Newspaper Page Text
This is a magnificent
That has baen used only a couple of
years is an absolutely first class
make, cabinet grand sizs, beautiful ma
hogany cass, fin; tone, sympathetic
action. One of ths greatest bargains
we have ever offered. It looks a:; fire
and sounds as fine as new. Call at
Sole Agents for the Weber, Vose &
Have You Heard the
It plays Ihs piano as beautifully and i
artistically as any human artist. \
Sols Agants i
\ " SCO. «I;
I RAUDENBUSH BUILDING, j
> Sixth, St. Peter and Market Sts. i
Special—Ws hays several Pianolas (
i and Appollos at $100 and $125 each. ]
713 THE WIFE WHO
BRINGS THIS SUIT
Domestic Troubles of the
lliehesons Reach thd Di
vorce Court Stage.
Dr. William G. Richeson was yester
day served with notice of an action
for divorce brought by his wife, Kate
D. Richeson, who Is now living with
relatives in Minneapolis.
Mrs. Richeson asks for a divorce on
the ground of the cruel and inhuman
treatment which she alleges to have
suffered at the hands of her husband.
Other charcces are also made.
The domestic troubles of Dr. and
Mrs. Richeson date back to some
weeks ago, when the wife is said to
have left her St. Paul home and gone
to live with her sister in Minneapolis.
At that time she took with her her lit
tle daughter, a five-year-old girl,
whom the father later attempted to se
cure possession of by means of a writ
of habeas corpus. The writ was sued
out in Ramsey county, while the child
was with her mother in Hennepin coun
ty, and for this reason was declared
by Judge Kelly to be illegal. A writ
must be sued out in the county in
which service is secured.
Judge Keily permitted the mother
to retain possession of the child.
who was returned to Minneapolis. At
the time the writ was sued out Dr.
Richeson accompanied Deputy Sheriff
Reichow to Minneapolis when he went
there to serve it, and finding his wife
absent is said to have attempted to
forcibly secure possession of his
daughter, which he was prevented
from doing by the timely interference
of the deputy.
Now Mrs. Richeson has commenced
an action for divorce in the Minneap
olis courts, the notice of the suit being
served upon Dr. Richeson at his office
in this city yesterday afternoon. The
suit will be contested.
NEW STUDIO IS OPENED.
George Kraft Is Occupying the Handsome
New Studio Erected by Him at 98
East Fourth Street.
One of the handsomest and best ap
pointed studios west of Chicago accord
ing to those who have seen it. is the
one which has Just been opened by
George Kraft, the progressive St. Paul
photographer, at 98 East Fourth street.
A two-story brick structure, the studio
building is in every way modern. The
operating room, occupying the front of
the second floor. Is a distinct novelty in
that its lighting facilities are derived
from a plate glass front, instead of from
the usual .skylight in vogue in most parts
of the country. The ceiling of the room
Is slanting, the front being much higher
than the rear, and the entire front wall
of the building is a broad expanse of
plate glass panels, set in copper, frafnes.
The building is finished up most art
istically, the dominant colors in the dec
orations being reds and greens.
An office opens off from the main en
trance, daintily furnished and artistically
decorated, while off from the little re
ception hall on the second floor adjoining
the studio are several conveniently ar
ranged dressing rooms. The developing,
mounting and finishing work rooms are in
the rear of the second floor.
Throughout the building, the fittings and
furnishings are such as to aid Mr. Kraft
in the production of his well known works
The following new corporations filed
papers with the secretary of state yester
International Grain and Elevator Co
of Minneapolis, capital stock, $200,000.
The American Finance and Loan com
pany, Minneapolis, capital stock, $2,000 -
Purifies the blood, gives
strength to the nerves, and
brings color to the cheeks.
Ayer's Pills regulate the
bowels, cure constipation
and biliousness, and aid
the digestion. Two grand
family medicines. Sold
for 60 years. LS^r&Si:
JOBBERS NEED ROOM
Real Estate Dealers Report
Lively Demand foF New
Buildings in Down-Town
District — Anheuser-Busch
Structure to Be Substantial
and Artistic—Growing De
mand for Homes.
The plans which have just been
completed for the proposed new build
in*? to be erected at the foot of Water
street by the Anheuser-Busch Brewing:
company, of St. Louis, indicate that
BRACONY, THE SCULPTOR, A
afcllfc ■ ;*sfll
BUST OF F. WEYERHAEUSER.
