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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 31, 1899, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-12-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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In the pries of the best Clothing in the world, made by Stein=Bloch Co. and Rogers, Peet & Co,, the most celebrated makers of tailor-made, read) =to= wear garments in the universe. IF
THE REDUCTIONS WERE NOT HONEST the people of the Northwest would not have so extensively patronized for the last 30 years our now famous semi=aunual
mKtL) rlu U X t o ALL
ir\ $^k The only original semi-annual pre-inventory clearance sale where the HIGHEST GRADE MERCHANDISE IN THE WORLD IS MARK-
h W 'aMW&m *io.oo Suits cut to $7.75 ? 1 0. 00 Overcoats cut t0.... 57.75 $7.00 Suits cut to $4.90 D . >, o nr\ J
.■M&M 1 2. 00 Suits cut to.. $8.75 15.00 Overcoats cut t0.... $10.75 ;. 50 Suits cut to $5,75 5 peters cut to Xf^n mlP^J&f
V^^a 15.00 Suits cut to $10.00 i5-oo Overcoats cut to. . ..$11.75 8.00 Suits cut to $6.25 5 ' 5 ° £ eeters Cut tO *k HO Wf^^M^J
I I 15.00 Suits cutto $11.75 18.00 Overcoats cut t0... .513.75 9.00 Suits cut to $6.75 7-5O Keeters cut to fyb.VV
'i X %I 18.00 Suits cutto $12.50 20.00 Overcoats cut to. ..$15.00 10.00 Suits cut to $7.75 Boys' UlsterS. lk'^ V^^J
i^l' 18.00 Suits cut to $13.50 22.00 Overcoats cut to. -.518. 00 12.00 Suits cut to $8.75 o TT , nn ij ®" W^^\
W' 'ißlm I 20.00 Suits cut to $15.00 2 5 .ooOvercoatscutto....<B18.5O 13. 50 Suits cut to $10.00 * s*U°5 * U ° ii 'WkA
22.00 Suits cut to $18.00 25.00 Overcoats cut t0.. 520.00 15.00 Suits cut to $10.00 1O no UUters rut to <fift ft^ ife : % r^\
22.00 Suits cut to 818.50 28.00 Overcoats cut t0..522.00 18. 00 Suits cut to $13.50 ZtlVs LiVy^ Wk 'V
ffHfta 25. 00 Suits cut tc $18.50 30. 00 Overcoats cut to . . $25.00 20.00 Suits cut to $15 50 ' ifeStt^f
25.00 suits cut to $20.00 35 .oo overcoats cut t0..530.00 TWO-PIECE suits ' Sailor and Brownie Suits. \lsTi
W^i MEN'S TROUSERS. 40.00 Overcoats cut to. $35- OO c * rt c c, mo ,r^ \^k\ *\
50.00 Overcoats cut to. .$45 OO 54- 00 Suits cut to $2.65 $3. 50 Sailors cut t0. ..... $2.50 V&l
f2.00 Trousers cut to $1.50 STFP^, ' 5- 00 Suits cut to $3.85 4- 00 Sailors cut to $2.75 \%!t
3.00 Trousers cut to $2.25 NbN S ULSTER*. 6.00 Suits cut to VA 25 5.00 Brownies cut to. ... $375 vlltJ
J^» 3.50 Trousers cut to $2.7& $ia 00 Ulsters cut to 87.75 7.00 Suits cut to $5 00 600 Brownies cut to. ... $4.50 1B0&
II tST~u u SSS:.:::::ii:?8 Z2v^Z^::::^&> 7^^ J5.00 iZbZZsZ*::: fo.oo JR
6.00 Trousers cut to $4.50 22. 00 Ulsters cut t0. ... ..SIB.OO B.oo. Suits cut to $6.75 qjj Knee PailtS
7.00 Trousers cut to $5.50 25.00 Ulsters cut to $20.00 900 Suits cut to $7.50 ciiii,^. V| B
8.00 Trousers cut to $6.00 30. 00 Ulsters cut to $25.00 10.00 Suits cut to $7.50 50c Pants cut to 38c J^M
M^^^^ 9 "°° Trousers cut to 57.00 35-OO Ulsters cut to $30.00 ' 12.00 Suits cut to $10.00 $1.00 Pants cutto 750
*P^r*r>#-«i» A I - - Thls year we bou S ht twice as man V Mufflers as we usually buy, and notwithstanding the largest Christmas trade in our History, we have too many left. Your choice of our — -^ Ar/i*
m •?! L,VIAL" superb line of $1.50 and $1.00 Oxford Mufflers _ 75^ ffW
A PFR^IIN Al Nf FF II^TfIMFR^ 1 We trUSt that ° Ur custcmers will appreciate the generosity of these prices.for nevsr before was a great reduction sale begun under like conditions. Minnesota has experienced the most backward season in years
H I LIIOUIIHL lIU I L I U UUO I UlflLllUi —a season that has set back the clothing business at least a month. To commence our Red Figure Sale at the usual time meant that we must cut all profits just as the year's largest clothing selling time
approached. Rather than disappoint old customers who have for years looked forward to and depended upon our semi-annual sales, we have instituted our sale at the regular time, and while .this means an unusual loss to us this year we feel csrtain that we will be more than
repaid in the future by having gained the good will of the people in living up to our old-established traditions, even when to do so meant a great sacrifice on our part. We assure customers the same courteous attention as though they paid full price.
