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m ^ \ / s O Made to Order. . New "S?:adow=strspe5 Brawns, mew <4Se5f= j" Plaids, BSyes :m novel effects, dressy and duraMe Biisicks; aS 11 the popular fabrics. Prices dec:dedSy lower than: others charge for the same quality. By getting the best de signers, maintaining a com plete staff of expert work men and giving particular attention to each customer, we are enabled to turn out a high grade of tailoring at very moderate prices. Black Thibet ?^|(Tj) Simfltt to Order Fall Trousers The best suit for the money in thi city. Rich, fast black, stylish and long-wearing gooUs. Made to n>? $2.<5<0> \ few heavy weights in trouser ends are still left. Worth dou |] l>Ie the price. THE TAILORS WHO SATISFIC^ No. 9110 F Street Northwest. Going* Down WATCH the shoe over the crowding toes?watch the whole top tug and pull at the seams. No harm if they're Crossetts which, though forced by the foot, still have their fine lines when the extra pressure's re moved. CROSSETT SHOE Makes Life's Walk Easy' BENCH S^OO TRADt MAMA Call on our agent in your city, or write us LEWIS A. CROSSETT, Inc., No. Abington, Masa. ?? Barley, Bread and Beer ft") w. 1 IK These three words are derived from the same Anglo Saxon root?breowan. All three are foods. Barley, a grain that makes both bread and beer. Bread, a solid food. Beer, a liquid food. In making bread, flour and yeast are used; in making beer, barley-malt, hops and yeast are used. The same principle is in each?both are wholesome foods. In Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer the Pabst Eight-Day Malting Process matures the malt slowly and uniformly, thus transforming every particle of nutriment in the barley into perfect food substances. To these are added the invigo rating properties of the choicest hops, by the Pabst brewing process, which insures absolute purity. Your systepi re quires a liquid. Why not use one that is both food and drink? Pabst Blue Ribbon TLe Beer of Quality The special value of Pabst Blue Ribbon at meals is that it encourages the fluids of the stomach to readier action?thus aiding you to get the fullest nourishment from yo?r food. You can prove the value of Pabst Blue Ribbon as a food, by order ing a ease today for home use. Made by Pabst at Milwaukee. Pnl?*t llr^uioc; ( 0., 7orU7?r? North Capitol St., Washington. * I Mi one l.iocoln 1431. BR. JAMES v HEAD-ACHE POWDERS CURE For twenty years II has been the true aud faithful remedy. Price 10c For Sale and Guaranteed by Henry Evans, Affleck s Druj Store and Piopie'i Pfcarnic/ Am ah My Excellent Stock of flair Goads Greatly Reduced. $3.5<J an.! 14 on Switches now 12 50 and $3.00. Gray Sult. b.n. *4 78 now *3.00. ail prli-ea. J.Vi.0 now *4.00. IS.00 n.iw *.V50. Lpp*8 Hair M^dlcant, *1. K'-siorea mrny hair to natural color?GUARANTEED. I'rerenta falling hair. llalr-lresa'.np. Shampooing. Prelng and Bleaching. S. HELLER'S, SStt. fcll-d.eSu.20 OMES ARTISTICALLY DECORATED. ?We'll plan the Interior decorations and execute tbe work in a faultless manner. Glad to consult with you about Tainting and Taperhanglng. H3H ffTT Pointer. 1727 7th st. n.w. ir iL.Il ii My I'nyerbauger. 'Phone N. 4123. ?e21 lOd | TRAFFIC OF THE LUKES Development of the Shipping in Thirty Years. STEAM DISPLACES SAILS Thirty Round Trips Instead of Eight Made in a Season. MAGNITUDE OF THE VESSELS Their Size and Cargoes Limited Only by the Depth of the Channels Which They Traverse. BY WII.I.IAM E. Ct'RTIS. Special Correspondence of The Star and the Ohicapo Record-Hera Id. DULUTH, September 21, 1907. Capt. Alexander McDougall, the in ventor of the whaleback, and for twftity flve years or more commander of vessels of the Anchor Line fleet on the Great Lakes, has left the wheel house forever, and is now one of the most prominent and solid citizens of Duluth. He is en gaged in several important enterprises, but has not lost his interest in shipping affairs. While we were sailing around the harbor the other day he talked about old times on the lakes and gave some in teresting reminiscences of the 1'fe of a lake captain and his own adventures. He described the development of tne ship ping industry and, speaking of the growth of the freighting capacity of ves sels, declared that the hold of the steamer Thomas F. Cole, which has re cently come out, in a single voyage would carry a cargo equal to the combined ca pacity of every boat of every description that floated on Lake Superior at the be ginning of the civil war?every steamer, every sailing vessel, every barge, every batteau and every canoe. Mr. ^Philbin, superintendent of the Great Northern railroad, recalled a speech which was made the other day by Capt. A. B. Wol vln at the