renewed ag
ricultural and industrial activity. New
avenues of trade and new markets
will bring multitudes of men seeking
our rich agricultural domain and
Kansas will be the gainer by the pros
perity and weath that an Increased
population brings.
A limited, but magnificent citizen
ship is developing .the riches that a
universe has laid at our f eet- . An
all-wise Creator- has done everything
He could for Kansas, but we must
awaken to the possibilities of our
State; to farm more scientifically an
almost virgin soil; and to develop by
irrigation acres of western lands
adaptable to the growth of cotton,
alfalfa, broom corn, sorghum and
kaffir corn. We must give our jaw
materials the force of value and by
industrial ingenuity transform them
into those things required by man.
TJrgea Building; of Roads,
We should build permanent dirt
roads and bridges that will outlast
the day and generation of the builder.
We should have storage reservoirs of
unlimited capacity in the western part
of the State to insure against crop
failure, and by this additional means
of irrigation inspire the cultivation of
that rich though now neglected soil.
To further maintain our reputation
for progressiveness, each county,
through which the Santa Fe Trail
winds its way, is individually building
the links of that Transcontinental
highway that will unite Washington
with San Francisco and make Kansas
the commercial center of Industries
and investments. We want our state
to throb with industrial as well as
agricultural life. We want bigger
cities and more industries. We want
to build for our state and build per
manently. As some one has said of a
sister state, - "Throw wide our gates
and let it -be emblazoned upon every
ray of sunshine as it rises in the east
and sets upon the other horizon, that
whosoever will "may come, come to a
land of peace, prosperity and content
ment; to a' soil -ass fertile as the valley i
of the Nile, as full of possibilities as
the Garden of Eden and as beautiful j
as an all-wise Creator and fashion j
The completion of the Panama canal
will speedily change the commercial
map of the new. as well as the old
world, and perhaps strange commer
cial activity will beat against the bor
ders of our state. The time is rapidly
approaching' when we - must grasp
these new conditions and make Kan
sas a part of this-Pan-American prog-
I The development of a state depends
I upon those who plan and those who
' carry. With good roads the whole
; year round, giving our farmers a mar
) ket each of the twelve months in the
year, with the competition of water
' and rail rates, with greater tonange for
those who carry as intensified fanning
becomes a fact, there will be an in
crease of wealth for our citizens and
greater dividends ror tne common
carrier, and together they who plant
and they who carry will share alike
this new prosperity that is waiting at
our door.
We need the get-together spirit
crystallized in Kansans who will com
prehend this new swing of the indus
trial pendulum, and who will see to it
that the hands of the clock do not
turn back nor the pendulum cease to
vibrate, and that every tick marks an
onward step in our statewide develop
ment as they will be advanced by men
who build new industries and sow new
cereals adapted to the soil and the
climatic conditions of Kansas.
More Business and Less Politics.
Kansas needs more business and
less politics: more pulling together
and less pulling asunder; a building
up policy instead of a destructive
policy. Let pontics taite a dock seat
and business builders take the reins
a-d drive a while. The man who takes
: up a campaign of state development
: regardless of party will command the
f everlasting gratitude of a grateful
i public. To inspire some new public
' enterprise, build a - permanent road,
deepen the channel of some navigable
i river, and thus become a permanent
' factor in state building is better than
the transitory honor , of political
preferment. We need . more men
who will make brick out of clay and
with those brick pave a street, fashion
a home, erect a hospital, construct a
church, build a school, and with the
same brick lay the foundation upon
which the superstructure of state
shall be builded that will endure until
time shall be no more. Let us have
less legislation, less politics, less par
tisanship, and more of the get-togeth-
. This is an unnatural con
dition a little rest each day
and Scott's Emulsion after
every meal gives nature the
material to restore strength.
Scott's Emulsion is a
strength-building, curative
food and tonic to ovtrcam
weakness and fatigue contains
no alcohol or drug.
It doesn't stupefy the
nerves, it. feeds them.
Expectant and nut sing mothers
atways need Scott s Enxatston.
6cott at Bcnrnc. Bloomfield. N- J." 12-78
William A. Johnston, Re-elected to the State Supreme Bench for the Fifth
er spirit for the . common good of
The Most Progressive Laws.
We have a greater number of pro
gressive laws upon our statute books
now than any other Commonweath.
They were not the creation of any
man, men, ' or party, but are the
united efforts of Democrats and Re
publicans who considered only the
welfare of Kansas. The question of
corporate control has been settled. We
have the best railroad enactments of
any state in the west. We have a
utilities commission law that all the
interests respect, and with broad
gauged commissioners to read into it
a liberal interpretation and a sensible
analysis the greater benefits of this
law will become more and more ap
parent to the public.
There is no pressing need of further
railroad enactment or public corporation
acts at this time. The utilities commis
sion has unlimited authority and should
use its power, not to hamper, but to aid
in the development of all public utilities.
With amendments to our constitution per
mitting direct legislation and the im
provement of publio highways by the
Btate, with the repeal of the Inheritance
tax law and the adoption of recording
mortgage tax law, and the Massachusetts
form of ballot, we will have general
statutes that it seems will answer all our
pressing needs. -Under the provisions of
recent enactments numerous interurban
lines are being built that will soon grid
iron the state. Remarkable railroad de
velopment and the construction f new
lines are in progress which have proven
conclusively the saneness of these enact
ments and have given an added sense of
security to the investors in railroad stocks
and bonds. In the western and south
western part of our state the Santa Fe
system is building miles and . miles of
railroad, opening up and developing new
zones of commerce and revealing a new
land of prosperity within our borders.
