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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 30, 1906, Image 2

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Police Threatened in VainSons
$?. of Millionaires Held for
Journal Special Servico.
PittBburg, June 30.Johnston R.
-Boyd, son of one of the "best" fam
ilies of Pittsburg, was arrested, charged
with being an accomplice of Frank &
Galey, who is accused of attempting to
4 rob the home of James B. Laughlin.
Both young men were held by the
police for a hearing on a charge of
entering with intent to commit felony.
The bail demanded and furnished was
$1,000 in each case.
sg^ The police are adamant, refusing to
S^obe moved by the tears, prayers or
^w&threats of several millionaires who
S came to the front to have the affair
?'^suppressed. Police Inspector Gray, who
ff-,hag charge of the case, said:
Ever effort has been made on the
part of
have thi case hushed The
*,M**,have attempted to make itxappearfthat
'P^jthe two boys had been drmfcings^aifd
that it was only a bpyisK praBflt. -y.il
''tsMs have made a careful investigation ot
%&,'- the case. I am
fullytoconvinced the two boys went the Laughli
-fy% house for the purpose of robbing it. I
1 examined yoviri^j Galey this raonrin f$
'4J^ and he practically admitted it, altho
p*\y- he blamed young Boyd for having sug-
'T gested the job.
"If Mr. Laughlin refuses to prose
cute the boys, I will do so myself. I
am under the impression that they may
'know something of some other rob
beries that have been committed in the
fashionable residence district."
New Hampshire Is Put- In Water
Governor's Daughter
Chirstens Boat.
Camden, N. J.,- June 30.The battle
ship New Hampshire was launched at
the yard of the New York Shipbuilding
company here today. Miss Hazel E.
McLane, daughter of Governor McLane
of New Hampshire, christened the bat
tleship. Miss Marion Shortwell of
Cambridge, N. H., and Miss Margaret
Thayer of Concord were maids of hon
or. Governor McLane and his staff
and other distinguished persons wit
nessed the launching. The New Hamp
shire is a sister ship to the battleship
Kansas, which was recently launched.
Workmen Injured.
Five workmen were injure^ while at.
work clearing away the prop ~'which'
held the big vessel. The timbers gave
way without warning and the.men were
hurled some distance by being hit by
the props. .Tames Campbell, ~of- Glouces
ter, and Joseph Kappaktnski were
taken to a hospital severely bruised
about the head and body,
tion of Campbell is said to be serious
The other workmen are only slightly
The New Hampshire is about 50 per
Cent completed. The contract under
which the battleship was built calls for
a maintenance of 18 knots speed for
a period of four Consecutive hours- '*'$
The hull is of steel thruo'ut arid if
fitted with bilge and docking keels.
The general dimensions are: Length
on" load water line, 450 feet length
over all, 456 feet 4 inches:, extreme
"beam moulding:, 7.5 feet ^yL in.cb.es
to outside of plating, 76.feet 8 inches:
extreme beam to. outside of armor, 76
"feet 10 inches.
The armament. of the New Hamp
shire will be: Main battery, four 12-
inch, eight 8-inch, twelve 7-inch
breech-loading. i$2es. Secondary batr
tery, twenty 3-in-?.h (cr 14-pounders)
rapid-fire gun", ntf-caliber- in length
twelve 3-pouncler, semi-automatics, two
3-inch field pieces, two machine guns
of 30-caliber andy six' automatics of
30 caliber.
The battleships propelling: power will
consist of twm-acrew, four-cylinder,
triple expansion engines of a com
bined indicated horse-power of 16,500.
Each engine will bo placed in a sepa
rate water tight compartment.
Story of the Tragedy that De
stroyed the Happiness of&
r.T fiJ5J* IS
jruir.ol Special Service.
New York, June 80.-When'i -Jehu
JTrawley of New Briatain, Conn., ap-
)eared at the pier ,bf the White Star
Baltic to meet his wife, he was
the happiest man on the pier. Months
ago he had sent his wife to Europe for
her health. She had written him that
the trip had greatly benefited her.
When the ship came in, Frawley
rushed up the gangplank. He hunted
about, hoping ,to find his wife among
the passengers. Finally he appealed to
the purser.
"Your wife' died- in childbirth^ aad
was buried at sea oh Tuesday,'' said
the purser. ,/t
JFrawley feirback, shocked.