Two Remarkable Pieces of Sculpture Recently Turned Out of a St. Paul Studio.
the new structure will be one of the
most artistic buildings In the city.
Following the policy of the company
in all of its extensive building opera
tions, the structure will be both sub
stantial and artistic. It is to cost in
excess of $50,000, and work will com
mence on it just as soon as the ma
terial can be placed on the grounds.
The company's special architect,
who has been in St. Paul several days
preparing the plans, returned to St.
Louis yesterday, and the construction
of the building will be supervised by
Robert Seng, Ksc~al agent of the com
"We are going to put up a good
building," said Mr. Seng, "and the
work will be pushed to completion as
rapidly as money can do it. Our busi
ness here has grown to such an ex
tent during the past few years that it
was necessary for the company to ee
cure larger and better quarters. Aside
from the new building, which will in
clude a most modern bottling and cold
storage plant, we will erect our own
stables and will be much better able
to care for the business than ever be
The past week, as a whole, has
brought but little change in the real
estate, renting and building situation.
There is an unusual activity in all
three branches of the business, and
this condition of affairs is expected to
continue until cold weather. Buildings
are going up in all parts of the busi
ness district, some of them to be used
by jobbing and wholesale houses, who
appear to be suffering more than any
other class from inadequate quarters.
There is hardly a jobbing or wholesale
house in the city that can care for its
present business in the same quarters,
which were plenty large enough three
or four years ago. The increase in
business is responsible for the situa
tion, and as a result those who can are
securing larger quarters, while others
are getting along as best they can and
constantly wa.tching for an opportun
ity to secure some sort of relief.
"It is simply impossible for the deal
ers to supply the demand made upon
them for down-town property," said
J. W. Shepard, president of the Real
Estate Exchange. "Durinp the past
week I have had calls from two job
bing houses who want buildings erect
ed for them as soon as possible. They
want large buildings and are willing
to take five or ten year leases, guar
anteeing the builder a net profit of 6
per cent on the investment. Another
applicant desires a good location for
a retail store, and he was willing to
pay good rent. Two other parties
wanted large warehouses, and like the
jobbers, they were willing to take
long-time leases and make the invest
ment 6 per cent. And these are only
a few of the applications that are be
ing made. Other dealers are being
called upon to furnish similar prop
erties, but we cannot possibly do so.
What St. Paul needs is more build
ings in the business district. There is
a demand for more retail stores, for
more warehouses, and for more build
ings in the wholesale district. Invest
ments of this kind are guaranteed to
pay 6 per cent, which is more than
could be realized from almost any oth
er investment. The monied people of
this city must remember that St. Paul
is growing and that this demand is
not a temporary one. Many of the
large buildings already erected in this
city have been put up by parties' who
do not live in the city, and they are
good paying investments. When the
capitalists of St. Paul come to real
ize that St. Paul property in not only
a good paying, but safe investment,
it will be better for them and for the
city in general."
The building record in the residence
district is far in advance of what it
has been for years, and the present
indications are that the records for
the year will be larger than for many
years. This is accounted for by the
fact that the people of moderate
means are building their own homes.
Unable to rent they look about for a
suitable location and erect a home of
their own. These operations are not
confined to any particular section of
the city, but are general, and indicate
a substantial growth in the city over
The rental agencies, although grow
ing accustomed to the situation, are
In no better position to supply the
wants of their callers than they were
a month ago.
"Nothing to rent under $30 or $45,"
they say, when one applies for a house.
As a result of the scarcity of houses
and the high rent which prevails, many
families have broken up housekeeping
and will board for a time, trusting
for a change in the situation.
WILL TRY AGAIN FOR
BETTER CAR SERVICE
Aid. Schurmeier Preparing for Third Ef-
fort for Grand Avenue.
Assemblyman Schurmeier announces
that he will make another attempt to se
cure the passage of an ordinance calling
THE ST. PAUL GLrOBE, SUNDAY, MAY 17. f903.
for a better service on the Grand avenue
On two occasions a measure calling for
a new schedule was passed by the as
sembly and each time it was killed when
the board of aldermen was reached. The
last received its death during the con
troversy over Dr. Ohage's bath approach.