launching of the steamer Ward Ames. Capt. Wolvin said that twenty years ago he was master of the steamer Victor Swain, which at that moment was moored to a dock within sight of the guests, and he declared that it would require every regular trip of that vessel for two years and a half to carry from Duluth to Cleveland as much ore as would be carried by tiie Ward Ames on her first trip. Restricted by Depth of Channels. There are four big steamers of the type of the Thomas F. Cole being built at Cleveland. Each will be able to carry 12,500 tons of coal, drawing eighteen feet of water. If they are loaded down to nineteen feet, they can carry 14,000 tons of coal. If they could be loaded to their full capacity, they would draw twenty four feet or water and could carry 10,000 or 20,000 tons of ore, but the channels in Detroit river, St. Clair flats and the St. Marys river will not allow muie than twenty-two feet at the outside, and twenty feet is the limit of safety. These boats are '>00 feet long, fifty-eight feet beam, thirty-two feet deep and have thirty-four hatches for loading and un loading. Everything is done by ma chinery. which has been invented and come into use within the last three or four years. Their crews consist of be tween thirty and forty machinists and firemen. There are no sailors on the i lakes today. Capt. McDougall says. They can load with ore or coal in from three to four hours and can be unloaded In from seven to twelve hours. These are the limit of draught and di mensions that can lie operated upon the lakes until tlie channels are deepened, which, Capt. McDougall thinks, must be done within the present generation to | meet the demands of commerce. First Iron Ships in 1871. "The first fleet of iron ships upon the lakes was launched at Buffalo in 1.S71 for the Anchor I.ine," continued Capt. Mc Dougall. "They were called the China, Japan and India and cost $18<>,'i-io cacli? the most complete, stanch and expen sive freight and passenger carriers that had ever been seen upon the lakes up t~0 that time. They carried about tifty pas sengers in comfortable and what were then considered luxurious staterooms, and about 1,200 tons of cargo. I com manded the Japan for many years. "These ships did not pay. The depres sion caused by the panic of 1S7:4 was so great that they couldn't make a living fur several years, but the business picked up in lh":? and the development lias been verv rapid ever since. '"fhe next step In the evolution of the lake carrier was the big wooden steam barge that carried from 1,200 to 1,4'JO tons in her hold and towed a sailing vessel in her wake. They were very useful and profitable, but their construction stopped fifteen years ago,when steel became cheaper than timber. Steel and fresh water agree better than fresh water and oak. and steel construction Is cheaper than timber. Those barges, however, are now obsolete. Most of them have been laid up. Occasionally you see one loaded with lumber. "The wlial-back appeared In IkS'J as a consort originally for those wooden steam barges. It was my invention and 1 built forty-five whaleback steamers and barges here in Duluth, including one passenger ship which was intended for excursion busi ness during the world's fair at Chicago, and carried ],700,1*Hi passengers that year. It has unloaded 5,000 people in five minutes. It Is still running between Chicago and Milwaukee. About twenty whalebacks went to the ocean and carried cargoes along the coast. Three are now carrying coal be tween Baltimore and Tatnpico. They do very well on the ocean. They will outride the heaviest storms. Some of them came back Into the lakes and had to be cut In two and freighted up the St. Lawrence, al though they ran down all right. One whale back was built In England. It Is now run ning on the Danube river carrying wheat. Mr. Rockefeller's Big Purchase. "When the Mesaba mines were discovered the whaleback company had a fifteen years' j contract for carrying the ore and were building new boats at the rate of one a week. They planned to turn out a thou sand whalebacks to carry the ore from these mines, but Mr. Rockefeller, who had become interested In the company, bought up the contracts, the patents and every thing else and laid up the fleet while he was fighting the Carnegie company. This cost him at least $l,000,00o of money, which tie y would have earned if he had con tinued them in business under the contract. ! About forty whalebacks are running now, carrying wheat, ore and coal, and they, too, have had theiP day. "The present style of b'g freight car riers was introduced in 1800 by Cleveland people, and they have been built mostly In that city, with a few at Detroit, Chicago and Bay