Newspaper Page Text
SACRAMENTO, June 30.— The Exempt
Firemen's Association of this city, or
ganized in 1872 with 342 members, to-night
voted to" disincorporate, sell Its valuable
property and divide the '. proceeds amonjj
its members, now numbering sixty-seven
The first member of the association to
die- was Joseph W. Coffroth, the eminent
lawvar of parlv/davs.
Firemen to Disincorporate.
CAPE TOWN, June 30.— It is understood
here that after defining his position on the
reassembling of Parliament the former
Premier, Mr. Schreiner, -will resign- his
loot in tha Hfiiisa.
MASERU, June, 30.— The^ Boers attacked
Hammonla yesterday, ' but " were repulsed.
His Seat in the, House.
Rumored that Schreiner Will Resign
Three of the Crew Go to th« Bot
tom With, the Luckless
. / Craft.
PORT HURON, Mich., June 30.— The tug
Marion Teller sank last night and three
of her crew went down with the boat. The
dead are: Al Holmes, engineer; John Kirk
(colored), cook; George Moisner, fireman,
all of Detroit. •
Captain John Cornwall and his brother
Ray were rescued, clinging t.o an over
turned small boat. They were picked up
by the steamer Nonvalk. .
The| Teller was towing the schooner
Cantondown. bound across the lake, when
she began to leak badly. The pumps
would not work. A Btrenuous effort was
made to beach the tug, but before reach
ing shore her fires were extinguished; the
steam .was ; exhausted and she filled rap-
Idly and sank.
Application for a Receiver.
CHICAGO, June 30.— Application fcr the
appointment of a receiver for the Chicago
Consolidated Traction' Company has been
made in the Circuit Court by Sutro Bros.
& Co.. of New York, bankers and stock
holders . In the company. The complain
ants are Lionel Sutro. Richard • Sutro,
TUG MARION TELLER
SINKS IN LAKE HURON
to the arrangement carried
through to-day the six delegates will be
apportioned among the several districts
of the county, and each district will be al
lowed to choose Its own delegates to the
State convention. Judge J.. H. Pryor of
Sausalito was a strong advocate of the
policy of allowing each district to name
its own delegates to the State convention
A county convention will be held here
September 28 for the purpose of nomin
ating a candidate for the Assembly, three
Supervisors and Constables and Justices
of the Peace, where vacancies may exist.
SAN RAFAEL. June 30.— The Republi
can County Committee met in this city
this afternoon and Was called to order by
Chairman E. B. Martinelll. The principal
business transacted was the making of a
provision for the election of delegates to
the Santa Crnz convention, August 28 The
manner of selecting the delegates' was
discussed very fully by the different
members of the committee. On August
11 a convention will be held /to nominate
delegates to be voted at the primaries to
be held August .14. : . .
Special Dispatch to The Call
PLAN OF SELECTING
;¦ . DELEGATES IN MARIN
On arriving at Salt Lake City the dele
gation was met by Chairman Moyle of the
bait Lake Democratic Committee, which
escorted It about the place and showed
every attention. A ride to Salt Atr was
followed by a swim in the great Salt
Lake, then a visit to the salt palace. At
the Mormon Tabernacle, Organist Davis
rendered three beautiful numbers. A ride
about the city in a special electric car
concluded the entertainment. M F Tar
pey Is making a vigorous fight for Na
tional Committeeman. Other matters are
not much discussed. The opinion on Vice
President seems to favor x New York
man, but neither Hill nor Sulzer.
SPRING VILLE, Utah, June ¦ 3O.-The
California delegation held a meeting on
the train to-day. Mayor Phelan pre
sided, in the absence of Senator White.
D. W. Carmichael was unanimously
elected permanent secretary and ,A1
McCabe assistant secretary. It was
agreed to postpone action In regard to
the election of National Committee
men until the entire delegation should
meet together dn Kansas City. A meet
ing was called 'to be held at the Coates
House. Kansas City, at 10 o'clock on the
morning of July 3. The use of the Cali
fornia headquarters was tendered to
the Hawaiian delegation. . The Ha
waiians were pleased with the offer and
accepted with alacrity.