It was called from the committee on
streets and voted down.
The street car company claims to be
giving the service desired, but some of
the patrons say it is not.
WIFE OF DR. BRIMHALL.
IS SUDDENLY TAKEN
Succumbs to the Effects of an Operation
at the Hospital.
Mrs. Nellie Mabon Brimhall. wife of
Dr. John B. Brimhall, died yesterday at
St. Joseph's hospital. She had been tak
en to the hospital to have an operation
performed, and her death resulted.
Mrs. Brimhall was thirty-six years of
age. She was born in St. Paul and had
been a resident of the city all her life.
The funeral will be held Monday after
noon at 2 o'clock from the Congregational
BOYS SHOW INTEREST
IN NEW CADET CORPS
Second Meeting for Drill Will Be Held
All newsboys and newspaper carriers
who want to join the newsboys' band
and cadet corps which is being formed
by the ladies' committee are asked to be
at the hall at 78 South Robert street
next Monday evening or send in their
At the meeting last Monday evening
sixty boys became charter members of
the cadet corps, and the initial drill was
The cadet corps will be thoroughly
HARRIET ISLAND ATTRACTIONS.
jr- ■£&'■¥■&''•'& "*tJ 5 Ei ffl-pßJWJaßfl^t-v^y'.^Hß- ■x- 1' x* '3[: :^^H'B3i':Sv^ ''jJr ■■■ ■'■' ■■■■■■■,■■ * ■■>■■■■ 1
New Self-Propelling Swings.
So :n3 of Dr. Ohage's Pets.
organized before any attempt is made to
select material for the band. The selec
tions will be made on a system of credit
marks. Prof Hermann will be at the
meeting next Monday evening to con
tinue the drill.
FROM THE BENCH.
A Judge Commends Pure Food.
A judge of a Colorado court said:
"Nearly one year ago I began the use
of Grape-Nuts as a food. Constant
confinement indoors and the monoton
ous grind of office duties had so weak
ened and impaired my mental powers
that I felt the imperative need of
something which neither doctors nor
food specialists seemed able to sup
"A week's use of Grape-Nuts twice
each day convinced me that some un
usual and marvelous virtue was con
tained therein. My mental vigor re
turned with astonishing rapidity;
brain weariness (from which I had
constantly suffered) quickly disap
peared; clearness of thought and in
tellectual health and activity which'l
had never previously known were to
me the plain results of a few months'
use of this food.
"Unhesitatingly I commend Grape-
Nuts as the most remarkable food
preparation which science has ever
produced so far as my knowledge and
experience extends." Name and ad
dress furnished by Postum Co.. Battle
The judge is right. Grape-Nuts food
is a certain and remarkable brain
builder and can be relied upon. There's
HORSES IN WILD RUN
CRASH INTO TWO
Occupants of the Carriage
Thrown Out by the Col
lision and Mrs. E. Porter
Fraker Quite Seriously In
jured—Carriage and Cars
A team of horses belonging to
Charles E. Dickerman, real estate deal
er, attached to a carnage having four
occupants, took • fright last evening
while being driven down East Fifth
street, dashed at' tremendous speed for
two blocks and collided with a street
ND HIS WORK
Pj , jHti \ \ fiSwl
BUST OF E. N. SAUNDERS.
j car at the corner of Fifth and Rob-
I crt streets.
C. E. Dickerman and the coachman
I occupied the front seat and behind
were seated Mr. Dickerman's daughter,
| Mrs. E. Porter Fraker, and daughter
i in-law, Mrs. A. E. Dickerman.
The horses were frightened by a
car coming down Fifth street hill in
their rear and started on a mad run.
Mr. Dickerman and the coachman com
bining their strength were unable to
check the horses' career. The horses
ran at a terrific speed and only stop
ped when they struck a car which was
turning around the corner at Robert
street. At the impact Mrs. Fraker was
thrown violently from her seat to the
Rearing, after striking tee car, the
horses backed and dashed against an
other car to which a trailer was at
tached. The tongue of the Buggy pass
ed between the two cars and the horses
were wedged under th§-' 't4tsriage and
Have Second Collision.