Mail Orders Will Be Filled at J^/y^/T^MTTZ^ bowlby & CO.,
\J Prices Quoted Above. I^^^^-^ 7 Sixth and Robert - "^V
O<*traety.eil Member Vainly I'rotentx
A;;iilitM InrilHiiil} Hut I |>»n Him
—II it* Name Wm un the Ticket
With Thnt of Mr. McLeiß, in Ham
ilton County— (inlherhiK of Polit
ical Host* of Kentucky.
COLUMBUS, 0.. Dec. 30. -The Ohio leg
islature will convene Monday and or
ganize. The Republicans have a major
ity in both branches. In the senat© there
are 19 Republicans, 11 Democrats and 1
Independent Republican. In the house
there are sixty-two Republicans, 45 Dem
ocrats and 3 Independent Republicans.
The Republican and Democratic cau
cuses were held today. Those of the
Democrats are a mere formality. The
Republican? of the senate refused to
permit Gen. Charles E. Brown, the fu
siunist senator from Hamilton county, to
participate in their caucus.
The Republicans of the senate named
Oscar EHteppard, of Preble county, for
president pro tern.; W. B. Uhl, of Cuya
hoga county, fur clerk, and L. S. Par
dee, of Sun mit county, for sergeant-at
arms. The Republicans of the house
named A. G. Reynolds, of Lake county,
for speaker; Charles Merlon Jr., ot
Franklin, for speaker pro tern. ; B. F.
McElroy, of Mount Vernon, for clerk,
and Andrew Jackson, of Greene, for ser
The scene In the Benate caucus when
Gen. Brown was expelled was Impres
Senator Nippert offered a resolution to
the effect that all senators except those
elected on the Republican ticket be ex
cluded from the deliberations of the sen
ators. Mr. Nippert eaid It was his duty
to oppose the presence of Gen. Charles
E. Brown, an Independent Republican
senator from Hamilton county. This
was a caucus of Republicans, and only
Republicans were competent to take part
in it.
This brought Senator Brown to his
feet and, hobbling on to the floor, sup
ported on crutches, :>e began to speak
in his defense. He said in part:
"On all party questions I am a Re
publican, tried and true. The position
is of no consequence to me, but to de
prive me of a seat here Is an act of In
justice. I am as good a Republican as
the man who offered this resolution. For
four years I fought in the army and for
the principles that have made the Repub
lican party great. Sir, I feel deeply this
Imputation against my Republicanism.
Elected as a Republican, no man has
ever cast any reflections upon my Repub
licanism. Wh^' this action at this time?
There is no senator to elect. I shall be
with the Republicans on all questions.
Gentlemen, I leave this matter In your
hands. I will go willingly, if you so de
sire, but you cannot drive me out of the
Republican party."
Senator Brown took his seat amid a
deathlike stillness In the chamber. Then
Senator Nippert again rose and display
ed a copy of the ballot voted in Hamilton
county last fall. He pointed out the head
of the Democratic ticket and read the
name of Senator Brown along with that
of John B. McLean. The senator said
that it was on account of the action of
Senator Brown and others that McLean
carried Hamilton county in November.
