Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1913,
Dear Mrs. Tho.r.psw. ,1 My'eye
browg and eyelashes are very thin and
short. What will make them longer
(2) I have a large bunch on the
front of .my neck. What can I do to
(3) My eyes are quite small. What
Will make them larger?
(4) What will take tan off?
(5) What will take black spots off
of brown shoes?
(1) Rub a little yellow vaseline Into
the eyebrows every di.y. Apply a lit
tle of the vaseline to the eyelashes,
but be careful not to get any 0f jt jn
(2) You have a gnltro. Only a phy
sician can advise you about this.
(3) iou cannot make the eyes larger j with a boy of seventeen. He smokes
but try different ways of arranging and I don't think a boy of his age
your hair about your forehead and i ought to. What can I do to prevent it?
You can be nice to a boy without mak
ing yourself cheap and without letting
him get fresh. Dress nicely and be
clean and healthy, and the nice boys
will both notice you and want to talk
(2) Let hot water run through the
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am a
fcirl of fourteen and very much in. love
find which way make? your eyes ap
pear bigger. Sometimes wearing the
hair very low on the forehead will do
this. If your eyes havb a sweet ex
pression people will admire them
whether they are small or large.
(4) Buttermilk or lemon juice, used
(5) I do not know what, makes the
black spots. Peroxide will often take
off dark spots; also lemon juice or al
cohol. Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) We are
two chums fourteen and seventeen.
What can we do to make the boys no
tice us and talk to us?
(2) What will take grape juice stain
out of a pink satin dress?
If you have brothers or boy cousins
ask them to introduce some of their
Clce boy friends to you. Whn yo
meet a boy bo plcannt and sweet and
Interested in what he says. Try to
make yourself Interesting to him. Get
him to talk about the things he likes.
course dinner was served with coverg
laid for 17. The study meeting was
dispensed with and the time given
over to sociability following the serv
ing of the dinner. Meetings oi tne
circle wfil now be resumed after hav
ing been omitted during tne not
ANNOUNCEMENT IS MADE .OF
the marriage of Mrs. Belle Herbert,
5261-4 Sixteenth street, to E. E. Roach
of Des Moines. The ceremony took
place at Clinton. Iowa, Aug. 19. at the
heme of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Nys, 435
Seventh avenue, and was pertrrmed
by Rev. George D. Rogers, pastor of
the Flret Baptist church. The couple
made no announcement of the'.r plans
at the time and kept their friends In
Ignorance of the event until the news
leaked out today. Mr. Roach is a
linotype operator and Mrs. Roach has
teen employed for many years as a
compositor in the office of The Argus.
Mr. and Mrs. Roach will make their
home la Rock Island for the time
being, locating later in the west.
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS ANNA
Walters, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Walters of Williamsburg, Iowa,
to Albert Nowack, son of the late
Ernest Nowack of Rock Island, took
place as a quiet ceremony of yester
day morning at 10:30 at the parsonage
of .Trinity German Lutheran church,
Davenport. Rev. Oscar Horn perform
ed the marriage ceremony, the attend'
Ing witnesses being Mr. and Mrs. R.
PUPILS SAVING .
School Bank Which Ha3 Prov-
So Successful Will Be Used
Again This Year.
I don't want to break up with him,
but I don't approve of smoking.
(2) What will make my hair glossy?
(1) I doubt very much if yo;i can
stop him, my dear. A boy of seven
teen thinks he knows everything on
earth that Is worth know Inc. and no
mere girl can influence him. If he and lace for the wedding ceremony
knew the consequence of cigaret smok
ing he might think It best to stop. A
man who employs a large number of
men told me not long ago that he sel
dom placed a cigaret smoker In a
position of much importance where he
might suddenly be called upon to do
something big. because he never had
known it to fail that every' cigaret
smoker some time and some how
would find himself unable to come up
to the mark. If I were a young man
I would hesitate about doing anything
that would make me untrustworthy.
(2) Brush it a great deal. About
once a week dip your brush In coal
oil and brush this well through your
V 11 "w i"V
Null J L J .