Special Dispatch to The Call
AT SALT LAKE CITY
In the Oklahoma contest the factions
are known as the Sipes and Jacobs fac
tions. ¦ ¦ -
The Indian Territory controversy Is
based ujjon a fight over the memberHhip
of the National Committee. That position
is now held by Thomas M. Marcum, who
heads one delegation. These delegations
were chosen by separate Territorial con
ventions held in Ardmore on the 11th of
June, and both claim to bo regular. ¦
but it is essentially a flght for supremacy
in the party in the State, and it bids fair
to be very bitterly contested.
In the case of the District of Columbia
the factions are known as the "Norrls"
and "Holmead." The regular delegation
is headed by National Commltteeman
James L. Norris. while William Holmead
gives name to and Is a member of the
contesting delegation. Holmead's peo
ple allege gross fraud In the election of
• The steamer City of Seattle touched
here this morning on her way from the
north for Seattle. She brought down
$200,000 in gold dust, the major part of
which is owned by Professor Lippy of
Dawson passengers say that the exodus
from Dawson to Nome still continues.,
every steamer being crowded pros
pectors bound for Nome or Koyakuk. At
Ketchikan the dead body of an unidenti
fied American was recently found in the
river with a stone tied around his neck.
It waB at first supposed to bo a case of
suicide, but now murder is suspected.
VANCOUVER. B. C. June 30.— The
steamer Cutch arrived this morning from
Skaguay with fourteen passengers from
Dawson. The total amount of sold dust
brought down was $50,000. Moat of the
passengers were for Seattle. C. J. Dum
bleton had the largest Individual amount
of dust, bringing out $12,000. . •
Captain Pillsbury of the San Bias re
ports great activity upon the creeks of
William Kerr and Thomas Kinman were
capsized from a small schooner in the
bay of Nome and drowned. They were
returning from a prospecting trip.
A man named Lucas shot and killed an
unknown man while the San Bias was ly
ing in tho harbor as a result of the lat
ter's attempt to jum-p a claim owned by
the Alaska Commercial Company. Luca<»
was-, employed by the company in the ca
pacity of watchman. Before the unknown
man expired he managed to inflict a
wound upon the watchman which resulted
In his death.
J. H. Murray of San Francisco took pol
son with fatal results at Nome on June
13. as a result of gloom over the death of
his son at that place receiflly.
L. M. Woodward of Philadelphia blew
out his brains with a revolver on the same
day. The suicide was without funds
and, brooding over his misfortune in be
ing driven from a claim which he had
staked, ended his life.
. The gold dust aboard the San Bias was
all taken from the Dawson cleanups and
shipped down the river. The passenger*
aboard tho vessel had approximately $200,
000 in dust, which was taken from th 1 *
claims at Nome and Rampart City.
: The San Bias reports fifteen vessels at
Nome when she left and that lighterage
rates had advanced to $15 per ton. Shu
confirms the, Report that the steamships
Ohio and Santa Ana are In quarantine at
Egp Island on account of smallpox on
board. The Garonne is also In quarantine
at Dutch Harbor. :
SEATTLE, June 30. — The steamship San
Bias, which left Cape Nome Juno 21. ar
rived here to-day. The vessel brings
$1,000,000 In sold duVt. consiRned from the
Bank of British "North America to th-j
Seattle assay ofllce, together with news of
several tragedies and one suicide whiqh
recently. occurred at Nome. . .
Attempt of an Unknown Man to
Jump an Alaska Commercial
j - Company's Claim Causes a
, Double Tragedy.
Steamer San Bias Arrives
at Seattle From Cape
BRINGS DOWN A
REDDING, June SO.— Nothing especially
new developed to-day In the Japanese
matter. Detective Ahern has returned to
Sacramento and everybody is anxious to
learn what the Southern Pacific will do.