Mrs. Frawley was taken sick Mon
day night and gave birth to twins.
They died soon after they were born.
The mother soon followed.. :^--S
On 'Tuesday morning tlrerie Was a?
treble funeral.' After the usual burial
service, which was attended by almost
everyone on the ship, and during which
,vmany of the passengers were in tears,
Mrs, Frawley and the two babies were
buried in the depths of the Atlantic.
The husband collected the baggage
and the small trinkets which she had
left in her stateroom and^hurried to his
home in New Britainis:^".^
Riverside, Cal., June 30.The levee built about
tbe town of Palo Verde, in the east end of R1T-
erside county.^ has given way, *nd the entire set
tlement Is flooded. The river Is eight
wiles wide1
and thousandColorado of acres of alfalfa
and grain lost.
Politely Ipvite
I fi i Twr hotel waitei*
I J: to gerTft
The Fool will conw.,
Continued From First Page.
Harry Thaw was far more of a factor
in driving the young Pittsburger to
the -use o a. pistol than what had been
said-by White about Mrs, .Thaw, It
can be ascertained by the efficient :eyi
The condl- [jdence-seekers of the district attorney's
office that Thaw's desperation was
caused by the rer/orts constantly:
brought to him of ^remarks iade by*
Stanford White in the. cafes and res
taurants of Broadway and Fifth ave
nue, reflecting seriously upon Harry
Thaw as husband and man.
It is alao saidJthat White Knew' of,.a
!\-f ^&
Thaw was
to Isign on occasion, when a
lawsuit could be averted in no other
way. This suit, it is alleged, was
brought pr threatened by Evelyn Nes
bit at a, time when Thaw and White
were fighting for the possession of her
affection* ana that White was the vic
tor to an extent that made it possible
for him. to dictate the wording of the
document.- It is also asserted .that this
document passed into* ihe possession of
White, and' that th^atnWas .one of 'the
several causes tha# incited the young
Pittsburger to the frenzy that resulted
in Stanford White's death.
Another Reason.
Another report says that at the Cafe
Martin last Monday evening Stanford
White remarked, in", the presence of
two men, one a cafe attache "There's
the little Nesbit
His supplementary comment relative
to Mrs. Thaw was so worded as to be
absolutely, unprintable,I was f such
a nature as to drive any husband fran
tic with rage, and counsel for the
fense maintain it temporarily deranged
the mind of Harry Kendall Thaw. A
more vile stigma was never cast upon
a woman, and the defense will argue
that the words could only have ema
nated roin a hopelessly depraved mind.
Says Act Was Justified.
One of the. most prominent lawyers
in the country, who is identified with
the case and who has evidence that
the remark
f*ii ^rjiufder ete~ justified it as
&.this .TaBe.. No nulbaiid"who' is not a
poltroon and coward would permit such
remark to go unchallenged. I will go
'and declare that,, had such
Words 'beeB. aaiA of Tory jwif e, I anbxtia
have done exactly what Harry Kendall
Thaw didmurdered the man who ut
tered them.
Mr. Olcott believes^that the trial of
Thaw will not be called before Sep
tember. This would give both sides
ample time to prepare their cases, and
trial could be disposed of with greater
sp&ed"than if begun at an earlier date.
Gives Husband's Lawyers Full Story
of Her Life.
Journal Special Service.
New York, June 30.While Harry K.
Thaw was standing at the bar in Judge
Cowing's court yesterday pleading
not guilty to the* charge of murder
"fn the first'degree, his wife sat in the
office of ex-Judge William Olcott,
senior counsel for Thaw, and^there told
the story of her relations with Stan
ford White, from the first meeting to
his death on the Madison Square Gar
Her husband's lawyer had insisted
that nothing be omitted from her story,
because, he pointed -out, the whole
truth, no matter how unpleasant it
might be in the telling, must be known
to counsel so that they may meet
every issue when the young woman is
called to the witness stand at her hus
band's ifrial.
Mrs Thaw finished her long
tale she had 'been talking four hours.
Three stenographers had been Ttept
busy taking dictation, so that the
tianscript (could made with greater
speed. There were nearly ninety type
written pages of what may ."be sailed'
"Evelyn Nesbit Thaw's life story."