He believed in party organization, and
no man who ran with John R. McLean
had any right in a Republican caucus.
Gen. Brown acknowledged that the
head of the ticket was Democratic and
"1 did not vote for John R. McLean or
any man on the Democratic ticket That
Is well understood. I was not a Demo
crat then; I am not one now."
The resolution was unanimously adopt
ed and Gen. Brown immediately retired.
The Democrats of the senate nominated
Senator William R. Brooerin. of Au
glaize. for president pro tern.; D. S Fish
er, of Fremont, for clerk, and J. J.
Brady, of Columbus, for sergeant-at
arms. The Democrats of the house nom
inated Charles Swayne, of Hamilton, for
speaker; Charles Z. Goard, of Ashland,
ror speaker pro tern.; W. A. Tavlor. of
Columbus, for cl-k, and J. P. Maffv. of
Cambridge, for sergeant-at-arm«»
Democrat** Assert That They Will
Organize l<-tf 1«1h t ur<-.
FRANKFORT. Ky., Dec. 30.-The Dem
ocratic leaders tonight assert that they
will organize both houses of the leeisla
ture Tuesday. They say that in no event
£ kT£? than a half <iozen of the anti-
Goebel Democrats vote for the candidate
of the anti-Goebel and Republican coali
tion if a elate Is put up by that «ide
Representative Emmit Orr, of Owen
(Dem.), will probably be put up by the
combination for speaker of the house,
but It is claimed tonight that Orr and
Wlllingham and Senators Alexander and
Hayg are the :»nly Democrats who will
stay out of the Democratic caucus Mon
day, night.
Several members who are known to be
anti-Goebel have announced their inten
tion to go Into the caucus, since the
contests rre not to come before that
body for any sort of action.
The anti-Goebel leaders held several
communications with Republican mem-'
bers-elect here tonight, and it was learn
ed that their plans seem to be still in
embryo as to the most important mat
Ex-Congressman W. C. Owens was the
first anti-Goebel Democrat to arrive to
night and is in charge of the leadership
of that fact'on.
Ex-Senator Blackburn formally opened
his headquarters today. His managers
still claim that he will receive the votes
of all bu^ two or three Democrats of a ll
kinds and that his election is therefor*
lowa Politician* Expert It to Oeenr
Next Week.
DES MOINES, 10., Dec. 30.— The legis
lators and politicians are manifesting
considerable activity, many of them re
maining in town and not going home for
the New Year's holiday. The Cummins
men declare that the Geer forces are
getting- ready to withdraw Bowen as
speakership candidate, and they concede
the election of Eaton, the Cummins can
didate. It is conceded by all sides that
next week will witness one of fhe hardest
fought battles ewr known in lowa poli
tics. The house Republican caucus,
which will determine the speakersbjp,
will be held Saturday evening, Jan. t>.
and the legislature will convene Jan. 8.
I-«m-hI and Soelal !\oten of the I'i-Inoii
William J. Smith, who die*! at the city
hospital in St. Paul Friday evening from
injuries received in a runaway, was for
merly a resident of Skillwater.
Warden Reeve is preparing an excep
tionally Interesting programme for the
New Years exercises at the prison to
morrow. Among the attractions will be
Miss Hopes orchestra, of St. Paul. The
convicts will also be permitted to spend
a parr of the forenoon In the corridors of
the cell room.
The January meeting of the board of
prison managers will be held at the pris
on Jan. 10. Binder twine prices, however,
will probably not be fixed until the Feb
ruary meeting.
The Stillwater Gun club wii! hold a live
bird shoot at the lake range this after
noon, and arrangements are also being
made for a shoot tomorrow.
Carl Johnson, a former member of Com
pany K. of the Thirteenth, began serv
|ee yesterday as a guard at the Minnesota
state prison.
One of the most enjoyable social events
of the past week was the dance given
Friday evening by the I. S. C. club. A
large number of young folks were present
and tripped the light fantastic until a late
Committees have been selected for the
annual ball of Stillwater lodge, B. P.
O. E.. tcbe given in the opera house
Jan. 1?.
Miss Emily Nelson, who spent several
months with relatives tn this city, has
returned to her home at Cyrus. Minn.