If the Japanese come back trouble ta cer
tain. The. Labor Alliance Is exactly In
the same attitude on the question as here
tofore. They say the Japanese s«hall not
return. They met again- last night.
Sheriff Behrens Is apprehensive of the
outcome. The expelled Japanese are now
living in a boxcar, sidetracked at Red
Back the Japanese.
No Attempt Has Been Made to Bring
QUIET AT KESWICK
Frank Pachman and Penrose Fleischer.
In effect the court is petitioned to nul
lify the agreement between the Consoli
dated Traction Company and. the Union
Traction Company, which was practi
cally brought about several months ago
by the transfer of the stock of the Con
solidated Company for mortgage bonds of
the Union Traction Company.
» ' ¦ -. —
PHOENIX, Ariz.. June 30.— Teresa Lr
rca, commonly called Santa Teresa, the
younp senorita who has helped to incite
the various Yaqui Indian rebellions in
Mexico, was shot at Clifton. Ariz.. Friday
by G. X. Rodriguez, to whom she had
been married two days before. .
The youns woman If retarded as a saint
and hundreds of Mexicans chased Kodri-
Buez into the mountains, wh^re he waa
captured after a hard fight. He was un
mercifully beaten and narrowly escapea
lvnchinp. The pirl will live.
ring Yaquis to Rebellion and
Was Regarded as a Saint.
She Has Been Instrumental in Stir-
"SANTA TERESA" SHOT
BY HER HUSBAND
Bluff, awaiting the action of the railroad.
The railroad provided the boxcar for their
especial accommodation. The Japanese
say they are willing to return if the
militia will protect them.
Presidency was discussed at length. Mr.
Sulzer told . Mr. Bryan he was in the lat
ter's hands: that while ho would be grati
fied to be Mr. Bryan's running mate, the
success of the Democratic party was the
first condition and If it was Mr. Bryan's
belief- that some other man would add
greater strength to the ticket he (Sulzer)
would willingly withdraw.*
Mr.. Bryan told Mr. Sulzer he would not'
presume to dictate or even advise as to
the Vice Presidential nominee; that the
convention was competent to make a fit
selection without a suggestion from him.
He told Mr. Sulzer to go ahead with his
canvass and that his only hope was that
the best man would win.
The Sulzer. men were jubilant when tho
developments of the day were made
known. Congressman Sulzer, ex-Con
gressman-v'Lewis; and others left shortly
after noon for Kansas City..
LINCOLN, Nebr., June 30.— Lincoln di
vided with Kansas City to-day and to
night the task of framing a Democratic
platform and selecting a running mate
"¦for W. J. Brya n. • r
The two questions uppermost during the
day— and practically the only ones— were
the financial plank of the platform and th©
Vice Presidency. There was no mistaking
the sentiment of the gentlemen in Lin
coln on the first proposition. It was a
free silver crowd, as. radical In Its stand
as Mr. Bryan himself four years ago,
Congressman Sulzer and ex-Congressman
J. Hamilton Lewis repeated the state
ments made last night that there must be
an emphatic, explicit declaration for free
coinage at 16 to 1. The gentlemen around
them echoed the sentiment, and while all
were careful not to assume to quote Mr.
Bryan, It Was easy to see that they
claimed him as one of the disciples of the
Colonel Bryan from early mornlns un
til late at night was the central, pole
around which gravitated the Democratic
hosts. His city home was tha Mecca of
the party pilgrims, as a steady stream
passed in and out throughout tho day.
Mr. -Sulzer had another conference with
Mr. Bryan this morning and the Vice
FLOCK AROUND BRYAN
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 30.— Charles
A. Towne. the nominee for Vice President
by ihe Populist Convention at Sioux Falls
and candidate for the same honor at the
hands of the Democratic Convention, ar
rived in the city to-day and at once opened
his headquarters in the Coates House. He
gave his first attention to the arrange
ments for the convention of the Silver Re*
publicans, whi;h Is to be held In the auJi
toriwm in this city on July 4.'and later re
ceived a number of politicians.