Settlers will follow this new line and a
new continent of agriculture will spring
up and change a desert into waving fields
of grain. We may be anticipating too
much, but perhaps in the not too distant
future the horizon will be dim with the
smoke of new industries and the song of
the shuttle and the click of the loom will
be an accompaniment to the stroke of the
hammer and the hum of the saw as new
homes rear their heads skywards. This
is not mere talk, for our sister state ,n
the south, in addition to her wealth of
wheat and corn, raised many million dol
lars' worth of cotton last year. .
Let. us weave into the fabric- of our
Btate a true, a literal Democracy, the
democracy of good citizenship, that de
mocracy which exalts the good of the
state above the aggrandizement of the in
dividual, that puts principle before ex
pediency. -and defends by impartial ad
ministration of the law both the rights
of map. and the rights of property.
Magazine Publisher Would
Amalgamate Parties.
He "Wants Progressiyes and Re
publicans to Get Together.
' Washington, Jan, 13. Frank A.
Munsey, in his five different newspa
pers, is out with an editorial covering
a. full page, urging a scheme for
amalgamating . the Republican and
Progressive parties.
"Strongly entrenched," he says, "as
In a, fortress of Gibraltar, the dislodge
ment of the Democratic party looks
to be a far way oft, except through a
union of the Republican and the Bull
Moose forces. There is one way that
this union "might be effected." Here
is his idea: '
Form a. new party, a holding party,
to take over the Republican and the
Progressive parties, as a holding com
pany in the business world takes over
and amalgamates, competing concerns,
and call it "The Liberal party."
Senator Curtis' Idea.
Both Senators Curtis and Bristow
were interviewed by Munsey's Wash
ington Times on the new scheme.
Senator Curtis is credited with having
made the following statement: -j
"We've got to get together, or get
out of it---and the. country will need
j us together. . There has been too
mucn personality, tow m uuu laciiuji
aliftm, too much bitterness in this dl-1
vision of the old Republican party.
"The real beginning of the troubles
that led to our present plight was
when Dolliver was positively hatred
from a place on the finance committee.
He had led the fight for railroad rate
legislation of 1906, and when he
wanted the place on finance with the
Progressives back of him it was flatly
"He had earned it, was worthy of
it, ought to have had it. It was de
nied him without any proper reason
being assigned. The refusal started
the factional division, which has been
marked by increasing asperities ever
since, until they - made the division
that has brought the Democrats Into
power. -fc
"Concessions, conciliation, a disposi
tion to get together and be reasonable
and fair, in some such fashion as Mr.
Munsey has proposed, will work won
ders before we have gone very far with
Democratic administration."
As Brlstow Sees It.
Senator Bristow" said:
"Put Root over against La Follette;
put Lodge off opposite Cummins; con
trast Gallinger with me and where are
the. differences?" he said. "They are
"The one-group believes In giving the
people . power, authority, hearing, in
their own affairs; the other group does
not. That is elemental.
"No; I suggested the only practicable
plan several weeks ago. -
"Name a committee consisting of
Roosevelt, Cannon, La Follette, Root,
Cummins and Lodge, Hiram Johnson
and some contrasting conservative, and
let them, see if they can agree on a
declaration of principles.
"Formalities . of organization mean
nothing. The question people ask is,
'For what does this organization stand?
"Unless there can be agreement on
the fundamentals of government, there
can be no reuniting of the party. And
Don't pay 50 cents for worthless hair .tonics Use old, reliable,
I " - harmless "Danderine" Get results.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy
hair Is mute evidence of a neglected
scalp; of dandruff that awful scurf.
There is nothing so destructive to
the hair as .dandruff. It robs the hair
of Its lustre. Its strength and Its very
life; eventually producing a feverish
ness and itching of the scalp, which
if not - remedied causes the hair roots
to shrink., loosen and die then . the
hair falls out fast.
A' little "Danderine tonight now
anytlme-wlll surely save your hair.
Until a short time ago,
scarcely one person in
a thousand had ever
tasted a really good soda
cracker as it came fresh
and crisp from the oven.
Now every man, woman
and child in these United
States can know and en
joy the crisp goodness
of fresh baked soda
crackers without going
to the baker's oven.
Uneeda Biscuit bring the
bakery to you.
A food to live on. Stamina
for workers. Strength for the
delicate. Bone
little folks.
It will cost you just 5 cents
to try Uneeda Biscuit.
- Whenever '
You Are in
Kansas City,
Make This
Store Your
Down-Town r
Use the
Conveniences at
Your Will
Oder & Vinegar Works
127 N. Kansas Ave.
Will Grind your apples.
Will Buy your apples.
Let us take care of your ap
ples. Apple Boxes for sale.
The Right place te buy elder
and apples.
Phone 1252
I see 'small chance for agreement, be
tween such antagonistic elements.". ,
Find Frozen Body In Snow.
Atchison, Kan., Jan. 13. The body
of a strange man was found at the side
of the Rock Island track, two and
one-half, miles east of Atchison, by
Charles Powell, a section foreman. Ap
parently the man had been dead for
at least a week. The body, which was
frozen, was partially covered with
snow. Although the body was on the
railroad right of way, there are no
marks to show it was struck by a
train, and it is thought he may have
perished in the recent storm. .
Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton'i
Danderine from any drug store ol
toilet counter, and after the first ap
plication you will say lt was the best
investment you ever made. Tour halt
will immediately take on that lif
lustre and luxuriance which Is so beau
tiful. It will become wavy and fluffy
and have the appearance of abundance;
an Incomparable gloss and softness, but
what will please you most will be aftet
Just a few weeks' use, when you will
actually see a lot of fine, downy haiz
new hair growing all over the soals.
and flesh for

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