MTJSIO DEPARTMENT OF
WOMAN'S CLUB FORMED
A NEW BRANCH WAS ADDED
to tho Woman's eiub of Rock Island
yosterdoy when tho music department
was formed at a meeting held at tho
home of Mrs. J. K. Scott, the cha'r
wan, 103J Twenty first street. Twenty
five ladles asked that their names be
placed on the roll as members of the
department and tho organization had
a most promising beginning.: Music
will be studied In a general way, no
particular cempoter or composition to
be taken up for the first year, but
rather a history cf music and musical
instruciRnts. Meetings will be hold on
Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock twice
a month at the homo of the chairman
of each meeting. Tho studying of
each torlo will occupy two meetings
under different leaders and in this
way tho results are hoped to be doubly
beneficial. Hut cr.e officer was choseu
in addition to Mrs. Scott who is the
chairman appointed by the board, that
of secretary-treasurer- to which office
Mtss Martha Foss was chosen. Tha
outllno of the program for the com
.lng season was arranged as follows:
Sept. 26 Mrs. J. K. Scott, leader.
, leader. Topic, musical form.
i March 6 Mrs. E. J. Lachner, leader.
; Topic, musical form.
MaiTh 20 Mrs. A. E. Appelquist,
leader. Topic, the opera.
April 3 Miss Violet Doney, leader.
Ttpic, the opera.
April 17 Mrs. J. Y. Robinson, lead
er. , Topic, orpin end oratorio.
April 30 Miscellaneous program.
The mee'Ings of this department
will in no way Interfere with those
of the Rock Island Musical club, but
the two organizations will rather work
in harmony for the promotion of the
best in music In the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Nowack left In the after
noon for a edding trip in the east.
They will reride in the new flat build
lng that is being erected on Bowdltch
street, Davenport, on their return. The
bride has made her home in Daven
port for the past four years. Mr:
Nowack is employed as a miller by
the Purity Oats company of Davenport
INVITED TO FLAG RAISING.
FORT ARMSTRONG CHAPTER,
Daughters of the American Revolution,
has received its special invitation to
the celebration at Starved Rock, Sat
urday, September 6, to the dedication
and presentation of the Daughters' flag
staff, flags and pennant to the state
of Illinois. An Impressive patriotic
program Is to begin at 1 o'clock. It is
earnestly desired that every daughter
attend 'he exercises. The governor
and park commissioners are expected
to take a prominent part in the pro
gram. Mrs. Frederick K. Bowes, the chair
man, will give an address, raise .the
flag and pennant, give the flag pledge
and lead in scattering flowers In mem
ory of the pioneers, soldiers and sail
ors of the revolution and war of 1812,
who are buried in Illinois,
The local chapter is Hereby notified
that the state invites the full chapter
membership. Each daughter will ar
range for her own transportation and
hctcl accommodations. A box lunch
eon, to eat In picnic style, is suggested
by those in charge of the affair.
K Rhoads, leader.
E. Williams, lead
It. Tuckis, leader.
Oct. 10 Mrs. K.
Oct. 24 Mrs. A.
r Topic, voice.
Nov. 7 Mrs. J,
Nov. 20 Ml.-s Martha Foss, leader.
Topic, orchestra and orchestral music.
Dec 5 Miss Joseph ne Sheldon,
leader. Topic, orchestra and orches
Dec. 19 Miss Elsa Simon, leader.
Jan. 3 Miss Lois Hubbard, leader.
Jan. 23 Mrs. E. W. Lewis, leader.
Topic, woman in music.
Feb. 13 Mrs. Daniel Hayes. Jr.,
leader. Topic, woman in music.''
Feb. 27 Mrs. William Ullemevcr,
School for Dancing
MRS. T. A. PATT0N
Hibernian Hall. 419 Brady St.
Tango, eta, taught by approved
method. Class work begins'
Wednesday, Sept. 10, and every
Wednesday thereafter at 7:30
p. m. Social dancing at 8:30 p.
m. Private lessons by appoint
ment. Phone Davenport 1716-L.
We Invite all ladles in Rock
Island and Mollne desiring high
class tailor made garments to
Inspect our omplctc selection
of the latest novelties In fabrics
and fashion that will be worn
this fall and winter season,
Phone Moline 2063.
Ladles' Tailors and Importers
1509-1511 Sixth Avenue.
BROTHERHOOD FIRST SESSION.
THE FIRST MEETING OF THE
Brotherliocd of Scuth Park Presby
terian church under the new organiza
tion end 'officers was held last even
ing in the club rooms at the church.