"I really think that I can bring greater
strength to the ticket than any other man
who has been mentioned up to the present
time." he said in an Interview, "and in the
circumstances I consider myself the logi
cal candidate. It must be remembered
that back of me Is the. full strength of
the Populist and Silver Republican par
tie?, and while it Is true that a consider
able part of this will ro Uemocratic any
how. I am able to carry Up full vote, anil
this I do not think at the present time any
other man can do. The Sliver tienubli
cans will ask that th*r<» be In the Demo
cratic platform a specillc declaration for
silver at 16 to 1. An out-and-out reaf
tlrmation of the. Chicago platform wilt
satisfy u-<, but we would prefer the real
thinv ami no beatlnjj about the bush." .
Who w;ih to present his namn to tho
Democratic convention for Vice President
Mr. Towne could not nay. The matter
was to be nettled, he said, at a conference
of tho Silver Republicans* to be held on
Monday, and all arrangements regarding
his candidacy will be settled at that time.
As to whether his name would go before
the convention provided his candidacy
were not Indorsed by the Democrats at
the conference v to be held between the
Democrats nnd Populists and Silver Re
publicans prior to the convention Mr.
Towne would not say. but he intimated
that his name would be placed in nom
ination no matter whether the Democratic
committee accepted him or not.
"If tho Demflcnatic party Bays that It
does not want me," said he. "I rather
think that my chances of securing a nom
ination from them are somewhat slim. I
might not even get the nomination, even
though the committee said that It did
want me. The voice of a committee is
not always the voice of the convention
and it will be ample time for me to settle
that matter when I know what I am
called to pasH upon. At the present time
I would say, however, that my name will
go before the convention."
TOWNE SAYS HE IS
.CANTON, Ohio. June SO.-Prcsldent Me-
Klnley reached Canton to-»l.iy and went,
directly to the remodeled cottage in North
Market street, in the.lSOfi
campaign, where ho was Kroeted hy tho
members of tho citizens' reception com
mittee of lSW. who had arranged an Infor
mal reception. -The Vrosklont paused on
the porch In response to the calls of a vast
crowd and said; : .; : .-¦¦• '
My Fellow-cltlzons: It 1b nredlrsa for me to
say that wo arr very slad to pet homo uRaln
ond to be with you ami each one of you n« of
oldiL And the pleasure "'-M? very Krontly «>n
hr-noeil by the warm n ml hearty welcome which
my out neighbors and fellow-oifUens -have : givqn
nu- here this mornttiK. fur which I meat pro
foundly thank you all. ¦ ! .:
It was just such- a scene as was. .wit
nessed every day- of:' tne «::impalK!i.' and
the cheering wnsas loud and aa lusty and
the r enthusiasm as. great.;'aa- when tho
crowds from nil over the. country On nit.
here In the llrst campaign. The reception
was entirely iioiv-iviirtisaii— a- welcome of
friends to rrlcrfd?..>l( brgwn. as the regv
lar Pennsylvania; train appeared, at tho
eastern limits, of the city, wlicn.a shrill
Mast from one «f the. busy factories gravo
the signal, lustantly other whistles all
over the city joined in the deafenlnK re
frain. At the same Instant employes oi
the numerous shops alortK-the railroad
rushed to the windows mid. -with cheeYn
and waving hats and handkerchiefs, wel
comed the distinguished;. party.
When the arrivals left the train tho.citl
jiens" reception committee of "J>tj. wearing
the badges which became familiar then,
opened the way to the carriage. Tho
President's carriage took Mrs. McKinley
and her maid directly to the Rarber home.
