Newspaper Page Text
"Your new brother is the eleventh child
in the family, is he not?" asked the call
er. "Yes ma'am," said the little girL
"Have you named him yet?" "I think
we're going to name him Jerusalem.
That's what papa called him when he
was born."— Chicago Tribune. •„
Value of his opinion— "Do you think it's
going to rain?" she asked. "Oh, I'm sure
it's not," he replied. "Then I'll take my
umbrella," she announced with decision.—
ltOME. Sept. 12.— All along the seacoast
he-avy windstorms have occurred, doing; con
siderable damage. It Is not known If any fa
talities resulted from the storm.
THE six lodges of San Francisco
of the " Fraternal Brotherhood
have under consideration a plan
to have Joint social functions for the pur
pose of attracting additional attention to
this California organization.
There is a movement to establish a fra
ternal home In this city for the several
local lodges. It Is proposed to build a
Fraternal Brotherhood Temple, where all
the lodges can hold their meetings and
also have a social hall, where entertain
ments and balls can be given. As a re
sult of two meetings, when the project
was explained, more than $10,000 has been
San Francisco Lodge had an open meet
ing September 11. at which there was a
large attendance and a good programme
of entertainment was presented.
Mission Lodge had a nightcap party the
sarne night in its meeting place in Excel
sior Hall and it proved a very delightful
Progress Lodge will have a party on
the night of September 23.
Golden Gate Hall on the evening
of the first Wednesday in September, was
a delightful function, that was attended
by a large number of ladies and gentle
men. The programme of entertainment
included the followinc numbers:
Welcome address, J. W. Millward; his
tory of Court Apollo and the order,
George J. Berger; vocal selection, Mrs.
'Richardson; song and dance, Miss Mar
tha Bowes; a few minutes with Harry J.
Boas; recitation. Miss Ruby Ramdophr;
piano solo, Fred Driden; recitation, "Sink
ing of the Kesper," Miss Gwenlta Allen;
Irish hornpipe, Miss Bowes; baritone solo,
Dillard Harker; trick table and barrel
Jumping, R. L. Stone; selections by Arion
Mandolin Quartet; mandolins, Miss Liz
zie Lagomarslno, Ernil C. Bose; guitars.
Miss Alma Bose, Frank O. Sullivan.
THE entertainment and ball that
was given by Court Apollo of the
Ancient Ord^r of Foresters, in
Mrs. Jor.es— I think Anna has a slight
leaning toward young Smith.
Mr. Jones — Slight! Good heavens,
¦woman, you ought to have seen them on
the porch last night.— Kansas Indepenu
HOW IT BETAINS POPULATION".
Another curiously Irish phenomenon:
This region In Connemara keeps up " Its
population, while the people are flying
rapidly from the best lands in Ireland.
For example, the population of Muck
anaghederdauhaulla has remained prac
tically the same since 1831. while that of
Navan Union, in Meath. which has a val
uation of about £7 per head, and Includes
some of the best land in the United King
dom, has diminished by nearly 20 per cent
in the same period. This is no isolated
accident, but a strong example of a state
of things which Is general throughout the
country, graduated according to the re
sources. ' The people multiply on misery,
and fly from wealth throughout agricul
tural Ireland from one end to the other.
Irish-speaking p'eople have long looked
on the English language as n mean? to
"emigrate, and many have teamed It main
ly for that purpose. In accurate propor
tion as the English language has spread
In the west and south, the population has
diminished ; and this is particularly no
ticeable, in the various districts of Conne
mara,' where the priests tell me tha* the
main cause of the population not falling
Is that the people have known Irish, only.
In like manner education is regarded as a
means of. escape to some other country,
and so widely established is this idea that
I have lately heard it recommended by a
member of Parliament, even in a district
where the agricultural and other re
sources were about the average. Educa
tion in Ireland is carried on largely for
the benefit of America.
Muckanaghederdauhaulla means some
thing concerning "the pig between the
two seas"— literally, "between the two
salt waters." I regret to say that the
Petition for special letters of adminis
tration on the estate of Miss Isabella D.