Rev. W. G. Og'.evce addreEsed t'ae men
on the work of the general assembly
relative to tLe work of the BrotlTsr
hood In connection with the other
agencies in the church. At the busi
ness session it wa3 decided to hold
eebt'ioDs-oa the first and third Tues
day of each month, the first Tuesday
meeting to be given over to the study
of seme epeci-ixl subject or-an address
by some one to be selected and the
third meeting c-arh month wiil be an
open one to which the members of
the church will be invited, and eome
form of entertainment will, be provid
ed. The men will take up some spe
cial social fervico work, the exact
nature of which has not been definite
ly decid?d but the general tendency
of the work of the scVety will be to
wards that end. A sick benefit com
mltteo was appointed that will make
a epeclal effort to look after the needs
of the sick of the church and give re
lief where needed. The outlook for
the coming year Is most favorable and
indications are that it will be the most
beneficial in tho history of the cr
ganlzation. The membership is not so
large but It Is a working one and
bound to accomplish results. The next
meeting will be held the fourth Tues
day In tho montt; Sept 23, having
been put forward one week because
of otter entertainments on the regu
lar meeting night.
ZION MEN'S SOCIETY.
A LARGELY ATTENDED MEET
ing of the Men's society of Zlon Luth
eran cnurch was held last eveninc at
the home of Professor C. J. Sodergrti',
Se-enm avenue and Thlrtj -fourth
sfteet. l i C. W. Foss gave a most
tni.eristir.s and very entertaining talk
on tne hwedlsh colony of the Dela
ware which occupied the time tt rej
ultr prccicm. At its conclusion Mrs.
Sodergren served light refreshments.
SOCIETY OUTING AT PARK.
THE LADIES' AID SOCIETY OP
the Memorial Christian church will go
to Suburban park tomorrow crirnooa
for an outing and picnic supper. The
ladles will meet at the church at 2
o'clock and go to the Island In a body.
FORTNIGHTLY CIRCLE OUTING.
MUS. J. HASSELQUIST. MRS.
Chris Pedersea and Mrs. O. V Holm
grain were the hostesses to all mem
bers and former members of the Fort
nightly Reading circle at a dinner at
Fejcrvery park inn last evening. The
ladies went to the park late in the
afternoon and at 6 o'clock a three-
ALUMNAE ELECT OFFICERS.
MEMBERS OF THE ALTJTaNAE
association of St Anthony's hospiial
met In quarterly session at the home
of Mrs. Harry Knox, 413, Twentieth
street, yesterday afternoon at which
time officers for the year were chosen
Presidenty-Miss Fhoebe Hurst,
Vice President Mrs. Harry KnoXi
Secretary Mrs. Thomas Haeg
Treasurer Mls3 Anna Clincbell,
Miss Pansy E. Shear was appointed
a committee of one to arrange for ths
entertainment cf the alumnae at the
December meeting, the place of hold
ing which was left undecided. Follow
ing the business session the nurses
spent a most delightful social time
and the hostess served them with refreshments.
HOME MISSION SOCIETY.
A MEETING OF THE WOMAN'S
Home Mission society of the First
Methodist church was held last even
ing with Mrs. J. A. Reld. 520 Six
teenth Etreet The meeting was
largely attended and very pleas
ant. The program of the even
ing consisted of a reading "Being an
Organizer" by Miss Bertha Hafel. a
paper "For Tired Leaders" by Miss
Lola Smutz, a reading "When the
Girls Took Charge" by Mrs. T. E.
Newland and two vocal solos by Miss
Gertrude Strand. At the conclusion
of the program an hour of sociability
was enjoyed and the hostess served
The School Savings bank plan which
has been In operation in the public
schools for the past few years, is to
be continued again this year. Tomor
row morning Robert Mitchell of the
State bank will visit the schools for
the purpose of leaving supplies and on
Friday the usual weekly deposits will
It Is interesting to note that on Sept.
1, 1911, there were 996 depositors and
deposits amounting to $4,563.38; Sept.
1, 1912, 1,289 depositors and $8,152.38
in deposits and on Sept. 1 of this year.
i,au depositors ana $io,is.4 m iue
City Superintendent H. B. Hayden
has the following statement to make
relative to the School Savings bank:
At a meeting of the board of edu
cation in December, 1910, the 6chool
management was authoried to estab
lish a system of savings among the
children of our public schools.