The. President, Secretary Cortelyou : anil
other members of the party took landaus
and were driven to the McKinley. home,
The Canton troop and the mounted: recep
tion committee- of 1S9G led the way. the
(•rand Army Band playing "Home, Swoet
Home." ¦ ;' i •- •'• . : . •. , •• • .. '
:AVhat Canton did hi welcoming: the Pres
ident other cities/ did along the route to
the extent of the opportunity afforded by
the brief stops of a fast train. From day
light on. there was an almost continuous
ovation. '.Demonstrations were made, at
Alliance* Salem. Latonia and other man
ufacturing towns along the line by the
crowds on the platform and by workmen
In shop windows. The President-, appeared
on the platform and acknowledged., the
Greetings with bows and waVings of his
hand.' It was remarked that both the.
President, and Mrs. McKinley were ap
parently, in excellent health. '•¦:¦ :¦¦'.
Factory ,Whistles Announce the Ap
."• proacli of His Train and Old
* .Neighbors Escort Him ;
• v. From the Station.
Home-Coming of the Presi
dent Made a Gala ,
Convention May Split on the P.roposM
Evasion of a Specific Declaration
for a Sixteen-to-One Ratio. J
DEMOCRATS DIVIDED ON
THE SILVER QUESTION
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1900.
Hopes of Bryan and Democracy Frozen to the Trust Which Will Not
Be Condemned at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, June 3?.— There is a
constant bang, bang of hammers,
rasping of sawp, shouting of or
ders and rushing of fV»fct day and
night at the big hall where the
I>emocratic National Convention is to be i
held. As fast as one portion of the struc- 1
ture is finishe'd the decorators pounce upon j
it £.nd with bflts of bunting. I'a.-^s and !
pictures of Democratic leaders. *ct In the
national coat of arms, cover up the
•walls and pjiace? so that the delegates who
assemble on' the Fourth will se<» all the
colnrs and emblems of the national holi
day coupled with evidr-nce of a Democrat
Seme f^ars are expressed by now ar
rivals regarding the possible failure to
have the hall ready in time, but the gen
uine Western push and energy, character
istic of Kansas City, encourage tjie be
lief that everything will r*> ready when
Chairman Jones calls ihe convention to
ordr-r at noon next Wednesday.
The decorations on the outside of the
State delegation headquarters are not yet
in place, save in a few instances, a:;d only
a building here and there is ornamented
with ft^gs. but on Monday there will be a
great change in their appearance The
decorations are being saved in ordr-r that
they may be fresh when the delegates
About the hotels, however, there is al
ready briskness and moving throngs of
ramiljar convention fac^s. A number of
old-line Democrats who have been going
to conventions for year? and the youngtr
men who belong to the "new Democracy"
have arrived and taken up the work "in
nand. Several boomer? of the Vice Presi
dential candidates have come in and are
making considerable noise. ¦
Divided on Silver Issue.
Delegates are dropping in from different
sections and ths meeting of the sub-com
rnitteo on convention arrangements at
tracted quite a knot, of men about the
national committee headquarters.
As on Friday, the most interesting topic,
and that which gives the Democrats here
the most concern, is promised contest
over the 16-to-l phir.k of the platform.
The utterances of men like National
Chairman Jones. William J. Stone and
ether Western and Southern leaders, to
gether with the action of Western ana
Southern Democratic State conventions
in their platforms, would seem to indicate
that a reattirmution of the Chicago plat
form is all thrit would be necessary. Such
action under ordinary circumstances
would be apt to be accepted as the prob
able action of the national convention,
but the reports from Lincoln indicate that
16 to 1 must be specifically declared if the
views of Mr. Bryan are to be followed
There are so many delegates who desire
to carry out the wishes of the coming
nominee that tfc» clash between them and
those holding different views is likely to
be spirited and the result somewhat
Chairman Jones said that the declaia
tion on silver should not vary the breadth
of a hair from that marked in the Cbi-
CCgo platform, and he thinks a reaffirma
tlon is sufficient. The breadth of a hair,
however, . is Ktill too wide for some and
they favor splitting the hair, especially
if the Chicago platform Is to be the test.
The extreme silver men insist that a "re
afllrmation would be a concession." Gold
men and others who have returned to the
party s:iy yuch a concession Is sufficient.
