Newspaper Page Text
We Are in Earnest
When wo ask you to compare the other kind
of clothing with that of the "Gans-Rady"
make. OURS stands out distinctly as superior
in designs as well as in make?exclusiveness
does not add any to the coat.
A CHESS CLUB.
A Move is on Foot to Organize
A gfentleman residing on East Broad
Street (Church Hill), who ?? Interested In
chess, and who I* himself an ixpftrt
player, believing there are a considerable
number of players In Richmond (and per?
haps othere desirous of learning thl?
most fascinating and Instructive game),
who would like to have a place where
they could go and meet with other play?
ers, and have a Joust on the checkered
field of battle, proposes to organize a
chess club If a sufficient number will
signify their desire of Joining.
The said gentleman can furnish nicely
warmed and flighted rooms for ?aid pur?
pose In the evenings, from ? to 10:30. Th*
fees would be merely nomlnnl. and used
for the most part to purchase Chens
seta, tables, books and literature on the
Any one Interested In this subject will
please communicate with "Wood," care
Carrier No. U, Station B, city.
v Cotton & Langley,
Motto?Non Incautus Futuri.
The pedigree of the Dee family, stands
as the most ancient and complete that has
been brought over to this country.
"Mead'a Genealogical History of the
Lees of Virginia and Maryland," Issued,
1166. by Richardson & Co.. of New York,
gives a full copy of the original pedigree
with emblazoned coat of arms of the fam?
ily In color?, as taken from the Heralds
College. England, In 1750, and which was
probably brought over by Dr. Arthur Lee,
?who was sent over by the Colonial Con?
gress In 17&2 to negotiate with the Eu?
ropean powers, and with his brother,
William Lee, of London, both sons of
President Lee, of Stratford, Westmore?
land county, rendered such valuable ser?
vices to this country during the Revolu?
tion. From the above work, we will quote
freely, as It Is the only one which goes
J. E. QUARLES CO.,
Toys and Sporting Goods,
105 EAST BROAD.
A few interesting prices of
Sporting Goods, nice, new
stock, for the
Your boy wants to go; he should
be encouraged In the sport; It will
make a man of him. Buy him
a good Single Barrel u A ?s.
Gun . . ?t^r 4??
A Fine Imported Double tfr? fi S
Barrel Gun . 4>V.Ot3
A First-Class Canvas Hunt?
ing Coat, all sizes.
Good Canvas Legglns,
The Best aun Case ever made
Gun Cleaner, Felt Swab, Wire
Swab, all for.
Dog Collars, Dog Chains, Leather
Wads, Whistles, Dog Whips?every?
thing for a sportsman.
Spaulding's Goods at Spauld
ing's Factory Prices.
Foot-ball Suits, ready-made, extra
good quality pants, each, "7?is?
Canvas Jackets, ?Zfir
each . OUC
The Best Foot-Ball made <T | f\f\
Head Harness, best quality.
Shoulder Pads, to be sewed ^ C ?
Shin Guards, none better, A.f)c
Just arrived, a new line of Golf
Goods from A. G. Spauldlng and Bro?
ther, New York.
A First-Class Brown Canvas Caddy
Bag; will give you the best
of wear .
Elegant All Leather ones,
AH Wool Athletic Jacket,
red and gray.
Best riorriston Golf Clubs,
Putters, Cleets, Brassies,
Drivers. $2 Up,
Wizard dol? Balls, 3So.
Vardon Flyers, BOo.
We have a new stock of Tennis
Racquets, Tennis Balls, Tetter Balls
and Poles. We want you to examine
Never before In the history of Rich?
mond has suoli a large assortment of
toys been b: ought to this city. Every?
thing to please the children, at the
lowest prices for first-class goods.
J. E, Quarles Co,. Inc.,
105 East Broad Street.
back lo the original Engliah formation
of the family.
The name Itself was first simply Le, or
Lega, aa Hugo-de-Le, and Gllbert-dc
la-Laga. as found In the Rotile Curae
Regla, time of Richard I., and King John,
it soon again assumed the Id Saxon fo.m
of Loe, as "John-atte-Lee," somellmta
written Lea and Leye. We read first of
Launcelot Lee, of London, France, as the
honored associate of William the Con
quorer, going over to England and fight?
ing at the battle of Hastings; and for
his heroism there displayed, had a fine
estate In Essex, settled upon him. Next
we have Lionel Lee. first Eaxle of
Lltchfleld. at the head of a company of
"Gentlemen Cavaliers" going with Rich?
ard Coeur de Lion, In the third crusade.