It is known, however, that in her
statement Mrs. Thaw told- how Stanford
White first met her and ,how treated
her the first-time he ^ook her to his^
studio in the tower' of the Madison
Square Garden. She told of the many
letters White-had -addressed^to her, and
incorporated in the story is her rela-.
tion of experiences with White on the
^sfeage, 'a*idjst,of her. firsts meeting withx
White's Victims Testify.
ouag women have volunjj
The great American trust is reaching out now for
to go on the witness stand and testify
in favor of Thaw. These young women,
some of them known to Mrs. Thaw,
others strangers, have told Thaw's
counsel that they will swear that White
attempted to assault them and,that he
was no better than a kidnapper of
yonnfc and innocent grirla.
Several of these young-'wotnew hftVB
visited the office of Black, Olcott,
Gruber & Bonynge, where their affida
vits have been taken. Other girls have
met Mrs. Thaw in her hotel and have
told her .what they know about "White
and his studio in,the tower. Mrs. TKaw
was present while some of tfieyounR
women were. giving their statements
to Mr. McManus
It was in this way that Judfi^QJcott
and Mr. McManus learned tSaf-'mr.
White had more than one studio. Some
of the "girls told of orgies in a studio
in Twenty-fourth street, near Sixth
avenue: others told of haWeniotfrS at
the White studio-in West ,Twe'nt^|*c-
street. The architect used an
alias in these places, the girls swear.
All the statements will be investigated.
Assistant District Attorney, Garvan
was not surprised when he learned last
nigrht 6 these new developments, but
insisted, despite these, that White had
been shot down in cold blood and that
Thaw was guilty of murder in the first
degree. y..
To prove at the trial that Mrs.-T|iawq
wa's telling hr-husband the trutH'w
girls who have volunteered to go:
Several Have Vanished, Apparently to
Escape Subpenas.
Journal Speoial Service,
New York^ June 30.Several, of the
late Stanford White's intimate friendsf
haye vanished completely and whether
or not their"" obiect was to avoid a
subpena server from the district at
torney's office is not known.
James Lawrence Breese was absent
from the Brbblt and Metropolitan cltibs,
and it was said that he had left New
York for an indefinite stay. It .was
rumored that a process server has been
seeking Mr. Breese since Tuesday.
Eobert Eeid, the mural painter and
close friend of ]\r. White, was the ex
ception. He dined at the "PlayersVclubr
in Gramercy. park and would not* say
whethei: or not he had been subpefiaed.
He said:
I am sure that the only way is to
keep silent and when, the time comes
these charges will be refuted. They
are Untrue. I may as well say that
there is a hysteria about fabricating
stories that are as: vile as they are
Thaw Admires Swinburne
Journal Speoial Service.
New York, June 30.Harry Kendall
Thaw, altho it is not generally known,
except among his intimate friends, has
long been an ardent student of Alger
non Charles Swinburne, the English
poet who sings of the exaltation of spir
itual love between man and woman.
Thaw, on many occasions, has been
heard to quote Swinburne, knows,
him not only as a student and ah ad
mirer, but as a disciple. His devotion
to the. rapture of the poet has always
been a source of wonderment to liis
His favorite poem is the'
butter and eggs.
the stand will be called to repeat what
they said to Mrs. Thaw of their ex
periences in White's studio. ._.
White's Friends/to Be Exposed^ I
In this way it is believed .names of
other men friends of WhiteV will be
made public from the witness stand.
Some of these men, it is said, contem
plate joining the American colonies
abroad at ,the time the Thaw case is
put on.
There are even, women who .have
married and are mothers, who have told
for the defense that they will
gladly testify if they can be of any as
sistance to Thaw. They say they feel
it a duty they owe to the community.
of Venus," in which theKpoet
lets his imagination run riot as he
sings of his-passionate love.
Take Hereford's Ad Phosphate,
ft stimulate healthy linr Activity,- telicTrs
.cCJWtipaitisii, sick headachp 3Mfl& i# i
BMixHaiasr WAK OT^^BOOI."^H
Cfallfi**jr HI.. Ism afts4ifcere in ""'TTBTT,-
between the Methodist and United Brethren
cburches here because someone killed, a rohln^:
llev. 'X* Wood was accused of the deed by'the
f*J. W.
H.unter.denying fssne a statement thatKheSr his flock Px
hM*janythJng to' doiwlth,.the caafe
Specials, to The JoiB^ial &t!