This savings system has now been
in operation in our schools since Jan
uary, 1911, and we are much pleased
with results. A commendable number of
our pupils are personally interested,
and they are forming the habit of sys
tematic saving, and the amounts
thus laid aside are steadily increas
ing. School savings banks have been for
many years in successful operation in
Europe and the United States; and
through them many children have been
trained to habits of thrift and economy
that have been a help throughout their
This is the purpose of this move
ment in our schools to give to the
children an appreciation of the real
value of money, and impress upon
them the importance of the habit, es
tablished early in life, of laying aside
a portion of such money as they may
earn or otherwise acquire.
We believe that too many children '
look upon money as simply the means
for procuring temporary pleasure, and
thus early form the habit of spending
It unwisely. But we also believe that '
cf their teachers many of the children
are already being led to save little by
little for some really beneficial use
much of the money which would other
wise go for things that do them no
good. In the aggregate a splendid
amount? has been saved and a tine
army of savers has been organized.
It is not the purpose to urge children
to make large deposits, but rather to
save systematically their pennies and
their small amounts. The bank will
accept deposits of fifty cents or more
at a time. This deposit may be ac-
curtiulated at school by the children,
a penny or more at a time.
The working of the system is very
simple. Each Friday forenoon the
children will take to school their pen
nies or other savings, and will deposit
them with the teacher, who will Issue
a penny stamp for each cent paid in
by the child. These stamps will be
pasted into a "folder" holding fifty
stamps. This "folder" when filled
will be taken to the State Bank of
Rock Island and deposited by the
Child, the parent accompanying him to
the bank if he so desires. But the
bank will use the snme courtesy and
consideration in dealing with the child
depositor as with the adult.
Money once deposited in tho bajik
can only be withdrawn with the con
sent and written signature of the par
Interest at the rate cf 4 par cent
per annum will be allowed on all de
posits remaining three months.
As this school savings bank system
is established solely for the good of
the children, the cooperation of par
ents is earnestly solicited. Each child
depositing money will bring from
school his stamp "folder" showing 'a
penny stamp for each penny deposited.
His bank book, issued by the State
Bank of Rock Island, should be kept
r.t home. Thus the parent may see
at all times that due credit is given
for all savings. We earnestly request
your cooperation and assure you cf
readers are urged to present their cer
tificates as early as possible. The
present Bupply of books Is thought to
be sufficient to fill all demands under
normal conditions, but the offer is
so unusual and the books ; re so at
tractive that some readers may bo
disappointed if they do not present
their certificates at once.
Everybody that sees this wonderful
books wants It It Is difficult to de
scribe Buch a volume In cold type, and
utterly Impossible to portray its beau
ties Jn any kind of an Illustration, for
Its wealth of harmonious coloring
cannot be reproduced. Its contents
are unique In that they comprise a
series of interesting'siorles about the
canal, the country, the people where
they live, what they eat, how they em
ploy their time la pleasure and work
and all of these pleasing little
stories are made up Into one complete
story which is of intense interest to
The Argus is cognizant o the educa
tional benefits to be derived from this
volume, which gives the complete his
tory of the great Canal, setting forth
its purpose and promise, and for the
benefit of readers, as heretofore an
nounced, it has arranged for a great
distribution, which begins today.
Hereafter, until further notfe-e, a
Panama certificate will be printed
daily. Six of these certificates
have already appeared in these
columns and these will be ex
changed for books when accompanlefi
by the expense amount named therein.
Clip the certificates and present
them any day until further notice.
PRETTY DRESS OF
! WHITE WOOL CREPE
MEM S FOU WKEK-EXD Gl'GSTS.
With congenial peop'.e gathered to
gether in a house there Is- nothing
more delightful than a week-end
house party. The time is not ions
enough to become tired of each other
and everyone is up to their best, as
sisting in every way possible in the
entertaining. There are so many nice
little things which a guest can do to
add'both to her own and the comfort
of the hostess. But if t&a wise hostess
has carefully selected her guests she
need have no fear about thelr having
a good time.
It is the hostess who has the hard
time unless she plans her meals in ad
vance, has everything baked which
possibly ccn be done and her grocery
orders taken care of. ,
Usually guests arrive Saturday aft
ernoon, so Saturday nignt dinner
would be the first and Monday break
fast the last of the menus.
In large homes where there are sev
eral helpers there is no difficulty
usually In arranging for well ordered
and well cooked meals, besides many
little courtesies extra. But where
there is only one helper and possibly
none in the home, then it requires
careful planning and engineering or
SATURDAY NIGHT SUPPER.