James S. O'Brien left last evening on a
trip to his logging camps at Hayward.
The remains of Patrick Malloy arrived
from Spokane Falls. Wash.. Friday even-
Ing, and the funeral was held yesterday
morning, the interment occurring in the
Catholic cemetery at South Stillwater.
The ladies of the Eastern Star will give
a dancing party in Masonic hall tomor
row evening.
Mrs. Clara Gish Ewing. of Mankato. Is
spending Sunday with friends in this
Miss Marcla Searles Is a guest of Mrs
George Patchin at Willow River. Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Haines, of Grinni 11
Ip.. are guests of Dr. and Mrs. J H
Miss Edna O'Neal entertained a num
ber of young lady friends yesterday aft
ernoon In honor of Miss MeLaughlin, of
Bay Staples has gone to Orchard Lake.
Mich., to attend a military academy.
Thomas J. Burke, of Solway. Minn.,
spent a part of the week with friends
In this city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McDermott. of Min
neapolis, were guests at the home of Phil
McDermott on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Newcomb, of St.
Paul, and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Kilgore of
Minneapolis, were guests of Stillwater
relatives the first part of the week.
Harvey Sullivan, who has been spend
ing a year or more In Alaska. i:-> a guest
of his brother, George H. Sullivan. Mr
Sullivan Is favorably Impressed with the
Cape Nome country, and expects to uo
thtr« in the spring.
Outflow of Gold Will Naturally Be
Offnet by Il<Miiru of Kunds-lnfliin
of < urrency From the Interior I*
Ki|tf<-ifci to Grow asi the Year of
IJ*OO Opens— \eed Not Be So Great
«» In Previunn Year.
NEW YORK, Dec 30.-The Financier
"The statement of the New York clear
ing house banks for the week ending
Dec. 30 shows a further gain of JTS-1,000
in surplus reserve, the total now stand
ing at m,165,075. As was thf> case during
the previous week, all the cash gained
by the banks went to swell excess re
serve, since deposit requirements wr-re
lessened by the, shrinkage in that item.
The statement is favorable and indicates
that the influx of fondg from ihe in
terior in the past s : x days has been viuite
as heavy as had been estimated. The
less of gold to Europe by Saturdays
steamer does not count In the current
exhibit, but the exports of a week ago
figure to the full extent. The outward
flow, therefore, has been almost made up
by subsequent receipts, and the gain in
legal tenders represents the surplus ship
ments from the interior. The banks hay«
maintained their position as far as cash
is concerned, but they have added little
to their loaning capacity.
""If the experience of January, last
year, is a criterion, heavy receipts for
the next few weeks may be experts 1
from domestic centers, with the differ
ence that whereas last winter the New
York banks retained all the money that
was forwarded them, they must now
provide for the demands that Europe
is making for American gold. Still, thfe
present arrangements with the treasury
are such that there will be no further
drain of domestic funds into government
vaults, an operation that takes money
out of use even more effectively than
pold exports. The continuance of the
present export movement is important
In that it determines ttie extent to which
the banks here can expand their loans,
and above all the rates which they will
obtain on them.
"As the same factors incident to the
transfer of funds which mark thf Janu
ary period in the I'nited States are op
erative abroad, conservative bankers ar»
figuring that the rpfurrt flow of money
from various centers into the great for
eign banks will tend to make rates
easier abroad and affect exchange quo
tations to the point of stopping exports
of gold from New York. If this is the
case the banks here will probably re
cuperate their resotrrces. or at least they
will be in a position)' to expand their
commitment-*. As it H£ loans are now
almost stationary, while deposits are be-
ing reduced. No one looks, however, for
the burst of expansion that marked the
opening of the great rise in speculative
prices in January last year."
li»i»resnive Cereiuonlen Are Con
dnctril In Manila.
MANILA, Dec. 30.— The funeral of Gen.
Henry W. Lawton. who was killed at San
Mateo D«c. 18, was held today with im
pressive ceremonies. The remains were
conveyed from the Paco cemetery down
the Luneta to Pasig, and thence to the
transport Thomas, which sails this after
As the body was removed from the
vault Chaplain Marrin read the prayers.