City. They began at .'I.00O tons, and have gradually worked up to a maxi mum of 13.5U0. and a possible 20.000 If there were water to float them. But. as I have already told you. with the present depth of channels, they have reached their limit. They are the largest exclusive freight carriers in the world, and undoubtedly the most economical. "The lake carrier people have securcd an ai >ropriation fromCongress for a twenty, two-foot channel all the way from Buffalo to Duluth and In many of the most im portant harbors. But It Is not safe to load deeper than eighteen and a half feet. The lakrs fluctuate in depth about a foot. Four Hundred Freighters Operated. "About 400 of these big freighters are now in operation, owned by thirty differ ent companies and several Individuals. The steel trust has a fleet of 101 vessels and barges under the corporate name of the Pittsburg Steamship Company, and four additional boats of the largest size are now under construction. In addition to its own vessels the Pittsburg Steamship Com pany has a large fleet under charter, and is able to handle from ten to twelve mil lion tons of ore during the season of navi To take the sharp edge off an appetite that won't wait for meals? To sharpen a poor appetite that doesn't care for meals? eat Uneeda Biscuit So nutritious, so easily di gested, that they have become the staple wheat food. i In moisture and dust proof packages. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY gation, which extends from May 1 to De cember 1. "The following are some of the other companies and the number of their ships: No. of Vessels. Pittsburg Steamship Company 105 Gilchrist Transportation Company 62 Richelieu and Ontario Navigation Com pany 33 Mitchell & Co 20 Hines Lumber Company 10 Western Transit Company ltj Toledo Steamship Company 14 1). Sullivan 13 Anchor Line 13 James Davidson 15 Cleveland Cliffs Iron Company 12 M. Sicken 12 Tonawanda Iron and Steel Company 12 O. W. Blodgett 11 U. S. Transportation Company 11 Ogdensburg Coal and Towing Company.. 10 The Calvin Company 10 Northern Navigation Company 10 M. A. ljanna & Co 8 "The remaining companies and owners operate less than ten. "In this lake fleet there are 74 steamers that carry 6,000 tons and more, 'JH that carry 7,t*K) tons and more. 14 that carry 8,000 tons, 12 that carry 9,000 tons, 47 that carry 10,000 tons and 14 that carry more than 10,000, as follows: Steamers. Tons. W. E. Corey 10,300 H. C. Frick 10,300 George W. Perkins 10,300 E. H. Gary 10,300 Samuel Mather 10,500 George F. Baker 11,200 Thomas F. Co'e 11,200 Thomas Lynch 11,200 J. I\ Morgan 11.200 Norman H. Ream 11.200 M. If. Rogers 11.20** P. A. B. Widener 11.2<m> Daniel Morrell 12.ihm? A. Y. Townsend 12,000 Sailing Ships Displaced. "Sailing ships have practically disappear ed from the lakes," continued Capt. Mc Dougall. "Some of thein have been made over into barges and are towed with car goes; many have been wrecked and lost; others are permanently laid up as useless. Sailing doesn't pay. It is too slow and too expensive. The sailing ships cannot com pete in freights with modern steamers. Even the insurance, however small, makes a difference in proilt nowadays; every penny counts. The lake freighters carry cargoes at a less cost than is paid for the trans portation of merchandise at any other place by any other means in the world. The rate per ton-mile on coal, ore, wheat and other natural products is almost infinitesi mal; you have to make your calculations in decimals of mills. It will cost you more to send your trunk from the dock to the hotel than to 1" "ing it from Buffalo to Du'.uth, and! in comparison with railroad rates, which have also been decreasing annually for many years, and are now down about to the bottom, the lake rates are merely frac tions. The expenditure of government money in the improvement of lake chan nels and harbors has been very large. I cannot tell you offhand how much; you can got the figures from the engineer depart ment of the army, but the saving In freight rates to the people of the United States represents an even larger sum every year. The minimum will not be reached, how ever, until the channels in the Detroit and St. Mary's rivers have been deepened. The deeper the water, the larger the ships; the larger the cargoes, the cheaper the cost of transportation and the lower the rates. . Thirty Trips Instead of Eight. "One of the modern steamers is expected to make thirty round trips between Duluth and the ports of I.ake Erie every season of navigation. The old sailing ships thought they did very well if they made eight voy ages, and then they had to be towed a con siderable part of the way. "The Increase in traffic has not been con