Clark, who committed suicide on Wednes
day, was filed yesterday by Dr. William
F. McXutt. In his petition Dr. McXutt
states that the deceased made her will on
September 9, the day preceding her death.
He mentions none cf the provisions there
in. He states that the petitioner was
appointed the sole executor thereof; that
no application has been made for letters
testamentary; that there will be delay in
granting 6uch letters testamentary; that
said estate of said deceased needs the
care and attention of some competent
person, and that it is requisite that some
such person be appointed to take charge
of the estate.
The value of the estate is said to ex
The following- property Is listed as be
longing to It:
An undivided one-quarter Interest in
three certain pieces of real property on
Front street, between Broadway and Val
lejo; an undivided one-quarter interest in
a certain piece of real property on the
northwest corner of Broadway and Front
street; a lot of land on the southwest cor
ner of Tenth and Market streets, with
Improvements thereon; a lot of land on
the southwesterly line of Tenth street,
between Market and Mission; an undivid
ed one-auarter interest in a lot of land
at the northwest corner of Sutter and
Stockton streets, with the improvements
thereon; books and wearing apparel.
The attorney for the petitioner is Max
Property of Miss Isa
bella D. Clark Is Very
SUPPOSED TO BE CHRISTIANS.
The people are supposed to be Chris
tians, but there is no place of worship
of any. kind. The Catholic religion pre
vails.' on the mainland and the priests
make periodical visits when the weather
is fine. Fishing and a little precarious
agriculture, among quartz crags are the
sole support of the people, who In so far
as I 'Could make, out are the descendants
of' fugitives from wars which gave all
the land worth having in. that country to
a conquering race. At least that is the
popular belief, but the real history of the
people is little known.
Nominally, at least, the place Is said to
be under British jurisdiction, though it is
hard to believe this in view of the con
dition of the natives and the glory of the
British -Hag. The coloring' of the maps
makes it British, but that Is about all one
can see to associate this region with "the
greatest empire the world has known."
Such * was Muckanaghederdauhaulia
when I left there last January, but on' my
way through the adiacent mainland I
found the | resources and \ the people even
poorer, and I went through": one district
which was at least twice as poor, judg
ing from official statistics and from my
own experience alike. Yet the mainland
is certainly in the British empire.
Where is all this? It Is in the United
Kingdom, in Ireland. In . the county of
Galway, ¦ In the center ¦ of Connemara,
! about halfway between Galway City and
Cllf den. There is a place called Derrynea,
where the valuation for local government
: purposes. is only 4s per head, as against
£7 per head in the agricultural districts
of Meath.- The - statutory qualification
i for a ; congested district is 30s per head;
and it is a strange fact that the Congested
'Districts Board has; never done anything
for the! agricultural population of Derry
nea, while they have continually poured
-money into places eight times less poor.
; I Priests . tell me ¦ this Is d,ue to their . own
reverend representatives on the board, but
I that is a matter I'd rather leave to the
HOW THEY DBESS.
The male Rluckanaghederdauhaulian's
dress consists solely in two coarse woolen
garments, a jacket and a kind of trous
ers, spun and woven by hand. Some of
the less poor men wear also shirts, gen
erally cheap cotton, sent out from Man
chester: Some wear boots. As among
the backward races of the world, the
women's dress is less elaborate. They
very seldom wear boots, and those that
do don't seem to know how to lace them
on. The children are always barefooted,
and some of them are all but naked, even
in the severity of winter, up to ten years
The family commonly live in a single
small, rude apartment, with their domes
tic animals, mixing pigs, cows, goats,
fowls and children among straw, heath
er, and far less acceptable accumulations.
In one case I saw a single bed for a fam
ily of seven, with only a few rags to cov
er them, and* absolutely nothing to He
upon but a pile of bare heather. There
was no chimney;. the smoke was supposed
to go out through a hole In the roof, but
went out by the door instead, filling the
hut on its way. Those who live with
their beasts are the middle and upper
classes; the lower classes have no beasts
with which to live. A traveler who had
been that way before me tells me he saw
a whole family absolutely naked, but I
saw nothing quite so interesting as that.
mainland, within a mile as the crow flies
across the water. By road, however, the
distance is more than nine miles, and
there is no other way to the school. It
has been several times proposed to build
a viaduct over the sound, but the natives
have always opposed it on the ground
that it might hinder a local industry in
Illicit spirit, which has flourished there
from time immemorial..