At the second collision the three re
maining occupants of the carriage were
thrown to the ground. A. J
Mrs. E. Porter Fraker flfcafc most seri
ously hurt. She struck her head against
the cubstone, receiving. a deep contu
sion of the scalp. Her .face was also
badly cut, and in addition to many
bruises, is believed to have sustained
an injury of the spino. She was pick
ed up by Patrolman Doody and > T* P.
Peterson, into whose store she was tak
en. She was not unconscious, though
she suffered severely from pain.
The police ambulance was soon on
the scene and Dr. Stevens, police sur
geon, administered relief to the injur
ed. Mrs. Fraker and Mrs. A. E. Dick
erman were taken to their horrm, 183
Nelson avenue, in the umbulance. They
were then attended by Dr. Johnson.
Mr. Dickerman and the coachman
were not badly hurt, though Mr. Dick-
erman received a bad bruise on his
The horses were taken to Morrison's
livery stable. The buggy was badly
damaged. One of the street cars was
also damaged by the impact.
Narrow Escape for Pedestrians.
What might have been a fatal result
of the runaway was averted by the
promptness of Patrolman Doody. He
was standing at the corner of Fifth
and Minnesota streets. A large party
of people from Minneapolis had asked
him where they could get an interur
ban car. He told them to cross the
They were In the middle of Fifth
street when the horses, bearing 1 down
with great speed, were almost upon
them. The asphalt pavement and
rubber tires made their approach al
most noiseless. Patrolman Doody, see
ing the peril of the people in the
street, rushed among them and with
cries warned them of their danger.
They were just able to clear the way
when the horses dashed by.
BABE'S FATHER CLAIMS
RIGHT OF POSSESSION
He Opposes Application of the Heinemans
The fight for the possession of the baby
child of Willard B. Bishop has been car
ried into the courts.
Judge Kelly yesterday heard the peti
tion of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heineman
for the adoption of the child. The peti
tioners are the grandparents of the baby,
their daughter, who died May 1, having
been its mother. The application was
opposed by the child's father, who ap
peared in court and demanded that the
child be given over to his care and cus
tody, where it rightfully belongs.
According to the story told by Bishop
to the court, his married life was not
a happy one. He had married against the
wish of his wife's mother, and she had
tried in every way to turn his wife
against him. Finally he suggested to
his wife that they rent a house such as
he could afford, but his wife would be
satisfied with nothing short of a flat,
and trouble over this separated them.
He denies that he deserted her, but says
she returned to the home of her parents.
When she died May 1 he was not in
formed of her death ana was not per
mitted to view her dead body, although
her relative.-; knew where he could be
found. Since his wife's death the baby
had been in the possession of her par
ents, who now attempted to adopt it.
Bishop says his mother is the proper
person to care for the child and declares
he will fight to the end for the posses
sion of it.
Judge Keljy continued the hearing one
BUY A BLOCKS AS SITE
FOR LARGE WAREHOUSE
Griggs, Cooper & Co. Will Erect Im-
mense Building on West Side.
Griggs, Cooper & Co. yesterday ac
quired control by purchase of practically
an entire block of ground on the West
side on which they will build a ware
house. When completed the warehouse
will be the largest in the city and will
be supplied with trackage by the Great
The block is bounded by Livingston,
Custer, Fillmore and Fairneld avenues,
and is accessible to all the railroad de
pots. It will be used as an annex to
their immense warehouse on East Third
The block was purchased from H. F.
Weiss and C. F. Reed, and cost the com
HE THINKS CLOTHES
ARE NOT NEEDED
So Joseph Hansler Is Ordered Sent to
Joseph Hansler, a butcher, was yester
day committed to the insane jj asylum at
Rochester, after an examination before
a jury of physicians in the probate court.
"": Hansler is nearly sixty years of age,
and has lived in St. Paul twenty years.
A year or more ago he became melancholy
and has been growing worse. Of late he
has . acquire^! a penchant for running
about ,the neighborhood clad only in his
underclothing, - and he has also developed
a mania for starting , fires at various
places in his shop and about his home.
'-. ..: ■■. —— ssa- '■'
* Let us know just what you want and
we'll tell you a secret. Unless you drop
in and ■ see us we can't tell what we can
do for you in the way of giving, you more
for your money than you can get any
where else. No . question about the su
periority of the clothes we make, and the
price surprises men who've been paying
fancy prices... . .
The sooner you _ leave your order for m
suit the better service we can give you.