fined to coal and iron," continued Capt. McDougall. "Enormous quantities of mer chandise are carried by these ships. "Last year more than 6,000,000 barrels of flour were carried through the Boo canal, and as many as 0.000,000 barrels have been carried annually during the last ten years. Last year nearly half a million barrels of salt were reported,and the average for sev eral years has been as high as 400,000. I.ast year more than a million tons of gen eral merchandise were reported as passing through the Soo, and various other kinds of freight are included In tho total besides raw material, like wheat, coal and iron ore, although the latter are, of course, the prin cipal cargoes. These figures are very large, but I believe that the lake transportation business is still in its infancy." FIERCE BUSH AT CORNELL. Freshmen and Sophomores Meet in Sharp Encounter. ITHACA, September 27.?One of the fiercest rushes that Cornell men have seen in ten years was held on the hill late Wednesday night, when SOO underclassmen met in three sharp clashes in front of the Heutis street entrance to the campus. There were more than 500 freshmen in line and the sophomores numbered SOO. After considerable maneuvering and skir mishing the classes came together in a fierce encounter. The first two rushes were unsatisfactory, as the men became sepa rated. The third contest, however, was a fierce and bloody mixup. The freshmen poured down the Incline leading across the bridge and were met by the sophomores at the entrance. Scores on scores of men in the front ranks tumbled together in a great mass of kicking, squirming and scrapping humanity. The lights at the gate were darkened and this added to the intensity of the fray. Nothing but the sto'ie wall over the bridge and an iron rail alongside of the bank stopped many men from falling over the gorge into the creek below, a sheer drop of 150 feet. As the freshmen pushed their way across the bridge the mass was spread out, and several men were thrown against the Iron fence into the bushes which fringed the gorge. Ten or a dozen contestants were taken out of line during the fray, some of them badly hurt. They were rushed to the Sheldon court dormitory or nearby houses and a few were takf-n to the In firmary. Physicians were summoned from town to aid the wounded, and upper class men rescued many from under the pile of students. Among those who received medical treat ment were Charles 8. Baker, a sophomore, who suffered severe bodily injuries re ceived from kicking; Walter Kane, a fresh man, who was banged across the head and suffered from a semi-concussion of the brain, and O. F. Tyson, who was badly cut about the head. Severe condemnation is heard over the selection of the battleground. Indiscrim inate rushing is forbidden by the faculty, but it is customary to pull off at least one before college opens. The freshmen won the rush. WALL STREET STRIKE EVADED. Telegraphers for Brokers Leave the Matter to Committee. NEW YORK, September 27.?The Wall street chapel of the Commercial Telegraph ers' Union met last night at the Manhattan Lyceum, 66 East 4th street, to act on the resolutions calling for a strike of all oper ators on leased wires passed at a meeting of Local No. 16 Wednesday. Daniel L. Russell, Fercy Thomas and other strike leaders made strong pleas for the strike. After a long debate resolutions were car ried placing the question of ordering the strike in Hie hands of the executive com mitte of the chapel. The resolutions said that if it became necessary to call the strike to win the tight of the general teleg raphers Wall street chapel would favor the strike. THE HEARST PLAN. National Conference Today, State Con vention Tomorrow. NEW YORK, September 27.?The head quarters of the Independence League, In the Gllsey House, were thronged last night with delegates from all parts of the state who are to attend the state convention of the league Saturday and of representatives from about a dozen states who are to take part in a conference to be held today to consider plans for making the Independence League a national organization. This conference 1b to be held In one of the small meeting halls of Carnegie Music Hall and will be presided over by William It. Hearst. Plans will be considered at the meeting for the forming of a branch or ganization of the Independence League in every state and for the mapping out of a program which will make the league, as one of Mr. Hearst's men described it last night, "a factor which will have to be reckoned with next year." This spokesman added that the league's national move ment did not mean that there was any scheme afoot to bring forward Mr. Hearst as a candidate for the presidency and