The personal staff of the late general
was augmented by Color Sergeant Simon,
Trumpeter Haberkam and Privates Oak
um and Mohruhsen. The latter, who
were closely connected with Gen. Law
ton's recent campaigns, bore the casket
from the vault to a six-horsed caisson
awaiting at the gate. The funeral pro
cession was composed of the band of
the Twentieth regiment, Gen. Hall and
his staff, two troops of the Fourth cav
alry, who were with Gen. Lawton at the
time of his death; a battery of artillexy,
with a number of clergymen, the caisson
covered with flowers; the personal staff
of the general on foot; Gens. Wheeler,
Bates. Forsythe, Kobbe and Schwan in
three carriages; a naval battalion, Maj.
Gen. Otis and his staff, the foreign con
suls in full dress and the members of th*
•Philippine supreme court. Native dele
gations from the towns where Gen. Law
ton established civil governments pre
sented wreaths. Women from the same
towns waited on Mrs. Lawton yesterday
and presented her with their condolences
and flowers. Crowds of natives and
Americans witnessed the procession. The
band played dirges, and the crowds un
At Pasig the casket was transferred to
a tug, "taps" was sounded and prayers
were offered by Chaplain Pierce. Four
enlisted pallbearers will accompany the
remains to the United States.
Winter Weather Ki-liikm Disaster to
Followers of the S«-a.
LONDON, Dec. 30. -The Hamburg and
South American line steamer Pelotas,
from Santos for Rotterdam, went
ashore near Dungeness, soon after mid
night, during a hea\ y snow storm. She
was laden with coffee. In spite of the
heavy weather prevailing the Dungeness
life boats succeeded In reaching the
steamer and remained with her all
The Pelotas is so far Inshore that ehe
Is left almost dry on low water. Her
stern posts and rudder have been wash
ed away The captain of the steamer re
fuses assistance and is rapidly Jettisoning
her cargo. Tugs are attending her and
it Is hoped she will be refloated at the
next high tide. The Sale, however, con
The Hamburg and South American
line Is in no way connected with the
Hamburg-American line.
The British sailing vessel Emily Lloyd
has been wrecked near Cherbourg. The
captain and twelve of her crew were
The French steamer St. Jean has been
sunk near Brest. Seven of her crew
were lorti
Continued From First Page.
show that any railroad company acted
under compulsion of a combination id
adopting the official classification.
"It must be conceded that a common
classification by railroad companies oper
ating in the same territory is a desirable
thing. Will it be Insisted chat railroad
cumpanies cannot consult respecting
freight classification? Or that because
one railroad company adopts a certain
classification, another cannot? The .inti
trust law says there must be a contract,
or combination, or conspiracy. This mu*t
be shown. And it must be shown to re
strain individual action. This is not
shown in the testimony submitted.
"Moreover, there must not only be a
contract, combination or conspiracy, but
it must be In restraint of interstate com
merce. As applied to. carriers, this means
a combination to suppress competition. It
is only by suppressing competition and
arbitrarily fixing rates that a restrMint
can be put upon interstate commerce.
"The filing of an official classification
does not fix the rates. It places articles
in certain classes, but the rates for the
classes are determined by the dlroaJ
companies outside the classification. If
a railroad company maintains the exist
ing rates, the change of an article from
a lower to a higher scale will increase the
rate, but from aught that appears in this
testimony every railroad company nsini?
the classification is at liberty at any
time to change the existing rates upon
giving the notice required by the inter
state commerce act. Moreover, each rail
road company Is free to take any article
out of the existing classification by mak
ing a commodity rate. In other words,
no suppression of competition, no arbi
trary fixing of rates, no restraint of in
terstate commerce is shown.
"Trre Trans-Missouri and Joint Traf
fic association cases afford no precedent
for the action requested in these cases.
Each of those associations was formed by
a contract under which the companies
selected a centra! authority to fix and
maintain rates. There was an absolute
suppression of competition. The power
of independent action was destroyed. No
company could change a rate fixed by
the managers of the association without
subjecting Itself to a penalty.
"If the testimony submitted showed a
combination among the Tailroad com
panies to restrain commerce among the
Several states. I would not hesitate to
Invoke the remedy provided by the anti
trust law. but to take such action upon
the facts submitted would not
only be futile, but absurd. If there be
a remedy for the complaining shippers, it
lies In an appeal to your commission un
der :h»- interstate commerce law. Re
spectfully, —"John W. Grigg*.
