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The Evening Journal
ro UNWED list. Entered et the t-netrfflre..»! Wllming»««, Deb, •U>. meltrr. À Krpnhlir.o If evepeper. u JleKed dell» ererj edteniee» >t StLBdft) •. Ij THE BVBtfINO JCiDSmr. PUICLISinNO Fesrtti end Shiplej Wneerte, Wilmington, Detewer*. Pu« .... OB< COMPANY. Iitnsn 10* W. Fourth «»root. TBKMS OF SUBaOBIFTIOM. By moll, gonttgo prepnUI. M OO- o jnnr. or *6 nntn • mo«»*, porohlo lo odroaco. By comor. tali r.nte 0 vook. TELBPiaONB* I Tho B tool noos 0 * 0 ., EdltorlM ood Howo Boomt. Otronlotion Dopurtmont ood oil other dopaotmoni* of thlo oooopupor ni bo rondin* through thlo Priroto Brooch Eiehuogo. I Dolovoro * itliBlS (I ood U tllwrtlJ,on4 Ion Room». 1101 Siuinii Oil«, '224a. i 8 «»< idol sa« F ifth Avon«*. 112 BoJtk. Michlgnn i»*n* B*w Tort Ofloo; ChKag« 08«: TÏÏI E'tBNIWO JOURNAL mm tbt Unit»« Ft«« Ntvt Borneo. neainl In it* «dltorl*! room* ovor ■ opnctnl wir*. Thli n«w«p*por io on • it* rognlnrly •» *'*0 ** w * «»«»A In Wilmington nnd tho principal »««na I« tho Stnta at I)ato , 1 , 0 ,t Broad Biron*. Station and Iw.nly-4o«r»* a»4 Chrataut Btrnotn Station. Philadelphia, Pa. worn: Advnrtlninf r»t«« on n zplinntloa. Bn attention aivd m no •> good «ommnnlonUte» MONDAY. MAR. 17, 1913. TRIBUTE TO SENATOR DEFONT. NDKR the caption of "A Disgrace to Congress," the Uouizvllle 'ourier-Journal, pays the follow u ing glowing, tribute to United Stales Setiuloi Henry A. duPonl for the sptivndio work ho did in the Senate In behalf or* the wblow of General Kitz John Porter: Woe to Mm who has a claim against Hie Govern ment of the United Staton. Uncle Sam is a poor pay master and a neglectful debtor. To gel a dollar out Ute TroaBOtry requires an Act of Congress, and, iuid grufterw find it easy enough ity pork in to draw millions, honest men are left ibiey cool their heels in Ihe corridors and ÜI vh ill graft barrel proc< to «larve a* an Un-rooms of expcctar.ey. The proposal of an Increased pension for the widow Fltz John Porter is a current case in point, must striking example it is of lustlee retarded by Congressional dellqueucy. Gen. Porlt r w as cashiered and dismissed from tho army ln I St;;:. •ttce, after twenty-five years, was established His widow is now receiving pension of $12 a', month lo support herself and an Uti Tho bill to Increase her penaotn to been passed by the Senate after years' delay, hut the House failed lo act ou 4L of Gen. ami a His innuc and he was reinstated. »«iTif-d daughter. »50 a month has many evidently willing to show its patriotism and sens« of fairness by watting until the widow Is dead and the daught the Hill into law. Tlte Senator from Delaware, Mr. duPont, has done yeoman's service In pressing this bill for Mrs. Por ter's relief. A soldbtr liimsell, being a graduate of ihe West Point Military .Aeademy, Col. duPont has especial reason lor sympathizing with the family of a brave and accomplished officer, deeply wrongful i.nd long suffer ing Tlie story of Gen. Fltz John Porter is indeed a sad one. He was „ distinguished aoldler of the regular nrmv for more than twenty years, the contemporary of Grant and Lee. Sherman and Thomas, als service im-luding both the Mexican and sectional wars. During the former war he was wounded in the heroic assault upon the Helen C«4o o' th« City of Mexico. 1„ the latter war ho served with gallantry until the autumn of 18B2, when he whs dismissed from the army as a result of unjust accusations that he had not doue his full duty itt the second battle of Hull Run, where the Flfth corps lost lo a single hours time finite two thousand men, one-tMrd of its eutire force. The con «piracy, for it was nothing less, to make Fltz John Por ter the scapegoat was successful, although hfa com ■ grown too old to lake notion before It enacts That ia Ihe way with Congress and If there is nothing in It fur "us" there Congressmen, is nothing la "U." rades and tin- Confederate officers who opposed him, bore witness that his conduct had been above re proaeh. . . ." """ "" 0 ff" f nd " Just man. Instituted a searching Investigation into tho fm u. .uni Gen Porter was ttoall) and completely vln __ _ to rank by Congress, but the bark pa . amounting to mor* than $90,000, which bad accumulated »»bile he was under a cloud, was not awarded to him and lias not been paid to this day. Senator Galliuger, of Ihe Old Granite Stale, thus summarizes the ease: v "Gen. Fltz John Porter was a New Hampshire man. At Ihe time when) liassions were healed there were many people in New Hampshire who believed that Gen. Porter had not done his entire duty as an officer of the army of Ihe United States. That time has passed and a monument has boeu erected in the city of Ports mouth to the memory of Oen. Porter. 