Chicken Casserole Baked Potatoes
Sweet Corn Papfrlka
Lettuce Salad with Hanson Dressing
Parker House R0II3
Chocolate Cream Pie Coffee
Omelet Rolls Coffee
Wbole Wheat Bread and Cheese
Fresh Apple Sauce Cake
Iced Tea or Coffee
SUNDAY NIGHT SUPPER
Creamed Potatoes Buttered Beets
Stuffed Tomato and Celery Salad
Peach Ice Cream Cake
Poached Eggs on Toast
The above menus are only sugges
tive, as all menus must be; but at any
rate, write out the menus, not think
of th&m, but WRITE them, and at the
same time make out the grocery or
der. All this is to be done Friday If
everything is to be la readiness for
Sunday. Then Saturday morning the
'chicken can be prepared and in the
casserole ready for very slow oven
right after luncheon. The corn cut off
the cob and well seasoned with but
ter, pepper, salt chopped peppers ajyj
plenty of paprika; this can be cov
ered and set In the refrigerator until
supper time and at the same time
take care that the lettuce is well
washed and dry and wrapped in a
cloth in the same place. The pastry
shell for the pie can be baked on
Friday and filled with the chocolate
on Saturday. Enough potatoes should
be cooked on Saturday for the salad
and creamed potatoes for Sunday
night, and the app'.e sauce made. The
ham can be cleaned and ready to
go Into tbe fireless cooker or slow
oven Sunday morning to bake.
By a little planning ahead things
will not come all at once and every
meal here suggested will be prepared
without much effort or time.
6AI.AD A L.A IIAXSOX.
Materials Boston head lettuce,
mayonnaise, one tablcspoonful; chill
sauce, one tab'espoon; chopped pars
ley, one teaspoon; chopped egg, one
teaspoon; chopped beets, one tea
spoon; mushroom catsup, one tea
spoon; tarragon vinegar, one tea
spoon; onion juice, one teaspoon;
Utensils Soup plate, silver fork,
measuring spoon, tablespoon.
Directions Measure the mayon
naise into the soup plate and add a
litUe at a time all of the given ingre
dients, beets, eggs and parsley all
chopped very fine. Arrange lettuce
leaves on the salad plates for four
people and distribute the dressing
over each serving. Serve at once"
with hot cheese wafers. (Mrs.
Kirk's Card Index Cooking Recipes.)
cer & Case's addition, Rock Island.
Frances Marquette to Henry J.
Gripp, tract sec. 15-17-1W., ?1,200.
John WIckel and wife to William
Carlin, tract, sec. 8-17-1W., $585.
Arthur T. Outten and wife to Jud-
son D. Metzger, lot 14, block 180, East
Harold B. Aram to A. Conrad Pain
quist, tract 36-711W., ?1.100.
Eric Johnson and wife to Alfred J.
Comber, lot 6, block 1, Maria Edwards'
addition, Mollne, $3,500.
THIS IS THE DAY
KATE HILL MISSION SOCIETY.
MEMBERS OF THE KATE HILL
Mission society of the United Presby
terian church were entertained last
evening at the home of Miss Bessie
Bryan, 1525 Tenth avenue, at the fort
nightly meeting for study. Miss Anna
Moller was in charge of the lesson
which dealt -with the freed men mis
sions. Miss Hazel Cardall read an ar
ticle on the subject in addition to that
of the leader. There was a short busi
ness session with Miss Mildred War
nock !n charge of the transaction of
routine business. The meeting was
held on the porch and was largely at
tended. W. C. C. GIRLS MEET.
MISS NATALIE HOLMES AT HER
home, 833 Twenty-fifth street, was
hostess to the W. C. C. girls last even-,
ing at the first meeting after the sum-
mer vacation. The 6hort business
meeting was followed by an hour o
sociability and the serving of refreshments.
Certificates Mature Today and
the Volumes Will Be Given
Out to All Clippers.
This dress is made of white wool
crepe trimmed with silk embroidered
in a cherry and leaf desisn. The
round shallow yoke is laid in pla't3
and has a depp sailor collar finished
by a cherry-colored satin bow tie. The
draped girdle is of white satin, and
lias two looped ends at the- left side.
The skirt is lapped down the front and
notched at the foot.