11S2. Then we find Richard Lee. who
went with the unfortunate Earl of Surrey
in his expedition against the Scotch, 1?42.
The old Lee chart, which we have re?
ferred to. begins with Hugo-de-Legu.
about the year 12O0, supposed to be a di?
rect descendant of Lionel Lee. and ends
w.tb Richard Lee. of the Parish of Ht.
Olavea. In the Borough of Southwark.
England, third son of Launcelot Lee. of
"Cotton Hall," Shropshire county, Eug
This Richard Lee emigrated to Vir?
ginia first tu 1641, and being so well
pleased with the country, he returned
and brought over his fam ly In 1663, set?
tling In Westmoreland county on a hir^e
eitale containing seven plantations, which
he names as follows in his will, dated
Stratford, Mock-Neck. Matholick, raper
Maker's-N'eck.* War-Captaln's-Neck, and
Blhop'e-Neck; besides a large tract of
land In Maryland.
We will not attempt to wade through
the long list of Lees, as given In the
"old chart," but take descent frurn
Richard Lee, the emigrant. He married,
It Is supposed twice; first, as given In the
old chart. Elizabeth Langdon, (laughter
of Walter Langdon Cornwall; and se?
cond, as by his will. Anna-?surname h t
known. By his first wife he had ehtrht
ch.ldren?six sons and two daughter?, as
First. Dr .John Lee; second. Richard,
who married Miss Corbln; third, Francia
Lee; fourth. William Lee; fifth. Hancock
Lee, who flrat married Miss Randall;
end, second. Miss Allerton; he It was
who built Ditchley and died there 172!',
sixth, Charles Lee; and two daughter*.
Betsy and Ann, named after Ills two
Richard Lee. his second son, born 1846,
In Virginia, was educated In England,
becoming a fine lawyer: his father-in?
' law, Henry Corbln, came to Virginia
1050 and settled In King and Queen
Richard Lee (aecond) left five sons
and one daughter, viz: First, Richard Lee
Od); second. Philip Lee. of Maryland;
third, Francis Lee, died unmarried;
fourth. Thomas Lee. of Stratford: fifth.
Henry Lee. of "Lee Hall"; sixth Ann
Lee, who married Colonel William Flfz
hugh, of "Eagle's Nest," King George
Richard Lee, his eldest son, settled In
Lordon a?? a merchant; he married Mist?
Martha Silk, an heiress, who, after tho
death of Mr. Lea, married Sir Thomas
Moore. Thla Richard Lee left one pon.
George, who married, first, Misa
Wormely. and then M?as Fairfax, a near
relative to Lord Fairfax; he also had
two daughters. Lettuce, who married a
Corbln. a^d Martha, married a Turber?
ville. The fourth son. Colonel Thomas
Lee, called "President L*e," settled on
tr.p horn? estate, Stratford. He was the
first native Governor of Virginia u^dor
the, Enellr<v> enveniment. The original
bous? at Stratford having burnt down,
Queen Caroline assisted him most boun?
tifully from her privy purse, and the
East India Cnmnanv built his handsome
residence, "Stratford Hail." the pride
of lower Vlrglnli, where all the great
m*n of the fimlly were born.
President Lee mirrled Hannah Lud
weii. of Encrlnrd. From them were eight
children, nimely; Philip LudwelJ. Thomas
T-udwM'. Richard Henry, Francis Light
foot. Wllla"*.. Arthur and. two dauchter?.
Hanna. wife of a Mr. Corbln, and the
otb?r dauerhter, nirne not known, Philip
Ludwell I ee -married MIps S'eptoe. and
Inherited Strstford at death of hi? father.
He was a member of House of Burgesses
and very prominent In the colony. Col
one] Thoman Ludwell Lee married Miss
Avlette. and lived at "Bell View." on
the Potomac, Richard Henry Lee, the
great political leider, wns.born at Strat?
ford, 173*?. the same year of the birth
of Washington, and hardly a month
apart. The history of this great man
Is too well known to enter Into It here.
He married, first. Miss Avlette. by whom
four children; second, Miss Plnkard, by
whom thrpe children.