1 had had soma doubts myself, 1ml a speech made by a Representative from New Hampshire, who served under Oen. Porter, has convinced me of Oen. Porter's loyally and gallan try. To my mind it is extraordinary that any mem ber of the Committee on Pensions should haggle about increasing his widow's pension. It is simply an act He tiicatcd as restore» of tardy justice,*' There is no gainsaying this But. as we have said, Congress and Justice have rarely a speaking acquaint ance. All honor lo Senator duPont. All honor to Sen ator Galliuger. But. all the Haine, there is yet no relief in sight for the widow and daughter of the gal lant and ill-used Fltz John Porter. It assuredly was unforlunalc that a hill for which Senator duPont labored so patriotically and effectively in the Senate received such scant consideration in the House. As the Courier-Journal suggests, if the bill hud had less merit It doubtless would have received more attention in the lower chamber. GOOD AAORK BY SENATOR AY ALLS. W" : congratulate State Senator Edward G. AValis, Democrat, of Kent county, upon the success that has attended hia efforts to get through the legisla ture his good roads bill for Kent county. He has worked hard and earnestly for that measure am) It now Is in the hands of Governor Miller for action. As the Governor is an earnest good roads advocate, the presumption is that ho will sign tho AValis hilt, partic ularly It provides for what may he called local as option in good road building. The essential provisions of the bill are that Kent county may borrow up lo $100,000 for road building purposes and that when sixty per cent, of the owners of abutting property along a streach of road petition the Levy Court for its Improvement, the highway shall be Improved, and the owners of abutting property shall pay ten per cent, of the cost. No road shall cost more than $2.000 a mile, which, experience has demonstrat ed, Mr. Walls says, is the cost of a reasonably good slone road In Kent. The road from Smyrna to the macadam road at the New Castle line, he says, cost less than »2,000 a mile. His bill abolishes the present road overseers, provides for a skilled road engineer for the county, and creates a supervisor for each Repre sentative district, like the New Castle county law. The MR was supported by both parties, after a conference <K Kent county members. The Walls bill will be of vast benefit to Kent county in providing for the construction or improvement ot the principal lateral roads throughout the county to connect with the duPont boulevard, and bring to the residents the fullest opportunities for the use of the boulevard. If Senator Walls, by fair and intelligent amendment of the Boulevard law and by tho Walls Good Roads law, could be Instrumental in bringing into being not only the n.ain trnakilne road represented by the Boule vard but also the many improved lateral roads which necessarily vfonld intersect it. no doubt he would be regarded as one of Kent county's great benefactors. it legislative i PROTECT THE 1*1 «Lit. H08K long-hoadod nud self-seeking speculators who have boeu hoping to pet away with hundreds i of acre» of the people's property at ami near Rcho I botn Beach through the Blackstone Rehoboth Beach Land-Grab hill may as well quit their letter writing and reconcile themselves to the fact that they arc not going to accomplish their purpose. Senator Anderson I has blocken their gum«! by putting through the Sen j ale a bill providing for a proper survey of ttiia public domain on the shore of the Atlantic ocean, and that bill lias gone to the House for concurrence. It ought I to he passed by that body to the end that all doubt may be removed as to what the State owns and docs not own on that ocean front strip and I hat land-grabbers T I mid squatters maybe kepi sway from it. 1 It should bd said h'-re to Ihe credit Of Senator Black slone that since he learned of the attitude of the public toward Ihe hill ho introduced at Hie solicitation of con stituents, lie has not been so foolish ns to compromise himself and his legislative career by urging its pass age. He seems to be well content to have the admit able bill introduced by Senator Anderson take Its place so that, if the Stale laud is to he sold. It shall be