Duncan & Barry, the Moderate
I tailors, 87 East Fourth st. :.•-■-.
Widow Claims $5,000.
Ellen Lafontise has commenced an ac
tion against Newman & Hoy to recover
damages in the sum of $5,000 on account
of the death of her husband, Joseph, who
was killed by falling from the fourth story
of a building being erected by the de
fendants at Fifth and Broadway a few
weeks ago. Negligence on the part Of the
contracting company is alleged.
Was Suffering From Smallpox.
August Johnson, the aged man who was
taken to the detention hospital last week
from the city hospital, died Friday night
from confluent smallpox.
Johnson wa» taken to the hospital from
the basement of Banholzer's brewery
last Monday, and it was at first thought
that he was suffering from the measles.
He had been living alone in the vicinity
of the brewery and nothing is known of
Physicians report an alarming increase
In fatal cases of Pneumonia. That dread
disease is hard to tight. Its victims go
down with a cold—that M slight cold " so
often neglected. Do not neglect even the
most trivial indication. Take alarm at
the first sneeze. Do not let the cold get
aholdupomyou. Treat it at once 1 Mun
yon's Cold Cure will break up any cold
in twenty-four hours, and thus prevent
Grippe or Pneumonia. It clears head,
nose, throat and lungs almost instantly.
Do not be without it. Carry it in your
If you have Rheumatism try Mnnyon's Rheu
matism Cure; If you have Dyspeitaia try his Dys
pepsia Cure; If you have any Kidney trouble try
his Kidney Cure; Jf you have Constipation try
his Constipation Cure. Hunyon has a apeciiio
remedy for most every disease; mostly 125 cents.
There never was a soap like Munyon's
Witch-Hazel Soap. It is the best toilet
eoap made, while it is a wonderful cura
tive for most skin diseases. Large size
cakes, 15 centß; trial size, 5 cents, at all
If you need medical advice write to my doctoi»
They will makea thorough examination utul give
you tueir honestopinion absolutely free— Munyon
MUNYON, PHILA.. PA,
DO YOU GET DP
WITH A LAME BACK?
%g&65? V^ffllfflS&ffifei nrf*if"^^r*^ '
Have You Rheumatism, Liver or Bladder
To Prove what SWAMP-ROOT, the Great Kidney, Liver and
Bladder Remedy, will do for YOU, all our Readers May
Have a Sample Bottle Sent* Free by Mail.
Pain or dull ache in* the back is un
mistakable evidence of kidney trou
ble. It is Nature's timely warning to
dhow you that the track of health is
If these danger signals are unheed
ed, more serious results are sure to
follow; Bright's disease, which is the
worst form of kidney trouble, may steal
The mild and the extraordinary ef
fect of the world-famous kidney and
bladder remedy, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, Is soon realized. It stands the
highest for its wonderful cures of the
most distressing cases. A trial will
convince anyone—and you may have a
sample bottle free, by mail.
Backache, Uric Acid and Urinary Trouble.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. T.
Gentlemen:—When I wrote you last
March for a sample bottle of Swamp-Root
my wife was a great sufferer from back
ache, rheumatism and urinary trouble,
also excess of uric acid and liver trouble.
After trying the sample bottle she bought
a large bottle here at the drug store. That
did her so much good she bought more.
The effect of Swamp-Root was ■wonderful
and almost immediate. She has felt no
return of the old trouble since.
427 Best St., Buffalo, N. Y.
Lame back is only one symptom of
kidney trouble —one of many. Other
symptoms showing that you need
Swamp-Root are, being obliged to pass
water often during the day and to get
up many times at night, inability to
hold your urine, smarting of irritation
in passing, brick-dust or sediment in
the urine, catarrh of the bladder, uric
acid, constant headache, dizzin^s^.
sleeplessness, nervousness, irregular
heart-beating, rheumatism, bloating,
MAKING TEST CASE
Corporation Attorney Michael
Rules Strictly According
to Law as Amended.
Unless Edith Freeman, the daughter
of William Freeman, can show a phy
sician's certificate showing that she is
physically unable to stand vaccination
she cannot be admitted to the nublic
schools. An opinion to this effect was
given by Corporation Attorney Mich
Edith Freeman is^the girl who fig
ured in the court proceedings a year
ago, when her father, an ardent antl
vaccinationist, tried to compel the
school authorities to accept his daugh
ter as a pupil in the public schools.