OlMa, Minn.^tunBl 30.-|Ty'oe Ba^nier,
agfedjt'7, of this piac&4 and a boy h&ned
Fischer, were drowned last night in
Lake f^iil^an, seymtee*^njUejfmo3|th} of
here. They went fishing the morn-^
ing and were "misaed in the evening,*1
two pgrrmf sh^f^^gj|th4 on th
shqre. Sf&ch Wi^pinpe^ S'-hoat and'f
the'bodieWfoundijfc ft f^
St. Peter, Minn., June 30.James
Ban&on, a liberty! patient at the St.
Peter state'ijospital, was drowned in'
the Minnesoiiti iriyer yesterday after
jjojon. -While^athing with another pa
tient he was caught by the swift cur-.,
rent and carried beyond his depth. His
home-vwas. a% Currie, -Minn., and?! he
was committed-4o'-^he- asylum!in
Webster City, Iowa, June 30.The
3-year-old daughter of Fred Stauffer, a.
farmer, saved her baby sister from
death by drowning in a tub of water.
While the parents were in another part
of the house, the children went outside
to play, and the babe fell head fore
most into a tub of water. No one wit
nessed the accident except the older:
child. She at' One grasped the dress
of the "baby and managed to raise its,
head above the Water. J3he:was unable
to lift it o^fcoifme tub but held tight
iy id its dre^Stotil her cries brottght
^her mothefi -v
NoOif| Hi? Say^ l8|f remd of
Piatt, Depew, Alciricli, Pen-
w_. i rose, Kean, et al.
Speoial to The Journal.
Milwaukee, June, ,30." The United
States senate is -something to,, be
ashamed: of," said Speaker Irvine^P.
Lenroot, candidate for the nomination
for governor on the republican ticket,
in an address at Appleton yesterday
afternoon before the Fox Biver Val
ley Chautauqua. He arraigned the re
publican party? saying it is subservi
ent to corporation influence. He said:
"Of late years there has been a ten
dency in the republican party to repre
sent big business only, and large cam
paign contributions from corporate
sources haverpurchased its silence upon
-questions of vital importance to the
eople. Our United States senate is a
of which every true American'
citizen is ashamed. W are not proud
of Piatt, Dep'ew, Dryden, Aldrich, Pen-
rose, Kean and others." y.
Isaac Stephenson of Marinette, who|
counts his wealth in millions and is?,
reputed to be the riahest man in Wis
consin, says that there should be as,
reform in taxation that the poo man?,
carries more 'than hiBr
Tastes financial coMnftf of today's
a905{j Th# ikffljr*.W6iV &bt beeht ^eisov-
:ChetekTWisT," June 30.Suy Wiikby:
of Elrpy, 17 years old, was drowned
in Lake ,6hetek today while bathing.
He was tstken with*, cramps in deep wa-i
ter and hjs .^companions were unable ta
save-him. iTh bo^V has been recov
Held Little One's Head Above Water
.-.'--?''v:'*:.- XTntil Its Mother Came."-
Speoial to The Journal.
St. Petersburg^ #u|ie-80/r-Late this
afternoon the Associated ifcress was in
formed on the authority of a grand
duke that the retirement of the Gore
mykin ministry has been definitely de*
cided upon.
A conference7
summoned here, to report on the:'
Jourhkl Special Service.
4.- Sri yJL.
dem while, the wesith^.Yima^, e|capes
tisEt tuefeishotfla graded ia
CoMe. tax. an interviewJL-sai''~i.~L
"There are glaring defects in ouft
present system tatcatfanf ??The'( man
of Wealth does not pay so great a pro
of taxes ,a a. poor, msw Whose
all'WK%it-41 laial aM*liome.
./'The workingman does not pay a^
i.-^-f layg^ a^oujBit: of tax upon his hornet
pJJ SSSL .^^S'^.^^3SriSf
8 -ai varue tna tne Tien,.
on Bialy^ok Ri6siaii Co4miasr(of.
Massacre Makes Its For.
JUO KmalEeport -i
of the highest offcers
of the army and navy has been sum
moned to diseusB the extent of and the
remedies for the disaffection in the
army'and navy. Officers
the Caucasus and othe places
where mutinies have occurred
have been
Lloyd Brown, the 12-year-old son of
former Detective Charles Brown, was
run oyer and seriously injured by an
automobile yesterday afternoon near
Crystal Lake and Logan avenues IT.