done intelligently anil fairly and under a true and comprehensive survey. It now is accepted generally that if the Htate land Is to be disposed of it should lie surveyed, divided Into small plots and sold openly and honestly so that any person, rich or poor, who may desire to invest a few dollars in a seaside lot may have an opportunity to do so. Practically all except the would-be land grabbers and their cronies hold to the theory that It would be an outrage upon the public tor r.11 the State's holdings on and near the Atlantic ocean to be sold, »Ighl-unscen nnd in block, to the Palmer syndicate or any other combination that may have the corporate impudence to suggest such a waste of the Stale's nat ural resources. Let the land be surveyed; let the thirty acres claimed by the town of Rehoboth he deeded lo that town, It deed he necessary, provided the tract he dedicated lo Ihe public« use; let the State n uke such reservations as It thinks will lie needed for military encampment and sanatoria purposes, and then let It have the remain der cut up into small parcels and sold to the highest bidders, so the largest possible number of Delawareans may benefit by the sale. After that has been done we shall have no more land-grabbing syndicates mak ing insulting proposals to the State such as are con tained In the Rehoboth Beach Land-Grab hill now in (he Slale Senate. The first practical thing needed Is for the House to pass the Anderson Survey hill, in its present form or. If amended, so it will carry with It full protection lor the public. CAUGHT 1 » HDLEHOME LESSON. T HE hill to change Ihe name of little Alfred Victor duPont In .the face of the protest of himself and his mother lias been defeated. The lobby which had tried for weeks to work the bill through the Legisia turc lias retired, discomfited and discredited, millionaire who was behind the bill has discovered .. . .. ... ... . .. ., . ,. th,t Hro • on " ! thtn « 8 tl,Ht 11 lobby can no * accomplish in the Delaware halls of legislation, and that depriving a boy of his name without his con sent is one of them. It Is a lesson wolf taught and no The d , , Vf . ., wanting to others who may , , 7 delusion that the legislative depart ment of u sovereign stale may lie used against a de fenseless hov and his mother In a family feud that , , h „ hml too muoh ttolorlety. .. . . . . ,, , *' n,,l y R1,l( ' without tear of contradiction that from the oulaet public sympathy has been with the schoolboy and his mother. Nor can it be denied suc c p S sfully that ttie public* conscience has been shocked ... . , , , bv ,h< ' «hamelessnCss and hrazeimess of the lobby work In behalf of tho pernicious measure. The members of the House. Republicans and Democrats, who voted lo km the bill will receive the praise of their constlt uenta. No doubl liiere are those among the members who voted for the hill who now regret their act on j 1 dead and that the lobby, and those behind Ihe lobby. j p.m- ik---h taught a wholesome lesson, | The most important thing, howeier. is that Ihe bill is If Delawareans who have money invested In Ihe International Lumber and Deielopment Company have read carefully the testimony given in the trial of tbt officials of that company they doubtless have borne to the conclusion that It would have paid them much better had they invested their money wjfh someone (hey know and In something with which they wore more familiar than they were with the far-away oper ations of this concern winch are being shown up by the Fedora. Government. St. George's hundred Democrats have not yet recov ered from their jubilation due lo tho fact that Middle town went Démocratie in a town election. Party lines have been drawn in Laurel, too, and the Democrats have triumphed. Most of the towns in Delaware still hold to the theory, however, that It is better not to draw party lines In selecting men to administer purely local affairs. It must he borne in mind, however, that Middletown and Laurel a 1 '« now. and always have been, political hotbeds. Richard Olney, of Boston, has declined an appoint Now Judge George Gray, of Delaware, is mentioned for this diplo matie post, the most important In the service. Presi dent Wilson could make no better selection and the people of Delaware, regardless of parly, would he well nient as Ambassador to. Great Britain pleased were such an honor conferred upon one of our Slate's most distinguished citizens. Senator Tillman la Infuriated. The "steering" rom Deinocrallc organiza tion of