"Attorney Genera!."
Si»atn to Be Ornnlpd Trrnle Advnn
tn|(eM In IMiil lupine*.
LONDON, Dec. :U.— A special dispatch
fom Madrid says it is officially armour.cad
'.here that negotiations have beon opened
with the I'nited States for a new treaty
of commerce, and that the United S a<es
government has agreed to place Spanish
trade upon an fc<iual footing with that
of America in the Philippines for a dec
Sen York Poor Softer.
NEW YORK. Dee. 30.— The temperature
today fell to E degrees above zero, the
lowest for this winter. The effect of the
sudden change from the uncommonly
mild weather which had prevailed until
this time was severe, and there Is much
suffering among the poor people of this
George Howard, . a junk dealer, was
found frozen to death on East Twen
tieth street today.
John Daly, houseless and starving, was
picked up on Madison avenue today half
frozen and taken to a hospital, where he
died soon after.
Coldent of Winter.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mien., Dec. ».—RaH
road officer* here report the- coldtst
weather of the winter in the upper part
of the rower peninsular. At Catliiai t. -
day the temperature was 15 below zei< ;
Red City. 18. and Alba \* below. Zero
weather obtains all the way from <ira:,'i
Rapids to the Straits of Mack:
Tern Below 'ln Imm.
DES MOINES. 10.. Dec. 30.— At mid
night tonight the mercury registers W
below zero, b^ing 10 degrees lowei
has been reached itvs winter. ;
tions are for continued cold for .*t Uast
twenty-four hours. N ■ snow Is reported.
And Snow I* Kallinit-
CLAREMONT. Ind. Ter.. Dee. SL— A
heavy snow has been failing since early
morning. It is over four inches de<
still snowing.
Flrnt Snow of S«»h»«mi.
DAWSON. I. T.. Dec. ».— The tirsi
snow storm of :he season began todaj
and trains are behind time and theus&ndi
of cattle are exposed to the storm.
Fop 9 Years Cured by CUTICURA
In a Short Time After
Five Doctors Failed.
I hare suffered for nlo« year* with sores In my
Don. I consulted with a flrst-clasi doctor, aod.
he told mo it was fever sore that would soon pact
away. I had four doctors treat me for nose trou
ble, but witbont seeming to do any good. Sfy
trouble wm so bad my husband decided that I
should go to IT. Y. City and get treated. Tb«
best doctor in the oity for nose, eye, and throal
told me I had eczema In the worst form, and I
must stay and get treated throe times a week.
T did not seem to get any relief, so my husband
tent for me to oome home. While I was home
I decided to try Crncriu Remedies. I got
CmciOA RItoLTE.XT, and I was surprised to
dad it was bat a ihnrt U>n.f v>\tn my note woi
ill mil. Mm. 0. 8. VAN POBTHAND,
April Ho, IMS. Point o' Woods, Bay Shore, L. I.
From a rery small girl I had a breaking out on
oiy bead every spring, which wopU become ft
solid scab. Finally my father procured a box of
Jdttocba (ointment), a cake of Ccticc ha Boip,
lud a bottle of Cctictjra Rholtist. I have
.icver bsea troubled with the disease since.
\pril 38, 1898. Mt. Vernon, Ark.
Jeglns with the Blood and Ends with
The Skin and Soalp.
That is to say it purifies the blood and circa.
' \tlng fluids of Hum or ftsa»« qr.i! thus removes
-lie caxu«, while warm bath* with ('imcm*.
3oap. and gentlo anointings «ith>'crtrcKA (otnt»
-rant) , greatest of emollient skin cures, c!eas*9
■•.r skin and scalp of crusts and scales, allay
teblng. burning, and Inflammation, and soothe
and boal. Thus are speedily, permanently, and
economically cared the most torturing, dUagnr
ing and humiliating humors of the skin, scalp,
and blood, with loss of hair, when tbe best phr*
sician* and ail other remedies fail.
Sold throughout the world. Pottm D *ti- C. CotF.,
Sol* Props., Bottoa. " How to Cure ETerj liua:or," tree.
SAVE YOUR hM"*"^.^!^

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