SCHOOL TERR1 AT
ST. JOSEPH'S OPENS
St. Joseph's parish school opened
for the fa'.l term of work this morn
ing in the new and enlarged school
building with an enrollment the
first day of 406. This number will
undoubtedly be largely augmented be
fore the end of the week and it means
a marked decrease over the number
enrolled at the end of the term last
spring. With the enlarging of the
" CO! ; HAMILTON
His Experience in the Army as
Well as in His Home.
I -iyyji.-. Jjpl?1,- :.. ,- . S . -ZZ'
O. U. S. VOLUNTEER i
n run 1 n I
school facilities the curr ciium of the Qallant Spanish-American SoWicr Gives Praise to Pe-ru-na
school has been broadened to include r
This is the day the Panama certifi
cates mature, and readers who present
six of them and the small expense fee
will be entitled to a copy of "Panama
and the Canal In Picture and Prose,"
as previously announced in these col
umns. Considering the large number of In
quiries already received from those in
terested it Is believed that there will
be a great demand for these books, and
a four years' course in high schooi
for boys and a two years' business
course. Heretofore, because of the
limited accommodations at the old I
U V . W . ...... V.'W D ' . DVHVU1 WUIOC
has been open only to the girls of the
parish, the boys completing only the
eighth grades. T'ue addition of tho
business course also adds to U13 ef
ficiency of the school and will be
cpen to both boys and girls and will
Include all the commercial branches.
Four new teachers. Sisters Phlllpa,
Bertil, Maurellan and Reonina have
been added to the teaching force
making a total of ten In the school
branches and two music teachers.
"" irn - tr i
Your complexion as veil as your
temper Is rendered miserable by a dis- j
ordered liver. By taking Chamber-:
Iain's Stomach and Liver Tablets you '
caa Improve both. Sold by all drug-!
gists. (AdT.) I
FRIDAY, SEPT. 5
WRIXON'S ORCHESTRA h
REALTY CHANGES II
Col. Arthur L. Hamilton of the Seventh Ohio Volunteers, writes as
"I have used Peruna myself ai d in my family for the last seven years.
I have already "written yow about the good rssults I experienced with
your remedy during the Spanish-American War.
"My cemmasd used your Peruna during our service In the Spanish
American War, and I will gay this, that if tne War Department records
are consulted, it will be found that the casualties In my regiment' were
less than In any other regiment of the Army Corps while at Camps Al
ger, Meade and Bunnell. The total deaths In my regiment during the
seven months' service were seven out of a total number of 1,400. I, of
course, cannct help but think that feruna certalnlywas a great benefit
to my command."
Charles Raisch and wife to Frank-
j Hn K. Rhoads, lot 26 ew V, see. 6-
I Velie Harris and Guyer to Cora
; Sellers, lot 7, block "I ", Prospect
Park. Mollne, $200.
j James H. Murphy and J. S. Sperk
j and wife to J. E. Murphy, lot 804,
i Murphy & Sperk's addition, Moline,
j Arthur De Loof and wife to Edrnond
: Van Hufte, lot 21 Archer- Dz Loot's
1st addition, Moline, f50.
Peter Stelnland to Jennie Mills, lot
2. snh. dir. lot 4 and 5. block IS Snan-
Can Now Eat Anything.
Mr. J. wPritchard, R. F. D. 12, Box
76. Columbia City, Ind, writes: "I am
pleased to say that I have been cured
of catarrh of the stomach by Peruna.
"I could hardly eat anything that
agreed with me. Before I would get
half through my meal my stomach
would fill with gas, causing me much
distress and unpleasant feelings for
an hour or two after each meal.
"But, thanks to your Peruna, I am
now completely cured and can cat any
thing I want to without any of tho dis
tressing symptoms. I can now enjoy
my meals as I used to do and it ia all
due to Dr. Hartman and his wonderful
"It has been one year since I was
cured and I am all O. K. yet, so I
know I am cured."
Catarrh of Stomach.
Mr W. R. Callahan, proprietor of
Big Hill Farm, and a prominent fruit
grower and stock raiser, R. F. D. 1,
Salem, Vt., writes:
"I had a very bad spell of 6ickness
and could not eat anything at all.
"My bead, stomach, in fact, my
whole body ached, and It looked as
though nothing would do me any good.
"I had almost given up. I decided
to try a bottle of your Peruna and b
fere I had. taken half the bottle my ap
petite came to me and my head be
came all right. In fact, I was all
right all over. Peruna cured me."
Thoee who object to liquid medi
cines can now procure Peruna Tab