the United States Senate, has refused to give him the i hairmanship of the eommttee nit appropria mitee which is framing up tho lions ami conferred that honor on Senator Martin. Once mure the while-winged dove of peace is off its perch. The selection of Benjamin K *Shaw of this city to be the head of the new- Board of Public Works of Reho both Is a splendid one. He Is a practical and progres sive man. His wide commercial and municipal ex perience cannot fail to be of great benefit to Delaware's charming seaside resort. Georgetown has been shocked by the "turkey-trot." It probably would be thrown into convulsions were a few- thoughtless persons to dance the Apache, bunny bug and grizzly-hear down there. Every State Senator who voted in favor of woman «uffrage is a Republican. The trouble was that the Republican Senators did not stand together on the measure. WITH THE PARAGKAPHI RS. The estimate that the price of Ice will be trebled next summer as a result of this year's shortage of the crop contains a menace to public comfort and health. But it remains to be seen what per cent, ot lost profits has been figured in the cost to the con sumer. The latter should not have to pay all the bill. —New York AVorld. Twenty thousand dollars as an advance fee when summoning a physician, is a sum calculated to bring tho practitioner in a hurry. This is the prieo which Morgan, Hie magnificent pays, however, - AA'orcestor Gazette. JOSEPH C. PARKER | «.«««« «1)011 C i ITTFIT , lllf V r Killy] I A N I rKv 1 III UflCDITP/lf |It| 11 ilL |1 l1\L Joseph C. Barker, til years old. twenty-eight years prominent In busl-lThe ueas, civic and social life in Middle town, and regarded ns one of the most) useful and public-spirited men in! lower New Castle comity, died in Del aware Hospital, this city, at 8.12 o'clock (his morning, following an operation for cancer of the stomach. The news of his death will cause re gret to a large circle of friends and admirers. Mr. Parker had been in ill-health for two or three, years. He consult ed several of the best physicians i't the East and the West, in the hope of obtaining a euro for the malady that was supping away his life. Finally the X-Ray was applied and he w as in formed that the only hopo for saving his life was an operation of a difficult and dangerous nature. He went to Delaware Hospital last Thursday", aftd the Operation was per formed. From that time until dls | solution occurred this morning he had been covering between life and death. Mr. Parker is survived by a widow and four children. The children are Mrs. John C. Stiles, of Middletown; Mrs. Levi G. Sterner, of this city; J. Reese Parker, who is with a Detroit motor company, and Joseph C. Purker. Jr., of Middletown. Mr. Parker, as president of the Joseph 0 Parker Company, conducted a successful harness manufacturing business in Middletown. He also once was engaged in the fibre business in Middletown. He will be buried in Middletown on Thursday, (he body leaving this city \ on the lb.44 a. tn. train. 1 PALM SUNDAY AT GRACE CHURCH Under the auspices of the adult and intermediate Sunday School depart ments of Grace M. E. Church, an in teresting program was presented In the church last evening in observance of Palm Sunday. A special musical program given under the direction of Frederick J. Bnlmond; and brief adffrcsscs on "The Bible" were given by a number of Sunday School workers. An address on "The Bible—What It Is, - ' was given by Edwin Golding, an adult Bilde ela^s teacher. Dr. George W. Twitmeyer presented the subject "The Bible—How to Study it". He said that it may be studied in a biographical, doctrinal nnd ethical way—and should at all times be made a spiritual study. Dr. George E. Reed spoke of, "The Bible and the Hymrnal". The concluding speaker was Henry R. Isaacs, superintendent was , , , , . . , the Sunday School. w_ho spuke, bilefly ot the Sunday School, with lis membership of more than seven hundred. During the offertory—a t-iior solo—"Open the Gates of the Temple," was given by J. Benson Darlington. of SICK MAN STROPPED UAHS. Anthony Snyder, of No. 809 Wannt street. fell in a fit at Sixth and Ship ley Sts., early last night. Cars wore litieked by thee rowd which rapidly gathered and much excitement was caused until the sick man was taken io his home. Extra Special! A FEW WORDS FROM OUR NEW YORK Ladies' Suits. HEADQUARTERS. / U ST now, in the nick of time, before the season has really begun, we offer fifty suits at about one third less than actual worth. J