The boy was riding on a hayrack and
as he.iumped off the sido to the road
the auio, which is used to deliver goods
by the W. S. Nott company, came past
on. thfr same side of the team. The
chauffeur did not see the boy in time
to /avoid the accident,: as the machine
was going at a good speed. The chauf
feur tried to turn to the curb, but the
boy was knocked down and the wheels
passed over his back and shoulder. He
was carried to a nearby drug store and
later to his home, 2327 James avenue N.
After striking the boy the machine
struck ft telephone- pole and was badly
i The boy's injuries, are senouSi but
his father has not "blamed the chauf
feur for the accident, which could
hardly have been avoided. The- ~p
ill altho it will be some time
he can leave his bed.
An automobile and bicycle collision,
caused severe injuries to to Clark Post
of-Excelsior Thursday evening. Mr.
Pots was on his way home late in the
evening when the large machine, ran
him down and the injuries inflicted
were of-so painful a nature that he is
laid up at his home.
Half stunned, .he walked to his home,
with blood streaming down his faca
and almost blinded by bruises and .cuts.
During the night he was in a semicon
scious condition. The name of the
driver of the automobile could not be
Bpocial to Tlie Journal.
Marshalltown, Iowa, June 80.Joseph Mc
Laughlin of O^lwein died in the hospital her*
last night as the result of heat prostration,
which caused him to fall from a train.
was brakeman on the Great Western and fell
from his train near Baxter, having been over
come by "the,heat.
Special ttf Tine Journal, A
WtaTshalltown.- Iowa, June SO.Nellie Gould,
a young girl -ot this city, died last. night of
blood poisoning,. the, result of stepping^ on a
rusty tack about a week ago^
Cannot afford1
to waste time and money
experimenting with unknowh remedies.
Too often they only make matters Worse.
Stick to this one tried- and true medi
'V-W:-^ i
St. Petersburg, June 3p.The com
mission which was, appointed by the
duma to inquire into the Bialystok mas
sacre has made its'report, It charges
the police with enrolling roughs under
the guise of firemen and employing
them, to beat the Jews. Jews were
taken to the police station, where some
of them were actually killed by the
maltreatment they received.'/:
The commission accused army' officers
of encouraging the mob to .pillage and.
massacre. M PSi^t ut "tb^it, -wuexie^ox
the military, did their duty,, the. riot
ing ceased immediately.
i^M-'i Duma. Deadlock._\'v-
The. uppermost question now is how
long the present deadlock between par
liament and the government can con
tinue. Premier Goremykin is no longer
a factor in the situation, but some of
his colleagues, headed by Minister of
Agriculture Stichinsky, realizing that,
unless the government fights, the cab
inet must fall, are earnestly advising
the emperor to take the bull by the
horns and dissolve parliament. They
have submitted a memorandum to the
emperor, advising .him to take this
course on the. ground that parliament
has ceased to be a legislative body and
is simply the center of revolutionary
agitation and urging that immediate
action is necessary. They contended
that the army as a whole can still be
relied upon.
Mistake Would Be Fatal
Finance Minister Kokovzoiff and Min
ister of Justice Chicheglovitoff, on the
other hand, consider that an attempt to
forcibly dissolve parliament would be
fatal. The former, who is ambitious to
become premier, seems'to be champion
ing the formation of a mixed responsi
ble ministry in the hope that .the
peior will charge him to. undertake its
formation. In the meantime it is an
nounced that the cruise which the em
peror and his family will take.in Fin
nish wateik will be made at the end of
nex* week. "The imperial yacht will be
escorted by two warships.
44 Peasants Ready Bis.
The members of the deputation from
the group of toil sent into the country
idistritits to test the temper of the peas
ants have returned here and report that
jl the latter are everywhere anxious for
"the signal X% rise.
and you have the
best that science
can produce. For
53 years it has
been the sick
a TI a faithful
friend. 8,1^AX.
Sick Headache.
Heartburn, Ju^
Oostiveness,- _.
Indigestiori ori
Malarial Fever.
Don't failrto. try
itrwfc onceT -*rffl
do you a lot of good.
Defectivs Page
Writes a Very Interesting letter to W.
Hartman Concerning Pe ru-na.
What Is a Tonic?
A tonic Is a medicine that increases
the appetite, increases the digestion, In
creases the power of the system to as
similate and appropriate food.