that he was authorized to say that Mr. Hearst would not sanction the use of hla name as a candidate for any office. The state convention of the Independence League for the nomination of two candi dates for Judges of the court of appeals will he convened at noon tomorrow in Carnegie llali and adjourn until 8 o'clock at night. There will be a parade of the delegates, with bands and the burning of red Are, from Madison Square to Carnegie Hall. Mr. Hearst will be the chairman of the conven tion, and will make a long speech to the delegates, and Reuben Robie Lyon of Steuben county, N. Y., will be the vice chairman. Mr. Hearst's representatives said last night that the convention will decide to nominate independence candidates of its own for the court of appeals and will also pass resolutions urging the county and city organizations of the league to put inde pendence tickets In the field and to ignore any advances which Tammany or any other organization may make for the league's support. SHUT OUT HONOLULU JAPS. Canadians Find Way Round Treaty to Check Immigration. OTTAWA, Ont., September 27.?T!ie Do minion immigration agent. I)r. Monroe of Vancouver, has notified all steamship and transportation companies that no Japanese will be admitted to Canada unless they carry passports made out specifically to Canada. This stops the dumping of Jap anese into British Columbia from the Ha waiian Islands. This is the solution which the Dominion government ha i in mind when it decided to try to restrict Japanese immi gration to Canada. It was stated soon after the influx began from Honolulu that tiiose Japanese having left the jurisdiction of the mikado's govern ment that government had no further con trol over them, but the Japanese officials still contended that the terms of the treaty ratified by the Canadian parliament this year overrode any previous agreement in regard to immigration. High legal opinion in tills country has, however, come to the conclusion that the exclusion of Japanese unless they came from Japan direct would In no way Interfere with the treaty. Col. Jack Chinn Keeps Only Dog?. LOUISVILLE, September 27.?More hard luck has befallen Col. Jack Chinn. who startled the sporting world several days ago by executing a mortgage on tils famous Blue Grass stock farm. Col. Chinn fe!l and broke two ribs two weeks ago, and just as he thought they were knitted he displaced them again by twisting himself while asleep at the Sealbach Hotel in this city. Col. Chinn has advertised his farm, horses and crops for sale to satisfy his creditors. He announced yesterday that everything he owned In the world except his pack of hounds would be sold to pay the debts. FINDINGS COVER THROUGH SHIP MENTS TO THE ORIENT. Some of the Higher Officials Involved. Mr. Harriman S.iys He Knowf Nothing About .It. SAN* FKANVISOrt, September 27?Sl< Indictments w.-re returned yesterday by tha federal (rand jury against the Pacific Mail Stoamsli p Company and tin- South ern Pacific Company. In indict ments the nam. s of Kdwiird II Hnrrl man, John C. Stubha and R p Schwerln, It Is undorstofid, nre mention, c! Tills sensational action on the part of the Brand Jury, liy and through which tha Interstate commerce commissi,n and other Washington authorities are to bring ?om?? very prominent steamship and railroad men into the federal courls on criminal charges for having violated tln> new rata law. is being surrounded with much se crecy. It has . aused a big surprise In local federal circles and has 1*., dona s.? quickly and so secretly as to astonish tho railroad and ?t -amshlp people An agent Of the Interstate commerce commission lias systemitically work. d up the evi dence In this matter, but whet:,..,- |t cm be considered as being rel.i . d to the re cent efforts of President Ro< sex I. lind tho interstate commerce commission to Itava civil or criminal proceedings or l>oth brought against Harriman and the so-.ail ed Harriman railroad combination. Is -:ot known Oriental Shipments Involved. The indictments emb-ace 1*. counts and relate particularly to violations of the ;.,w on shipments from the orient through the port of San Francisco to Chicago. The particular Instance in which the law la Raid to have been violated relates to ship. IT.*?1!8 C' matting from Kobe to Oilcaiio. tluse shipments being very heaw and nn. merous during many months of the year Special Agent Duncan of the IntersUJa c^m?oreaCTm,l8,?n lms " ??