Court Seal Rock Is hoping that by the
last day of the current year It will have
increased its membership from 340 to 400,
and to attain that end it has offered
prizes to the three members who before
the close of the year shall bring in the
greatest number of candidates for initia
tion. This court has Its committee at
work making arrangements for the grand
ball that it will give in Native Sons' Hall
on November 2L
THE quarterly social given by
Court Seal Rock, Foresters of
America, on the first Thursday of
the month in its hall in the Pythian Cas
tle was attended by as many as could en
ter the hall. A feature was the presenta
tion of a handsomely framed certificate
and badge to Past Chief Ranger H. Lang
by Grand Recording Secretary Dr.
Charles M. Troppman, who In elo
quent words spoke of the true for
estic spirit displayed Jby the one
selected to receive the nokens of ap
preciation from the court of which he
13 the most popular member. The pre
sentation was followed by dancing until
midnight. A large proportion of the mem
bership of Inter Nos Circle was present
The committee of arrangements was Otto
Johnson, J. Sullivan and E. Cjaldeen.
I returned lately from that strange re
gion, and I think I have succeeded In learn
ing to pronounce the name accurately. I
will try to translate It lower down, but
must attend to the place Itself first. Prob
ably not one in five thousand London peo
ple has ever heard of it.
It is a populous peninsula, over four
miles long, running from the Atlantic in
land—a strange arrangement for a penin
sula, but not stranger than %)ther facts
connected with Muckanaghederdauhaulla.
The sea comes in on one side by the base
of the peninsula, goes round Its point and
back nearly to the base on the other side,
leaving it connected with the mainland.
That-is how the peninsula comes to run
from the coast toward the Interior.
The inhabitants speak a language which
Is said to be very, ancient, and which is
almost unknown in civilization except
among a few professors on the Continent
and a few of their pupils in the United
Kingdom. Among all the Muckanagheder
dauhaullans, I heard of only two who
could speak any other language, and only
one who could read or write. This was a
child, the only Inhabitant that had ever
been to school. I made extensive inqui
ries about this, assisted by local guides
and by my knowledge of the native lan
guage, but could not find a trace of more
than one inhabitant having been to school.
It is a fact that there Is no school on the
peninsula, although there Is one on the
At the urevious meeting of the lodge
Mrs. M. F. Wallis, the retiring chancel
lor, was, on behalf of the lodge, through
F. H. Jackson, presented a beautiful
jewel of her rank In the order In appre
ciation of the manner in which she ui
rected the affairs of the lodge during her
term of office.
San Francisco Lodge of the same order
1 has arranged for a series cf ten enter
tainments, the first cf whlth was in the
nature of a masquerade ball in Elks' Hall
September 5, and the last to be a lecture
on May 7. 1004, by Dr. E. C. Moore of
the University of California on "The Bet
ter Half." Among those who will enter
tain during the series art: Frona Eunice
Wait-Colburn, John G. Jury, Professor
David Starr Jordan, Howard Malcom
Ticknor, Joaauin Miller and Dr. E. C.
DURING the latter part of August
California Lodge of the United
Moderns gave a surprise party to
it chancellor. Fred J. Bonner, on the eve
of his departure for the East. After the
expression of the hope that his trip to its
destination would be a pleasant one and
that he would return to this city -crith
new ideas for the beneflt of the Moderns,
there was a pleasing programme of mu-
Eical and literary numbers and special
ties, followed by the sen-ing of a lunch
Ancient People With
a History That Is
A LARGE ESTATE
ON IRISH COAST
Irving at first thought of giving up his
purse, but on second thought decided to
use a little strategy, so he threw his
matchbox on the road. As the footpad
stooped to pick up what he thought was a !
purse Irving suddenly darted toward the
path leading to Stanyan street. In his
excitement he came in contact with a
barbed wire fence and sustained a severe
laceration of the left hand. He continued
on his way, however, and meeting Patrol
men Williams and Anderson notified them
of the affair. The officers immediately
returned to the scene and Instituted a
search for the criminal.