This is the action of all true tonics.
To be sure, there are tonics that are
simply stimulants. Tiwjr irritate ttoe
stomach, and an unnatural craving: for
food is excited. This class of medicines
should be classed as stimulants rather
than tonics.
A tonic, as above stated, quickens aU
the functions of digestion. It invig
the body by furnishing more force
for the body.
The action of true tonics 1s not tem
porary, hut lasting.
The lassitude, which warm weather
brings is due to an under-supply of
nutrition for the body. Plenty of food
may be on the table, but the food is not
relished, or else is "not digested.
Silent catstrrtial derangemoita of tha
stomach and bowels will so effectually
interfere with digestion as to produce
great depression of the system.
ttatt the reader win stop anJ think
pel but^mong "those Known to them,
tive to seciire^ this attention.
4 %.-$X t&fJt. ''&-
Where there la a need fin' regulation
or invigoration of the digestive oigana,
a short coarse of Penma will generattr
produce the desired results.
Mr. Chas. Brown, BogersvUle, Tenn,
"t feel it my duty to write you a few
vorOs i praise at yoar Psruna.
"I have tried many different remedies,
but have found that Peruna is the. great
est tonic on earth, and & perfect system
"A friend advised me to take Pertmsv.
for indigestion, and it cured me in
short time.
"I was very weak and nervous, cottll
sleep but little at night, hut Peruna
cured that tired, all-gone feeling, and
made me feel like a new man. so
heartily recommend it to all who are weak
and rundown. It will give new life and
"I cannot speak too highly of Perunf,
and trill not forget recommend it
every hand. I will answer any letter
from those desiring to know what Peruna,
has done for me."
$500 an acrein Onions
Important Announcement
In a few weeks, the St. Louis, Brownsville & Mexico
R'y will be in operation al** the Qujt Coast ol T^U^Z
from Houston to Brownsville. The building of ^hi line
opens up a wonderfully fertile country. '.The.land if a rich,
black soil, under-laid with an immense body of artesian
water. By a system of wells, this water is brought to the
surface for irrigation purposes. This land can now be
purchased i small tracts lor $15 $25 per acre. ^Fanners
now located in this country are realizing from thil
land $400 to $700 per acre each year. Onions, cabbages,
peas, beans, carrots, beets, water melons, cotton, alfalfa
and sugar cane grow in abundance. It seems impossible,
doesn't it, that you can obtain land at $25 per acre that
will realize $500 in one year? You can now, but you
won't be able to do this twelve months from now. You
see this land is in large tracts. The owners have
millions of acres. If they sell some portion of this land and
get it under cultivation, it will increase the value of the
remainder. That's the whole secret. Again, the railroad
company must have people in that section to pay its oper
ating expenses.
It will be our purpose to give actual examples In thb
paper every Tuesday and Saturday, of what is being dont
in this marvelous country. These examples will be actual
facts. They will give the name of the farmer and his
address. We will state what is grown and the amountj
money this farmer is making. You want to be convinced
that these enormous profits can be made. Correspondence
with these farmers will be invited and they will certify to
you direct what can be done.
Agam, seeing Is bellevini.
UflfQJSli OTAil\l*iC5. of each month we will sell
tickets this -wronderful
country via the Rock Island
Frisco Lines, at the follow
ing rates:-
From St* Loufc, $20.00
From Kansas City, 20.00
From Chicago, 25.00
From Peoria, 23.00
From Minneapolis, 27.50
From St. Paul, 27.50
You arc invited to make the trip. Send me your name
to-4a| and I wffi tend you some literature about this west
derrul country.
Passenger Traffic Mantgtr
1101 Frlsee
Look for our Example No. l tMsipt next Tuesday.
Wlltn *OU visit 5. W. TEXAS on avptoapecttpg tour, or when
bari need of a bank in that locality*ju will get txtellent crvifif
tothfatttlonoftrteiia. This *i?e. if
"Having used Pgruna at a tottU, &
gvo*s tnt pleasure to cheerfully commend iM
fir its strengthening and invigorating quaH*
ties. I believe it to be the best medicine of tig
the market." -RobL W. WeUu
Tk$ Abov* Testimonial Was Written By Hon. Robt. W. Welh,
Attorney, Member of the Maryland House of Delegates Since 1909
and a Member of the Bar U. S. Supreme Court and Maryland Court

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