Francia Llarhtfoot Lee. like bis broth
err, was very active in the military and
politimi events of the tl"n?s. He married
Rebecca Tavlor, 1760. William Lee, fifth
son of President Lee. m?rrled Miss Lud
wall, and lived In London, becoming an
onulent merchant, and was made alder?
man of the city, which post he hell even
while In service of the United States as
commissioner to the courts of Vienna
and Berlin. The alxth son was the
orlebrated Dr. Arthur L?e. who did so
much for thla couniry during the Revo?
lution, and for vrhlch Virginia presented
htm with 40,000 acres of land. Ho died
a? hie home on the Rappahannock, IT02.
He wa?. perhans. the most Ht?r<*ry and
gr-iotiMfe w"*iber of. tr>? family.
The Ludwells were of G*|-man descant, .
Philip Ludwell, the emigrant, came over
Ir 1094, and was first Governor of Caro?
lina; and then came to Virginia and
married tho widow of Sir William Berke
From tho six sons of President Lee
have sprung a numerous body of de?
scendants, who have done honor to Vir?
ginia In all the various professions and
official positions, which would be too
numerous to mention here. The flMi
son of Richard Lee, the omigrant, Henry
Lee, married Miss Mary Bland, daugh
1 ter of Richard Bland, who was the son
! of .Theodorlck Bland, born 1665, son of the
emigrant, Edmund Bland, 1643.
Henry Lee built and settled at "Lee
Hall," Charles City county. By his mar?
riage were two sons?Richard Lee, of
"Lee Hall," who married Miss Poythress,
of Prince George county, and Henry
Lee, of Stafford county, who married
Miss Lucy Grymee. The daughter mar
I rled a Fltzhugh, of whom we will speak
presently. Henry Lee was a member of
the House of Burgesses, and took active
part In tho Revolution. The celebrated
"Green Springs," the home of the
Grynies'. was once the home of Sir Wil?
liam Berkley, granted 1669; afterwards
of President Lee. as the "White House"
of the colony. Henry Lee left six sons
and five daughters: First, Colonel Henry
Lee, "Light Horse Harry," of the Revo?
lution, who married, first, Matilda Lee,
daughter of Philip Ludwell, by whom
Henry Lee, a major In war of 1812, and
a daughter, Lucy; secondly, Colonel Lee
. married Ann. a daughter of Charles Car?
ter, and sister of the celebrated Robert
Carter, alias "King Carter," of Croto
man, Westmoreland, an Interesting ac?
count of whom is given by Charles
Campbell, the historian.
The remaining children of Henry Lee.
of Stafford county, were Charles Lee, of
Maryland; John Lee. Richard Bland Lee,
who marrleo first Ann Lee, daughter of
' Richard Henry Lee, by whom were Jos
: eph, William. John, Richard, Charles and
| Ann; secondly, he married Mrs. Mar?
garet Peyton, nee Scott?Theodorlc Lee.
Edmund J. Lee, who married Sally,
daughter of R. H. Lee. The five daugh?
ters were Mary, Lucy, Nancy. Letltla
The children of Colonel Henry Lee (who
was made General during the Revolution)
by his second wife. Ann Certer. were:
Charles Carter Lee. of Powhatan county.
Va.; Sydney Smith Lee. commodore, 1S60;
General Robert Edward Lee, born Jan?
uary 19, 1807; married. 80th June, 1S31:
died October 13, 1870. He was named for
his two uncles. Robert and Edward Car?
ter. Re married Mary Custls. .daughter
of George Washington Pa?ke Custls.
adopted son and step-grandson of George
Washington. By this marriage were:
First?General G. W. P. Custls Lee, late
president of Washington and Lee Col?
lege, Lexington, Va., and now living at
"Ravensworth," Fairfax county. Va.,
once the old home of the FItzhughs.
Second?General ?,...iam Henry Fltzhugh
Lee, who was called "Roony" Lee, and
Inherited "Ravensworth." He had a son,
Robert E. Lee. Jr., named after his
father, who has been sent to the House of
Delegates, and will doubtless <ecelve far
higher honors from the grateful Souhern
people for the sake of h.s noble grand?
father. Third?Son of General Lee, Rob?
ert E. Lee, now of Washington, D. C.