Frederick M. Sweet, the man In custody,
was found near the scene and the fact
that he could not give a satisfactory ex
planation of his movements and that a
loaded revolver was found In his posses
sion warranted the officers taking him
into custody. Sweet maintains that he is
not g-ullty and claims that he had been
visiting an acquaintance who resides on
the south side of the park and was on his
way to the cars when arrested.
Inquiry at the boarding-house conduct
ed by Mrs. Friend at 307 California street
i elicited the information that Sweet was
employed there in the capacity of a clerk
1 and has always borne fan excellent repu
tation. Owing to the excitement of the
! situation Irving could not give a clear
! description of the man with the gun, but
will be given an opportunity to-day to
I Identify the suspect.
The hold-up occurred on the bridge on
the south drive directly opposite the
Haight-street entrance to the park while
Irving was on his way to visit Superin
tendent McLaren at the Park Lodge. As
he passed the bridge a man wearing a
white mask and holding in his hand an
ominous looking revolver stepped out from
a clump of bushes and commanded Irving
to deliver his valuables.
Samuel Irving, a well known Insurance
broker residing at 1918 Sutter street, is
the latest victim of the. knight of the
mask and pistol, who has been operating
in Golden Gate Park, and It was due to
his presence of mind that the robber did
not secure anything of value.
The audacious crime took place last
evening shortly after 8 o'clock within a
stone's throw of the Park Police Station,
and a few minutes afterward Frederick
M. Sweet, a clerk employed in a hotel
.conducted by Mrs. Friend at 807 California
street, was taken Into custody.
Clara Rodrigue wants her matrimonial
bonds severed from Aristede Rodrigue
because, ehe alleges, he has deserted her.
Martha Leo wants to be divorced from
Harry T. Leo on account of his alleged
James J. Miller seeks a divorce from
Mary J. Miller, giving as a cause deser
May F. Stein wants to be released from
ties that bind her to Charles M. Stein
on the ground of extreme cruelty. She
alleges that he has frequently struck her
with his flst and knocked her down and
has used obscene language, too vile to be
set down in her complaint. She wants
the custody of her baby, Charles Stein,
and $25 per month alimony.
Laura G. Smith wants a divorce from
Robert H. Smith on the ground of deser
tion. He left her on September 15, 1899.
and she has not seen him since. She
wants the custody of her two little girls,
Olive and Esther.
Elizabeth Deuress'wants to be freed
from Peter Deuress on the ground of
Theresa M. Sorensen wants to be di
vorced from Washington Sayer Sorensen
on the ground vt infidelity.
Judjr» Hebbard yesterday granted Ada
Seawell a divorce from Frank H. Seawell
t>n the ground of drunkenness, wife-beat
ing and general brutality. The testimony
was taken before Commissioner J. T. Ty
ler, and the hearing waa liberal. The
findings show defendant In the light of
a wlfe-b«ater, and on those findings th«
ties of matrimony were severed.
Th« testimony was that from the data
of their wedding. March 3. 1901, th© de
fendant began a fiendish career of chok
ing and beating. He throttled her, struck
her and dragged her upstairs. At Sac
ramento, where they went on visit, he
came home brutally drunk and chased
his bride about with a pistol. At Healds
burg the same experience confronted the
wife. At another time, when they lived
in a boardlngr-house- In San Francisco,
Seawell ran after the woman he had
sworn to protect, brandishing a razor,
and ehe took refuge in the room of a
woman friend, as she was afraid of be
Once when she waa cooking dinner he
came home drunk and struck her, almost
knocking her down. Numerous witnesses
of the different assaults gave testimony on
the subject, and the Judge at once set
Albert Clrimele wants to be divorced
from Mary Cirimele on grounds of cruelty
and desertion. He alleges that they were
married April 28, 1902, and three weeks
afterwards she commenced to abuse him
in an outrageous manner before his
friends, calling him vile names. He states
that once she brandished a knife and
threatened to kill him and told him. to
pack his things and leave the house for
ever, as she would liot occupy the status
of wife to him any more. He alleges that
in order to further humiliate him she
went to work in a cannery, although he
was able to and did provide bountifully
"for her, even going bo far as to give her
all of his wages, and she now refuses to
admit him to her house and also refuses
to come to him.