So the hair that Senator Jones spoke
about seems to be wide enough to cause a
lively contest when the platform is con
There are some other features of the
platform that may not be agreed upon at
once— expansion, the present Chinese sit
uation and the Coeur d'Alene riots. But
the' differences over these can be readily
adjusted, as they are either foreordained
now or susceptible of manipulation by the
Candidates Arrive Early.
Three Vice Presidential possibilities
came in to-day — the chairman of the Sil
ver Republican committee, who was
named by the Populists for Vice Presi
dent, Charles A. Towne: Benjamin F.
Bhiveley. ex-member of Congress from In
diana, and William Sulzer, member of
Congress from New York. The latter ar
rived late in the evening, after spending
a day or two at Lincoln, where he had
been conferring with Mr. Bryan. Mr.
Towne modestly outlined the reasons
which prompted him to bo a candidate.
Mr. Shiveley said he was not a candidate,
while his friends declared that he would
be presented by Indiana. No one" is yet
ready to hazard a prediction that any one
of these men will be selected.
The arrival of these candidates created
talk and speculation, but neither they nor
any one else can now even guess how
many votes any one of them will receive.
There has been a renewal of the talk
about nominating Mr. Bryan on the
Fourth of July, and a night Fession\has
been suggested in order to accomplish
this. It is even paid that he may be nom
inated before the platform is adopted, but
many are doing what they can to dis
courage the proceeding, declaring that it
will be crowding sentiment too far to de
part from the regular and orderly proced
ure of the convention.
Thfre is still uncertainty a? to whether
Mr. Bryan will come to Kansas City after
the convention makes the nomination.
No one now here is authorized to speak
for him. It has been said that the con
vention can conclude all its business in
two days, and the third day be devoted to
giving a reception to Mr. Bryan and
listening to a speech from him. This
would be an attractive programme, es
pecialiv for Kansas City, as the appear
ance of Mr. Bryan would doubtless attract
as many people as the opening day.
Although the National Committee has
taken no action, there has -been a great
deal of correspondence and consultation
among leader? everywhere on the*subject
at presiding f^Ticers, and the understand
ing is that Mayor Roue of Milwaukee will
.1>e the temporary chairman and James T).
P.ichardson of Tennessee, the minority
leader in the House of Representatives,
the permanent chairman..
CLARK-DALY FEUD v.^ ,
AGAIN TO THE FORE
KANSAS CITY, June 20.-So far us the
National Democratic Committee is in
formed, the convention -will have four con
tests to decide.' Only one. of yiese- con
tests involves a State delegation.' Two of
the others refer to the representation of
Territories and the other to the District of
Columbia. ' The State contest is over the
representation from Montana and the two
Territories involved are Oklahoma arm In-"
dlan Territory. ' . ; . ¦" .¦ '
The greatest interest centers in the Mon
tana contention, because of the Clark-
Daly feud, which found such bitter ex
pression during the last session of Con
gress in the fight over the scat of Horn
\V. A. Clark in the Senate.
The advance representatives of both fac
tions are already here, and they are quite
busy in presenting their respective claims'
to recognition. Senator Clark will head
the delegation bearing his name, -while
the Daly delegation is led by Hon. Martin
J. Maginnls, who received Governor
Smith's appointment for Senator, as Mr.
Clerk received the . appointment by the
Lieutenant Governor In the absence of the
Governor. Others of the Clark delegation
are:, former Governor Hauser, J. M. Holt
Frank Higgins and H. E. Frank. 'Mr Ma-
Kinnis' associates are: Robert B. Smith
W. M. Cockrlll. Paul Fuse, Dr. J. M. Fox
and ex-Congressman Walter S. Hartman.
In this contest both the Clark people and
the Daly people claim regularity. They
held separate State conventions and both
were held in Butte on the same day. Some
technicalities are Involved in th« raw
• An Honest
Is caused by necessary toll and cured by
natural rest. But very different is "that
tired -feeling." which takes you to bed
tired and wakes you up tired. That tired
feeling originates In Impoverished blood
and needs Hood's Sarsaparllla for Its cure.