* ont":a ?? f? : number of months and al*o In Japan investigating these shipments and how the Pacific Mail and have been making rates on them at va^oS ?T?o t?hWCr iv* the Published tariff. . , _e mak'nB' of ft lower rate than thu published tariff on which (ho Indictments s'ubmi^tPrt ed" n ls known that Dun.su submitted a mass of data for the Informa iurv a,n (KU',.l!t,"'r of the f.d-ral grand hllV . . . ? knowr> that Duncan haa .ng ttle office of W J Hardi agfnt of the Southern Pa.Hie. 4th ,w,<i rowns. nd streets, through ,|w office all hese shipments have p.iss.,1 aft r Ixin* I;ttided from Pacific Mall vess i* |?.r(, ffouta east He had Hardy subpoenaed sa a witness before the grand jury, tog*,)" V 1 ??veral ,"f his Clerks and a number of clerks employed by the Pa.-.lie Mail. Big Officials Not Summoned. It Is positively known that the grand jury did not have before it In this matter any of the leading officials of the two companlaa outside of Hardy. II. A. Jones freight traffic manager of the Southern Pacific, said today when asked if he had been a witness before the grand jury tiiat no one had served him with a subpoena to attend. G. W. Luce, general freight agent of the company, and Auditor Segur of the company are In the east, but It is known that they were not called sa witnesses. The head man of the 1'a.lflo Mail here?R. P. Schwerin?said today that neither lie nor any officer of his company had been before tiie grand Jury. This is the first time In the history of transpacific traffic through this p. it tha; a federal grand Jury has ever made Indict ments for violations of the interstate law. Just what p< riod of time Duncan's invest!. Stations cover is not known, but presumably a period antedating the Hepburn aet whlcli Went into effect in the fall of lit#: Mr. Harriman Says Nothing. NEW YORK. September 21. Vx'hen Mr. Harriman was informed last night of tha action of tiie federal grand jury In San Francisco he said: "This is all news to me.'* He refused to make any further comment. ? "THAT'S GRATITUDE." Boy Helped by Newsboys Lodging House Charged With Theft. NEW YORK. September '27 Ralph Hon I neau, the sixteen-year-old boy who went to j tho Newsboys' Lodging Ilousr- in Neir Chambers street a short time ago with a hard luck story, disappeared yesterday with S15 belonging to E. J. Abel? of 1H Rosa street. The boy told Supt. Heigh that ha j came from France ten years' ago with hla uncle, liol>ert Bonneau. They had lived It? Chicago, the boy said, till two years ago, when his uncle disapiwared, and after that he had supported himself by selling news papers. The boy could not name any of the streets in Chicago, but Mr. llelgh de cided that he came of a good family and put him In the apartment In the Newsboys' I Lodging House known as tiie Waldorf I Astoria. Then Mr. Il.*ig got him a jol. as an errand boy for Mr. Abele. At first In- was paid SJ a week, but he did so well hi; -alary was raised to $). Yesterday morninr;. Mr. Abela says, lie gave $1.% to the boy and sent him to make a purchase. He has not lieen seen since. Dandenne GREW MASS LEWIS' irSAiR PROVE IT The Great Danderine Never Fails to Produce the Desired Results ISS Lewis' hair was very thin and it was less than two feet in length when she began using Danderine. She says her hair and scalp are now fairly M" teeming with new life and vigor. That's the inaln secret of this great remedy's success as a hair grower. !t en livens. invigorates slid fairly electrifies the ]-ja.ir gl.'lllds anil tisSUCS of th icalp, causing unusual and unheard of activity on the part of these two most linpor taut organs, resulting in a strenuous and continuous growth of the hair. The following Is a reproduction of Miss Lewis' last letter: January It. 1905 Dear Doetor Knowlton:? You kmw I told you in my first letter that iny ; .iir would not ren ii much below my shoulders, and that all ->f it tog?Mn?r <?::!> made one tlay braid. I am sending you my photograph, v. iil- h I In:! taken at Steve is Bros'. It tells the whole story better than I ?? in t? !! ir Everybody I know ia using Danderine, so \-'u ? I am doing some thing to show my appreciation. Simerely yours. (Miss) EVA LEWIS. te27,nol 2t Latest Photograph of MISS EVA LEWI?, 2o72 Hamilton Avenue, Chicago. Danderine makes the scalp healthy and fertile and keeps It so. It Is the greatest scalp fertilizer and therefore the greatest hair-producing remedy the world his ever known. It is a natural foot! an I a wholesome modi, ine for both the hair and sraip. Even a 25c bottle of it will put more genuine life in your hair ii an a gallon of any other hair tonic ever made. It shows results front the very it art. NOW at all druggists in three sizes. 25 cents, 50 cents and Sr per bottle. r* To sho how qi.':"kly DAN'PEKINE a t- u ?? 1?* 1^ r~* r-* w i:! a larg ? ?ai'?p!?? fr?e by return mail t A B\ m ? who gei - advertisement KNOWLTON DaNHEKIM: <"?).. ? nir\? u. with their naoie anu address and lo ceiitn in sliver or stamps to pay pnsta##.