Samuel Irving Saves Coin by
Strategy and Suspect
Many Others Saek Relief in
the City's Divorce
Golden Gate Park Is the
Scene of Another
Mrs. Seawell Finally Set
Free From Brutal
KNIGHT OF ROAD
FOR TWO YEARS
THE SAN FBANCISCO C4LL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1903.
Of the alphabet, the letters most fre
quently used out of every 1000 letters
formed into words In daily use are first
the letter E, which takes the lead, occur
ring 137 times; the next T, running 8S; O,
76; S. 73; I. 71; R, 70; N. 66; H. 63; A, 64;
and L. 40.
name, as written officially, and as I have x
written It here, Is a syllable abort. I
thought of restoring: the lost syllable, but
the name may be long enough without It.
Some years ago a Government official
was sent to these parts to report, and
one of the first questions he asked was.
what Is the people's principal means of
support V "Credit, your Honor," was the
reply. That was years ago. and now the
very poor have not even credit. I know
one family of nine that had absolutely
nothing but twenty stones of very bad po
tatoes to live on from January to July •
English is the official language for agita
tion, and these people, knowing no Eng
lish, remain unnoticed by the agitator
and the Government alike, while all kinds
of v "remedial measures" aro undertaken
for those who are immeasurably less •
poor, but who know enough English to
agitate in other parts of the country
There Is a grea^ multitude of these pa
thetic wretches, and now It Is assumed
that they will be made happy by becom
ing the owners of their granite farms. It
can but make them owners of permanent
misery, more confirmed in all their squal
or. This applies not merely to Jluckan
aghederdauhaulla. but to fully one-fourth
of all the agricultural tenants In Ireland,
who constitute the real "land problem,"
and whose case can no more be settled
by this bill than if they lived among the
Ice packs of the Antarctic. — London Pall
CURES WEAK MEN FREE.
Insures Love and a Happy Home for
How any man may quickly cure himself after
years of suffering from sexual weakness, lost
vitality, night losses, varlcocele. etc.. and en-
large small weak organs to full size and vigor
Simply fend your name and address to Dr*
Kr.app Medical Co.. 1510 Hull building, Detroit
Mich., and they will gladly send free receipt
with full directions so that any man may easily
cure himself at homov This Is certainly a most
generous offer, and the following extracts
taken from their dally mall s£ow what men
think of their generosity:
"Dear Sirs — Please accept my sincere thanks
for yours of recent date. I have given your
treatment a thorough test and the benefit has
been extraordinary. It has completely braced
me up. I am just as vigorous as when -a boy
and you cannot realize how happy I am."
"Dear Sirs — Your method worked beautifully
Ilesults were exactly what I needed. Strength
and vigor have completely returned and en-
largement is entirely, satisfactory."
"Dear Sirs — Yours was received and I had no
trouble in making use of the receipt as direct-
ed, and can truthfully say it Is a boon to weak
men. I am greatly Improved In size, strength
and vigor." • .
All correspondence Is strictly confidential,
mailed in plain, sealed envelope. The receipt
is free for the asking and they want •.very
aaa to have It. '
Proves That Parasites Cause Hair
Xlne-tenths of the diseases of the scalp
and hair are caused by parasitic germs.
The importance of the discovery by Pro-
fessor L'nna of the Charity Hospital,
Hamburg, Germany, cannot be overesti-
mated. Jt explains why ordinary hair
preparations, even of the most expensive
character, fail to cure dandruff; because
they do not and they cannot kill tho
dandruff germ. The only hair preparation
in the world that positively destroys the
dandruff parasites that burrow up the
scalp Into scales called scurf or dandruff.