The tonic effect of this medicine is felt by
the . stomach, kidneys and liver; appetite
comes back and that tired feeling is gone.
Is America's Greatest Medicine. Price fL
HOOD'S FVJLG cure co&ftip&tlca. Price, I*c
Will Be Afldeil to Our
MONDAY, JULY 2, 1900.
5000 GARMENTS JUST RECEIVED,
Purchased from Leading Eastern Manu-
facturers and Importers
At Exactly Half Regular Values.
This Enormous Purchase consists of TAILOR-MADE
SUITS, TAILOR - MADE JACKETS, OUTING
SKIRTS, DRESS SKIRTS, LADIES' AND MISSES'
CLOTH CAPES, ULSTERS, AUTOMOBILES,
PLUSH CAPES, MISSES' CAPES, Etc.
500 LADIES' WHITE PIQUE SKIRTS, handsomely
braided, former price $1.50, will be offered CCf*
Ladies, call and examine these sroods
J. OIBrien never misrepresented goods.
Ladies, purchase or no purchase, you will be treated
LADIES' ; TAILOR-MADE SUITS, valuefjr ftft
for $22.50, will be offered at UlUiUU
ALL GOOD.S MARKED IX PLAIN FIGURES.
COURTESY AND ATTENTION GUARANTEED.
None here but competent young ladies. .
THE LARGEST STOCK OF CLOAKS AND SUITS
EVER EXHIBITED IN SAN FRANCISCO.
Uiv DniLlivu vUi
1146 Market Street.
"Finally. I wrote ... to Dr. Hartman,
and .1 am thankful ¦ : to say . that I am
now Avflll, through bis good advice anil
medicine. I am gaining in flesh and foil
young again. I was .very emaciated, but
how tty own children are surprised In tho
great change in me when they visit me."
"/ was not well for six years, pat
many doctor bills, but never im-
proved very much. I gave up hopes
of ever recovering.
: So many housewives suffer from ner
vous depression due to catarrhal weak-
ness peculiar to their sex. and suffer nn
year after year, not knowing what thei-
ailment is. Mrs. Mary Cook of. Pitt:
ford, N, Y., .suffered for six years befo:.
she learned of Peruna. Mrs. Cook rt
cently wroto the following letter to D;
Hartman: -. * ' ' '
"/ took a couple of bottles and be-
gan to feel better. I continued its
use until now I am a we II woman. I
praise Peruna highly and wish other
women would use it."
Miss Annie Zlott, 72 Livingston street,
Newark, N. J., took Peruna for extreme
nervousness. She says: "I was very III
and thought I would die. I had a ter-
bU headache and my head swam; I
unight I would never get well; I seemed
i have a great complication of diseases
nd bought medicines, but they did me
"Finally I gave up and thought I would
wait for my end. One day 1 happened
to pick up one of your books. I read of
ither women who were near death and
had been cured by , Peruna, so I thought
I wcjifild try it.
Most wrmen feel the need of a tonic
to counteract the debilitating effects of
fummer weather. Peruna is such a rem-
ery. It cures all catarrhal conditions,
whether it T>e weakness, nervous depres-
sion or summer catarrh. For a. free book
cn summer catarrh, address The Peruna
Medicine Co., Columbus. Ohio
"Four weeks ago I believed I had
consumption; I took a severe cold,
and although for ihe first few days
the mucus in my throat and chest
was loose, it finally became so bad
that I had difficulty in breathing.
"Pain In the shoulders followed. As I
had placed by confidence in you and
Peruna, I followed your directions strict-
ly, and improved from day to day, and
am now well again." :.
Mrs. Anna Roes, 2313 North Fifth street,
Philadelphia, Pa., writes:
oTT ' (0^^^^^
C^V*^ V^> 1 NEWARK. W*"'***ft0 a <sj2