The eldest daughter, Mary Custls, and
her sister, Mildred Chllds, also make
"Ravensworth" their home. Anne Carter
Lee, the second daughter of the General,
died during the war; another daughter
was Eleanor Agnes Lee. All of the
children of General Lee were born at
Arlington, se ruthlessly taken from them
by the government. It .Is hardly possible
here to describe the old historic home
of "Ravensworth," with Its wealth of
family portraits, ancient antique fumi
nlture and silver plate, as b: ought from
Arlington, and also of the Boilings, FItz?
hughs, Carters, and many other connec
t ons ef the Lees. ,
The present General Fltzhugh Lee. borp
U35, Is the son of Eydney Smith Lee, bro?
ther of General R. E. Lee. He served
through the Confederate war with his
uncle; afterwards, 1EK5, was made Gover?
nor of Virginia, and In 1&86 appointed by
President MoKlnley consul-general to
Havana, and served through the Span?
ish War. Space would forbid here to
speak of all the descendants of Richard
Hewy Lee, Thomas Ludwell, Ph lip Lud?
well and their many connections, for
which we refer the reader to the work
first mentioned at the beginning of this
article. We will now turn to the Lee
Ths arms as shewn are sextant; that
roof of ita superior
aOLP SEAL is tho only
Aiiiurlcau champagio, uiul
equulu any Freuoh wlno In
quality, bouquet and flavin?.
f orv d ut all li-mlli g clubs
nnd wtfiM. Sold bv yrocurs
and wine merchants every.
No amner ccmple'e with
U ba?a Wine Co., Urbana,
?. Y., Sole Maker.
Here Are the Names
of a Few.
60 ANDJEE THEM
They Will Tell Youthat
Paw-Paw Cured Them
Qets Out of the Stomach When
Sleeplessness and Catarrh Are
Positively Cured by
HERE IS THE PR:0F:
Munyon'e Paw Paw has proved a health
bridge for me to cross, write? Mr. E. W.
Clarko, of 1417 Decatur Street, Manches?
ter. I have been a great sufferer for
years with indigestioni I could not Bleep
or eat, and I havo spent over $300 in
medicine and have employed the beet
physicians In Richmond and Manchester,
trying to. secure relief, but every at?
Life seemed to be a burden, and I had
given up all hope of ever securing re?
lief, when I saw your generous offer In
The Times-Dispatch,.giving a sample bot?
tle of Paw Paw. I called at the above
office and received a sample bottle. With
renewed hopes I began to take your rem?
edy, and the next day I felt better. I
purchased a large bottle, and It has ab?
solutely restored my digestion, and my
nerves are at their normal state, I can
not praise your remedy too highly.
E. W. CLARKE,
1417 Decatur Street,
PROMINENT BUSINESS MAN CURED.
Munyon H. H. Remedy Co.:
Gentlemen,?I desire that the public
should know that I'have used your Paw
Paw Remedy" with beneficial results for
Indigestion. I have^been^an Intense suf?
ferer for years, and have taken many
remedies without receiving any perma?
nent relief. I now feel like a new man.
You are at liberty to use my name com?
mending this Remedy In any way you
Very truly yours,
CHARLES C. DC'STON.
1005 East Marshall Street,
MR. WM. E. DAVIS, OF THIS CITY,
Munyon H. H. R. Co.:
Gentlemen.?I have suffered with ner?
vous debility and stomach trouble for
many years. Seeing the advertisement In
The Times-Dispatch. I called and pro?
cured a sample bottle of your Paw Paw.
finding great relief from the few doses
In the Sample Bottle. I purchased a
large one from my druggist, and although
I . have taken but half the contents, I
find my stomach trouble has left me and
my nerves are as steady as an eight-day
clock. I heartily recommend Munyon's
Paw Paw to all those who suffer the hor?
rors Incident to a disordered stomach or
WILLIAM E. DAVIS.
227 South Belvidere Street.
November 6, 1903.
Munyop H. H. Remedy Co.:
I am now a well man after months of
suffering with stomach troubles, and my
restoration to health is due to your Paw
Paw Remedy. I have suffered Intensely,
and have been treated in various ways.