Is Ncwbro's Hcrpicide. In addition to ita
<jo-*troying' the dandruff germ HerpJclde
is 3 '.so a df-llgrhtful hair dressing. Sold by
l^dir.g drugpists. Send 10c in stamps for
cample to The Herpicide Co., Detroit,
No heart depressant or narcotic, but a
brqin dearer und itomach tetller; it brings
the liver a.;jd bowels into bealtby action.
Vied lv American Pftvnctant nearly «0 veart.
coe. a b« S 1 . at D ro zz>. tt « er by mall from
1WZ TARRAfTT CO.. 21 iiy Street. New York
Why don't your grocer
moneyback everything else as
Because everything else isn'f
like Schilling's Best.
SB. PIEHCE'S REMEDIES.
He Price of Pleasure.
It is hard for a lovely woman to forego
the pleasures of the life which she was
created to enjoy and adorn. She may
have to be busy all day in office or in
store, yet she cannot deny herself the
eocial pleasures which are offered her.
i£j But the fatigue is
C7 "*»! often too great for
-^y her, and she suf-
*u^yi " • f ers from headache
- >^~V-^" an< * backache as a
S ~\ «^**^v*# consequence of
7^'/M/| \ /^ over-exertion.
S_ /. 'r-dP' Women who are
r^TfcJja^Si 1 tired and worn out
'c^NHgifcrfS will find a perfect
r^i Jm88p~bL~ \ * OI " C aQ d. nervine
fllffifreifflS \ v °nte Prescription.
J[|g|yP§|[3£''j It cures headache,
¦j^WggfjaggjI/ backache and the
ispifijta-lj^ffv) other aches and
fl vSraSkVa ening drains, heals
&Av&tamitfFlB ' inflammation and
1Hmm9 > cures female weak-
ness. It makes weak
TljBflBrgJSS^fc women strong and
to give you for
writes Mrs Mllo Bry-
ant, of I^ota, Thomas
ealss in my back and the lower part of my
stomach and palpitation of the heart, that at
times I could hardly lie down. Could hardly
' get up in the morning, but after using: three
bottles of ' Favorite Prescription ' and two vials
of Dr. Pierce' 8 Pleasant relicts, I am like anew
woman." •. .
Sick women, especially those suffering
from diseases of long standing, are in*
vited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter,,/>w.
; All correspondence is held as strictly pri-
vate and< sacredly confidential. Adareaa
•Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y. ,
How We Conduct Them
* o AHERE is scarcely a week in the year but
A what we have a special sale in some
For these occasions goods arc actually reduced
from their regular selling prices. Sometimes
this reduction is considerable — in fact we
almost sell the goods at cost. Sometimes the
goods are odds and ends and then again they
arc new goods. In the former case we wish to
sell out the goods and of course draw trade.
When new goods are reduced our main object
is to bring in customers.
If a man comes in for a shirt or necktie at a
special price he may buy a hat, some under-
wear or even a suit or overcoat.
Our reductions are always genuine. Further-
more, merchandise in good condition can
always be returned.
Sometimes you sec a statement in our adver-
tisement to the effect that the goods arc sold
at such and such prices in other stores. While
our price b considerably less than that of other
dealers, we can prove the facts of the case by
the merit of our merchandise.
This is the store where you get -value and
satisfaction wrapped up in the same package,
Watch our special sales.
If you reside outside San Francisco write
for our 6fj>age catalogue.
740 Market Street
« ADVERTISEMENTS. . ; ? : .-
NERVOUS, DYSPEPTIC WOMEN
Made Well and Strong by Pe=ru=na.
Diseased Nerves Are Directly Traceable to Poor "v^?o"S'~~~ : -*^
Digestion— Poor Digestion Is Directly • >ov<-^
Traceable to Catarrh.- C^mTCm T^
MM^nd^w? s w«Sf? IANKi " mit6 "Since Early Womanhood I Was Fretful, Nervous and Irrl-
jhe Peruna Medicine Co., Co- table— Peruna Made Me Well."
lumbus, Ohio: - ._ -^ -_-_-_ -,_ -,_ t^^-^^^v^.