The refusal of the school officials
"Hasemann's Toeehter," the popular
German comedy drama, will be given
at Mozart hall this evening by the
Pabst Theater company, of Milwau
kee, which gave its first performance
last Wednesday. An excellent produc
tion may be expected Sunday evening,
when the entire company will be in
the cast. The play has been produced
on the English stage by Mr. Crane un
der the title, "The Head of the Fam
was sustained both by the lower and
the supreme court, and now the father
intends to make another attempt. A
law passed at the last legislature still
recognizes compulsory vaccination as
far as It applies to school children,
but modified It to the extent that a
certificate from a reputable physician
showing that vaccination would be
harmful would suspend the require
Corporation Attorney Michael has
given an opinion in line with the
law, and unless a certificate from a
physician can be secured Edith Free
man cannot secure admittance to the
irritability, worn-out feeling, lack of
ambition, loss of flesh, sallow com
If your water, when allowed to re
main undisturbed in a glass or bottle
for twenty-four hours, forms a sedi
ment or settling, or has a cloudy ap
pearance, it is evidence that your kid
neys and bladder need immediate at
In taking Swamp-Root you afford
natural help to Nature, for Swamp-
Root is the most perfect healer and
gentle aid to the kidneys that is known
to medical science.
Swamp-Root is the great discovery
of Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and
bladder specialist. Hospitals use it
with wonderful success in both slight
and severe cases. Doctors recommend
it to their patients and use it in their
own familfes, because they recognize
in Swamp-Root the greatest and most
If you have the slightest symptoms
of kidney or bladder trouble, or if there
is a trace of it in your family history,
send at once to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. V. t who will gladly
send you free by mail, immediately,
without cost to you, a sample bottle of
Swamp-Root and a book of wonderful
Swamp-Root testimonials. Be sure to
say that you read this generous offer
in the St. Paul Sunday Globe.
If you are already convinced that
Swamp-Root is what you need, you
can purchase the regular fifty-cent and
one-dollar siae bottles at drug stores
everywhere. Don't make any mistake,
but remember the name, Swamp-Root,
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the ad
dress, Binghamton, N. V., on every
Health Commissioner Ohage has an
nounced that in all cases where a cer
tificate from a physician is presented -
it must be accompanied by a letter to
him explaining why vaccination would
be dangerous. Such information. Dr.
Ohage says, will be regarded as pri
"There are existing ailments in chil
dren occasionally," said Dr. Ohage yes
terday, "where vaccination might be
dangerous, and when such are found
I do not insist on inoculation."
ST. PAUL DAIRIES ARE
IN CLEANLY CONDITION
Inspector Finds 95 Per Cent Beyond
The semi-annual report of Inspector
Staples, of the dairy and food department
which will be issued in a few days, will
show that on the whole St. Paul"dairies
are in extraordinarily good condition.
Higher than 95 per cent of the dairies in
the Saintly City will be catalogued as
being in a perfect sanitary condition,
while les3 than 4 per cent receive un
Will Superintend Building Schools.
Charles Bovaird. 715 Cherokee avenue,
will be the man chosen by Mayor Smith
to fill the position of superintendent of
construction of the new school buildings
to be erected in the First. Fifth and
Tenth wards. Mr. Bovaird comes to the
position, which pays $150 per month, very
highly recommended. The Carpenters'
union commended him strongly, and yes
terday a delegation from the Trades and
Labor Assembly waited on the mayor to
further emphasize the matter.
Chance for Engineers. '
A civil sorvico examination for the po
sition of assistant steam engineer. United
States penitentiary service, will be held
at St. Paul postofflce. June 2?. The sal
ary is $900 per annum. There are two
vacancies to be filled, and those who qual
ify will be registered for future vacan
COSMETICS, PAINTS AND POWDERS
May cover up outward evidences of inter
nal derangements but they cannot give
real beauty. Rea Bros.' Cascarin gives
the skin a smooth velvet finish, adds
gloss to the hair and lustre to the eyes.
Cures torpid liver, gall stones, indigestion
and dyspepsia. At leading druggists,
price 60 cents.
•oo #v $ 'qjaoiv J?d 'ssauisng
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