EVER before, in an ex perience covering thirty seasons of style production, have we been so well satisfied with our work as this season. Skilled designers have taken fullest advantage of the beautiful materials and shades, and the cleve/ ideas of the Paris ateliers. N $ n m These are not last season's 'leftovers' but wonderful values made possible by a lucky pur-, chase of woolens. There are not enough of a kind to describe ' them in detail. , / We have excellent vklues of lower figures but these are high grade suits are priced lower than usual, at $18. to $22. m ill J mm\ "«► < '' O i i jt f :: fi 5r m The beautiful coats, styl ish dresses, fetching hats will delight you when you see them. COME! Every day is Opening Day and a warm wel come awaits you. I! il rtti m Hi I % MEN'S SUITS i llfeS /* I No matter what price we asked avc couldn't give better style and Ht than we do in the suits—including serges and ifancy mixtures—we arc offering at $ 15 . I sn £ 9 :-4' ■( I t rim s About Our Club Plan. $ i t- • CHILD'S SUITS You can buy any suit, coat or any other article in the store, for yourself or any member of your family. It will be charged and you may pay in small weekly sums; no extra charge of any kind. Good, serviceable Bloomer style suits $2.t>8, $:».D8, $4.08 I f ft MILLINERY ^THElMERjl 419 MARKET ST-j ■ H¥1T ■ ■ ■ MTTl ■-OTz That Hat Is Here. Easter only a few days off. Come and be hatted; both style and price will suit. Good values $2.t»8 up. HEAVY FINE BY JUDGE CHURCHMEN t'liristian Kpriscapo was lined *.>0 and costs by Judge Churchman in City Court, this morning on the charge of assault and battery on Louis Bona for.ficao, of No. 2010 Welt Kighth street, defendant plead guilty to the charge, During tho hearing specla tors in the coun were convulsed with laughter Ernest Kpriscapo, aged 14 years, a leatlve, sand If he told a 11« he would go to Father Con wheu iiolly. Atcording to the evidence, the two men became involved in n fight over their boys quarreling. Edward Long, charged with brea-*!! of tho peace, and afterwards examined as lo his sanity, v as held under $J00 peace bond today. Lang was declared by the police surgeons to bo mentally right, but his sister, Mrs. BerHta Hhowsmilh. testified that her h'olher acted queer. YOUNG ATHLETE DIES SUDDENLY Olle Kauz, aged 20, of No. 117 Searles street, died on Saturday night in his home, of paralysis of the heart. Kanz, who was a well-known athlete and was to have played on the Highland team tills year, came home from work Saturday morning feeling faint. He was sitting beside his bed, about 7 o'clock Saturday evening, talking to his father when he suddenly stopped and fell over dead. He will be buried from his late home, tomorrow, at 3 o'clock. FELL DOWN ELEVATOR SHAFT. J. H. Smith, of No. 2023 Erie ave nue, Philadelphia, is in the Physi cians' and Surgeons' Hospital as the result of a fall on last Friday night when he walked through au open ele vator door at the Hotel Wilmington and fell twenty-five feet to the bot tom of the shaft. The hall of the hotel was dark, and seeing the door open the man thought the delator was at the door and he walked into the shaft. His condition is improv ing. [COL, SPARKS TO M AKE AODRESS Matters of importance will be dis cussed at the meeting of the Wil mington Equal Suffrage Association which will he held this evening at 8 o'clock in Unitarian Church parlors. George W. Sparks, president of the Street a '>d Sewer Department, will be the speaker. His subject will be "Some Municipal Facts About Wil mington." Reports will be given of tho recent visit of "General" Rosalie Jones to Wilmington. ! j j 1 CELEBRATED SILVER ANNIVERSARY Mr, and Mrs. Alfred F. Swan cele rated their twenty-fifth wedding anni versary. at their i\ome. No. 3100 West Sixth street, on Saturday evening. '■[Miss Jeanette Smith, of Yardley, Pa., and ^ r c Crnle of vb iladol pb 1 h . as j flB t e fi ) n receiving. Four genera , )on8 worP TO p rrs p n ted. The couple rRCPiV p d ,„ anv valuable gifts of sil ver glaas an) j ii nen . I AVILI. ORGANIZE C ANNING (U BS Mrs. Frederick C. Snyder, of New port, who has been delegated by the 1 Department of Agriculture lo organ | ize panning clubs fof girls and corn growing clubs fo r boys, delivered an I address on "Canning and Preserv ling." on Saturday, at the second local I teachers' institute for rural New Cas *He county, in Pythian Castle. PEOPLE'S COLUMN MAY HE BEI'EALED. To the Editor of THE EVENING JOURNAL: Sir:—Having consulted today an