"I have been afflicted since Child- ( Forty^sixth street. N. T.. writes: s '
hood with a most unpleasant catarrh } "Peruna has changed me from a fretful, irritable, nervous '
of the head. Nothing I did seemed to \ woman ; nto d healthy and a happy one. Nothing seems to worry '
cure me, and when I caught a cold my ( . , . #»• , • . , a j _h. \
troubles increased. While visiting a and frei me an * more ' Swce ear/ ' » omanhood ' •**•"* ™* \
friend I learned the real value of Pe- \ bearing-down pains and nervousness. I was thin and worried, but (
runa. I had often heard it "praised, ) Peruna restored me. Those who knew me before cannot under- i
but never paid serious attention to it. ) stand the change, but I can sum it up in the blessed word, Peruna."— \
My friend, however, had been cured ) HaWe Grace. \
of catarrh by Peruna, and I decided A>^-> > _^v^^-^--^->-^---^->_-'>^-^^^--^^
to use it faithfully and await results. frequently the cauge of this condition, runa has cured more cases of nervous-
I am glad to Say that my greatest ex- Every mucous membrane in the body is ness than any other medioine In exis-
n *~*~*, n m« „,*** ..«/;,.j __J / ,„_. slightly deranged by systemic catarrh, tence. simply because it cures the con-
pectations were realized ana I was Thls i ea d 3 to a complete demoralization ditions upon which nervousness de-
Surpn'sed to find how readily I was ot tne digestive and assimilative organs, pend. v
j j i j-/ imjjl' and a bloodless condition of the nerve, a L«tt«r Tron a it 8 Smnm.tar'm urttm
Cured and how speedily. Within a centers ensues. Nervousness is the re- „ -, „ / Be f**°*' B Wlx# -
mnnfh nil th* nntnnnh w/rc nut nf mv suit; fretfulness. irritability, worry, Mrs. Verona E. Roach, wife of the late
month all the Catarrh was OUt Ot my C o mp iainlng— all of these mental condi- Senator Roach of North Dakota, writes
System and I have not been troubled tlons result from starved nerve centers, irom LArlmore. r». £>.:
a particle , ince. I do recommend ..SVSUttoS ft WSSS^S: JpilS? r?ml$%,£Si mm ?SS,«S'' 1 i
Peruna for catarrn."-M» Netti. »' K?unl l3 lhe r . meay that wln a<> thl3 . SK^'nT. fgUffiS&SL £
niemann. . Peruna is not a nervine nor a quieting Jtoacn.
Catarrh of the head is liable to spread medicine. Peruna cures Juet the condl- If you do not derive prompt and gatis-
to other organs. It is the direct cause tion — catarrh. factory results from the use of Peruna.
of many severe stomach derangements. Peruna cures , catarrh of the internal write at once to Dr. Hartman. giving a
Catarrh of the stomach and nervousness organs, and the nervousness disappears. full , statement of your case* and he will
go hand in hand. • The more nervines one takes for ner- be pleased to give you his valuable ad-
Nervousness is a vague term which vousness the more nervous he is. There vice gratis.
covers all of those aliments which re- is always a cause for nervousness. This Address Dr. Hartman, President of
suit from a bloodless condition of the cause should be discovered ¦ and reme- The Hartman Sanitarium. Columbns
nerve centers. Systemic catarrh is very died. Nervines are unnecessary. Pe- Ohio.
. . A TW K K.TTR V\ M HT^Tfi,
J$^Sjg£| No Ptuufeue Conditions. Everyone Eligible. Free to all.
fflwfflgtfffe I A contest full of interest and entertainment for I
gllllpSr j ¦ all ages and tastes. An evening's fun I
\«gSllg§| I POR RULES OP CONTEST ADDRESS, 1
raSp|^P||l 1 36 Geary Street, San PrancUco I
mailed free anywhere I