I was unable to find relief until I tried
your valuable remedy. ? Vat other suf?
ferers In my condition w 11 profit by my
learning, I am Indeed glad to recommend
Paw Paw. I trust, as the old saying
would have It, "A word to the wise Is
LUC?AN M. SMITH,
IKS West Leigh Street
So the good reports come In from every
section. One cured person spreads the
news to his friends o? this new vegetablo
pepsin, which makes old stomachs almost
as good as new. People who have been
troubled for years with sleeplessness say
that since taking Paw Paw they can
sleep all night and get up feeling stror.g
and refreshed. If you need a tonic, li
you need strength and good cheer, try a
bottle of Paw Paw, and you will have no
need for any other stimulant. Sold tiy
druggists, large bottle, 11. Paw raw
Pills, 25c. a box.
Is, the Lee arms of "Cotton Hall." Eng?
land, which are quarterly, are joined by
alliance to the Lees, of "Lnngiey." who
married Into families of, noaility. and
when thus adopted are called "Escutch?
eons of Prete.?-'," when the brido was
ari heiress. The Lee arms proper (of
"Cbtton Hall" are given by Burke In his
"British Commoners" as quarterly: First
and fourth, yules (red. afesse, checkee or
and as; between six billets, arg; second,
party-per-bond, indented gules and or.
two fleurs-de-lis; third, vert, a crons en
trailed; largent. Crest, a squirrel ppr.
b.<.ween two ha:^ branches. asoiUf-|
"Non nobls tantum nate."
The Lee arms of Langley aa given In
Rerry's Heraldic Er.tj *;o]?--dla, Is ' I,
fhleld, bend sinister, bau.ed and embat?
tled; crest?on a staff, raguly, a squirrel
cracking a nut; from dexter end of staff,
an oak branch, forected, all ppr. Motto?
"Non Incantus futuri."
Another is given as "a chevron argent,
between throe leopard heads, sable.
The Lee arms, of Sussex county, art?
thus: "Azure, a lion rampant guardant,
arg. Crest?a stag's head, evased or."
All of these are arms of the different
families of alliance, and are found to be;
Third?Klrton (most like it).
Fifth-John de Orton (most like It?.
Now? li you look in Burke'a British
Peerage, we will find that Robert de la !
Lee married n. daughter of Sir Thomes
Astly, 1385, ?nj gives the Astly arms:
"Clnquefold. -.'g, frlld atz, party per
bend." Then the Klrton arms has the
"cheoron In chief gules?fesse arg." This
family was of Westmoreland, England,
and doubtless the county In Virginia
was named for It Fourth, the Possa), or
1'eshall. family spoken of In Burka's
"Dormant Peerage" gives the "wolf
head," with the eros? forms, flourette
sable." The fifth, Orton. or Horton, j
erme, gives the "lion rampant, which ?
Is also found In the Carter arms, of Kent |
county. Dr. William Cnrtor tinrr.\tr.? |
a daughter of Louncelot Lee, Esq. Thus ?
wo find the "Cotton" arms are of Lee
end Astly (Langley) and the other com?
binations of Ihe families mentioned. Into j
which they married, the entire es? ?
cuteheon representing for the checke? I
fesse nnd billets, War; the Cross. Re- !
llglon; the Lion, Royalty, and the |
B. c. M.
That Herald's College.
(For The Tlmes-DlspHtoh.)
Before attempting to produce the es?
cutcheons and give the Uncage of the
various Virginia families, the writer sug?
posted In a former article that there
should be established In the State a her?
ald's college, having a professor of herald?
ry, or "pursuivant nt arms," who should
direct what arms tho families of colonial
descent In Virginia were entitled to. and
to pass upon all arms now worn, that
they be correct, Tho writer then doubted,
however. If such a proper person could
be found to fill such ? high and honor?
able position, but now he Is hnppy to In?
form the public that tho right man has
been found much sooner than ho ex?
pected, nnd he feels sure that nil the
families of Virginia, as well as himself,
will gladly vote to have the Cavalier's
heraldic critic Installed at once to tho
professorship, with i. commensurate sal?
In Its first Issue. October 10th, IDOS, the
Cavalier's critic, under the head of "False
Heraldry." deomed It wise to assail the
various cuts of arms as have been given
In this paper under the genealogical col?
umn, and more especially the text and
arms of the Fltzhugh family, which he
denounces "Both blazon and display are
Tho writer..felt sure, when. In having In
hand "Burko's Peerae-o of the British
Empire." "Cusson's Hand-Book of Her?
aldry," and several other standard Eng?
lish and American works, that he could
not go far wrong; but he made a mis?
take; he should have first consulted the
Cavalier's heraldic critic before attempt?
ing to display his knowledge In the noble
science. But let us turn to his especial
tirade against the Fltzhugh arms.