eminent lawyer whom many people : of Wilmington and the State of Del- j aware have recognized as having the highest legal ability; and who Jtas 1 been c alled into the service of the United SUtes Government because of j his eminent legal attainments, he con firms our position as regards the Bulkhead Law of 1901, and I give you some points of his advice. There appears in the Bulkhead Act of 1901, no evidence or reason why it may not properly he repealed as Hie act. itself 1s only an offer to grant rights when a specific condition be fulfilled. As the littoral owners have never accepted tho act and received the righis to tho land under water by per formance of the condition precedent to the giving to them by the State of Delaware of any rights or title to any lands of the State of Delaware, now under water, there is no good reason why this Bulkhead Act shoui • not be repealed now. and the offer to give rights and title to them cancelled and taken from them and no injury would be done to them by such repealer they have had ample time to perform the condition prescribed by the Bulk head Act to entitle them to any rights and have neglected and refused to fulfill that specified condition. "Indeed," he says, "as they have not performed the condition to entitle theml to any rights, and they have had twelve years to do so, it might be considered that there is a reasonable presumption that they have aban doned any rights or any claim to any rights under that Bulkhead Act." : HAIR STOPS FALLING, DANDRUFF DISAPPEARS—25 CENT "DANDERINE . 9V SAVE TOI R HAIR! BEAUTIFY IT! INVIGORATE YOUR SCALP! DAN DEBINE GROWS HAIR AM) WE CAN PROVE IT. Try as you will, after an applica tion of Danderine., you cannot find a single trace of dandruff or a loose or falling hair and your scalp will not itch, but what will please you most, will be after a few weeks' use, when you will actually see new hair, fine and downy at first—yes—but really new hair—growing all over the scalp. A little Danderine now will imme diately double the heailty of your hair. No difference how dull, faded, brittle and scraggy, just moisten a cloth with Danderine and carefully Miss McEwan Announces Special Easter Assembly for her Monday evening patrons March 2*ffh, at 8.30 p. m. Admission 50c each. Nock's Orchestra. The Advance Class Easter dance Wednesday even ing April 9th, at 8.15 p. tn. Further. I am advised by him that "if, after the repeal of this Bulkhead Act, they might claim they were»,! thereby injured, their only redress wou'd be to sue for damages and after looking over Hie act. and :n view of Ml « ir havi "K Driven "<> 8t <T'* t0 fulfill 11 "' condition named, to secure the,, r| K , " s "Uered to them by the Act for twelve years, and then presumed aban donment of any claim to any rights, he said he believed "if would he very* doubtful if they could obtain a verdict* of $b damages. He also confirmed the belief we. have held, that, the almost, universal' decisions of the law have been thatl "on navigable streams the title of the» littoral owners extends to high water mark only" and the title to the beds of the stream vests in the crown," ini this country "in the Slate." Confirming the views given at vari ous times in tho past year in favor of 'Wilmington waterfront by sueh able Wilmington lawyers as Robert G. Harman, Ksq., William F. Kurtz, Esq., A. B. Cooper, Ksq.. W. W. Knowles, Esq., Artemus Smith, Elsq., Caleb E. Burchenal, Esq., Henry R. Isaacs, Esq., Hon. William H. Heald and others, not to mention the very lucid and exhaustive and conclusive opinion submitted to the Council of| Wilmington last June by Hon. Dan-1 iel A. Hastings. City Collcltor, which! was so forceful nud convincing that! the enemies of Wilmington's best in-1 terests for future development were! compelled to withdraw their Ul-far-l ored agreement from the field of eon-| sidération in disorder nnd discredit. For Wilmington's Delaware River! Deep Waterfront. Very respectfully, GEORGE CHANDLERSON. draw it through your hair, taking oneg small strand at a time. The effect immediate and amazing—your hair« will be light, fluffy and wavy andl have an appearance of abundance;» an incomparable lustre, softness and* luxuriance, the beauty and shimmer of true hair health. Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton'a! Danderine from any drug store or! toilet counter, and prove to yourself! tonight—now—that your hair is a»» pretty ami sott as anv—that it haa[ been neglected or injured by careless) treatment—that's all.