The text and cut, as shown In our Issue
of August 30th, were taken from a Chi?
cago paper, as furnished them by one
of the family, represented there by
Mr. Carter Harrison Fltzhugh, as the
writer had searched Burko's Peerage,
where" It could not be found.
Now, no one should doubt what a
branch of the family offers as being cor?
rect. ' since the arms of the first emi?
grant should apply to all the descen?
dants; therefore, the gentleman has
bestowed his wrath for Its proluctlon
upon the wrong person, and should place
It on that branch of the family.
But let us see how far wrong we went.
We followed the text strictly, but the
gentleman says we should have "chev
ronells." .and not chevrons, as In our
text, and gives them In his cut, as occu?
pying a quarter beyond the base, which
would have been truly "all wrong" for
us. The gentleman ' also produces a.
wyvTon as th etrue crest, and says ours
Is "totally wring": but he has produced
a cockatrice for his crest, which Is cer?
We gave a "Grlffln (half earrle and half
lion) segreant." and only, differed from
the cut-furnished us, ~ which did have a
wyvrons . Instead of a. Grlffln.
But ? th? gentleman complains that we
did not color line the base and dot the
chief. But this Is rarely done In a news?
paper cut, and even Burke's Peerage
omits It. The artist who has made the
cuts In our genealogical articles has been
more accurate and well produced than
those of the Northern papers, which
weekly bring out many defective ones.
The writer acknowledges some errors, in
not Interlacing the chevrons or lining the
base, which may have been mn-'e so
close that they were taken for soll5*tolor
The Cavalier's critic has read us a les?
son on heraldry! Well, we thank him
(though he has given us nothing new),
and shall be very circumspect In future,
and hope not to vex his soul by "False
Heraldry," for we agree with him, If we
have heraldry at all, let us have It right.
E. C. M.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS.
General Urell is Only One ot
Twenty-eight Generals of
Our Army Who Endorse
General M. Emmett Urell, was newty
elected Commander-ln-Chlef of the Na?
tional Organization of Spanish War Vet?
erans, of which President Roosevelt Is a
This prominent General recomraer.de
Peruna In the following words:
"Many of my friends have used Peruna with beneficial re
suits as an effective remedy for catarrh."?:M. Emmett Urellf
813 12th Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.
J. V. Kannuf, No. 1445 North Ninth
Street. St. Louis. Mo., writes:
"I have found Psruna the greatest
remedy on earth to Btop my aches and
pains. I have been troubled with Indiges?
tion, everything 'seemed to lay heavy on
my'stomach.! *I was also? troubled with
aching of bones and backache; I felt as
tired In the morning as at night, and was
troubled with a cold which settled on my
chest and lunga, and had a heavy cough
every winter. Poru?a cured all these dis?
agreeable symptoms, and I recommended
It to all. I oannot praise Peruna too high?
ly, and would not be without It. I feel like
a new man now. and my health Is per?
fect."?J. W. Kannuf.
Peruna Is. not a sleep medicine. Pe?
runa Is not a nervine. Peruna Is not a
narcotic Peruna does not stupefy. Doos
not bring about artificial rest. Peruna
helps weak nerves. Builds up broken
down constitutions. Brings refreshing
sleep, not by producing stupefaction, but
by Invigorating the nerve centers.
Peruna produces a natural appetite. It
strengthens the digestive power. It fills
the lacteals full. of nutrition and sends
surging through the blood vessels the re?
cuperating eurents of new lt?e. It doe?
all this by producing .healthy mucous
Peruna makes clean, strong mucous
membranes In the nose, throat, stomach
and digestive organs. ' In this way. it.
reaches the origin of all life, all strength
and al activity.
Peruna cleanses these membranes of.
every vestige of catarrhal congestion.
This leaves them strong and able to do
Then follows "refreshing sleep. Then
nervousness disappears,. Then a man
beoomes confident,.vigorous, hopeful and
This Is why it is thai Peruna? Is the?
tonic of tonics. [It cleanses the source?
of the blood. Good, rich, red blood. Is the
result and health follows as a natural
| If you do not derive prompt and satis?
factory results from the use of Peruna?
, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
I full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
1 vice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President.:? ot
Tho Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.