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PATIENTS GIVEN WORK CURE FOR MANY AILMENTS Occupational Therapy Prac ticed in U. S. Hospitals With Success. REACH EXTREME CASES WASHINGTON. I>. C. - Patients In forty-five Government hospitals are hav ing work prescribed for them for cute tive purposes. The ward doctor making his round stops at the bed of a man recovering from a broken arm: "A little stiff,” comments the doctor. “Needs something to loosen you up.” And he pulls out a large blank, and checks It in various places so that it prescribes one hour a day for light erafts work In the ward, as a therapeutic measure. f The blank is turned over to a recon struction aide, who proceeds diplomatic ally to find out if the patient has any interest lit weaving, drawing, basketry, or wood-carving. If he is apathetic, she tries to arouse his interest gradually, without making him fee! ‘hat he is being forced. Usually cases of extreme depression can be reached and benefited by hand work of some sort or another. DOCTORS CONVERTED At first many doctors m the hospitals were skeptical of the physical good to be derived from pounding with a ham mer or designing a book cover. But confronted with statVtios from their own hospitals and seeing the effect on the patients in their care, the Gov ernment physicians have nearly all been converted to a firm believ in occupational t herapy. This method of treatment doubtless r-minds you of the work done In the Army Hospitals, by reconstruction aides, and it is an outgrowth of that, though different in many ways. The idea started years age. when some hospitals and similar institutions had convalescent patients do light work, as much for a help to the institution as for the exercise it gave the patient. Then, some fifteen years before the war. two or three civilian hospitals obtained workers who could teach patients handi crafts to employ their minds, and per haps keep their muscles from getting stiff from idleness. TREATMENT WAR HERITAGE. There the matter stayed until during :he war it became an Institution in the Army and Navy hospitals aa educational and reconitruetive work with the idea of giving mutilated men some new interest and useful occupation. But all this time there was no definite system develot>ed showing the relative curative values of the different types of work. This is being worked out now in the hospitals of the Public Health Servite. snd the surgeons in charge say that they are just beginning to see the possi bilities of work as therapy. Adaptation of the work to the indi vidual is extremely important, accord ing to Dr. Hugh S. Cumroing. surgeon general of the Public Health Service. Unless he is guided In selection of work the active tubercular patient may be at tracted by heavier work than is con sidered to be beneficial, such as car pentry. Basket work with large reeds often fits in well with excitable mental cases. A simple pattern with no complica tions of elaborate design or unusual shape is given them, because the monotony of weaving round and ronnd without much need for thought has a Quieting ffeet. The active tubercular patient, on the other hand, is rarely given reed work, as It requires considerable effort. But he can make intricate designs in iafiia basketry, aa this type of work keeps the mind fully occupied, but does not require very great exertion on the rart of the patient. TO STUDY CASES IN DETAIL These are crude classifications, and the doctor* are well aware of it. As time goes on, however, they expect to study the cases in more detail, in order to know more accurately the value of motion and effort used in the crafts and in different kinds of garden work. Dr. Maddox explains that the cura tive influence of a suitable occupation is more often mental than physical. “There are nearly always in a hospl- den Electric Washing and Wringing Machines v. is the only machine MJ\ * 8 ivin S reliable, on the market with a dependable s e r vice sediment zone, a de- v in five thousand, vice that keeps your * —\\ homes in the city ev clothes constantly in j \ 1 erv washday. With clean, sweet water / '\ the Eden the “Old during an entire 4- — i \ Blue Monday” is a washing. | \ thing of the past. Demonstrations Easy Terms Service There is a string on everything we sell —it ties you up with our service department. This department is maintained to insure that evejything we_sell will positively give one hundred per cent service. The Hatfield Electric Cos, auto. 23-123 Cor. Maryland and Meridian Streets main 123 Called *Model Man 9 Elinor Glyn, the famous English authoress, who is now visiting the United States, has found the Ideal man for her rtext novel—an apotheosis of “Paul,” the hero of “Three Weeks.” He is Orville Caldwell, an actor in New York. Mrs. Glyn. after seeing him. said: “He is magnificent, beautlf)!: just like the young Greek god 1 have always Imag ined my heroes to be in my novels. Won derful, superb, magnificent." Caldwell, who takes Ills new iiouors modestly, is 6 feet 3 inches tall and built in proportion. tal,” he says, "a few patients who are inclined to argue about everything. If you can set one of these men to follow your instructions in folding a pa per puzzle, or threading a needle, you have got him to take orders, and he will be that much more tractable when u cornea to matters of medicine and diet. “Then, many hospital patients become depressed and morbid from lying idle during a long convalescence. For one of these gloomy patients who is able to get about, the doctor would prescribe some kind of work to be takeu in the hospital workshop. At first, perhaps, the patient is only TOOK ONLY WEEK TO START WOMAN ON ROAD TO HEALTH WHICH INCREASED WEIGHT Indianapolis Resident's Statement Should Conrlno* Most Skeptical That Trutona I* No MMlcln* of Ordinary Merit. “It took Trutona only a week to start me on the road to health, and I've gained at least twenty ponnds In weight In the past sit weeks, that I've been taking the Perfect Tonic.” s-tys Mrs. Hannah Woods, a well-known Indianapolis woman who lives at 421 West Merrill street. "I was suffering from after effect* of influenza,” she continued. “I had such pains In ray side and chest and I couldn’t eat anything. I coughed all the time, often .’oughing until neighbors had even noticed my serious condition. ”1 had tried everything I heard of. but nothing seemed to help me until I be gan using Trutona. Today I'm a well woman. The pains lp my chest and side vanished In a short time, and I can eat anything I care for now, without suf- wheeled down to the shop to watch the other men at work, as a diversion. Then he is drawn into the conversa tion of the whittling, joking workmen, and in a few days he is at work, and one of them." In the year In which the Public Health .Service has been giving this kins of treat ment, it has found the effect on morale to be no small part of the value of tbo work done. KX-SOLDIERS GIVEN CARE. The Public Health Service has in its •large all the ex-soldiers who need reatment for physical disability. When these men were in the army hos pitals they were under orders and could not go home or back to camp until dls harged by the surgeon. The men In care of the Public Health service are civilians and have the right of ivilians to leave the hospital even against the doctor's advice (that is, un they are mental patients). Some of the men have been leaving M.oner Ihau they should because they tiio i of the monotony of hospital life, or because they thought they could Improve as rapidly nt home or even at woric. “Something to do“ in these cases has proved a valuable first aid toward keep 'ng them contented. In one hospital, it is reported, where there were W 2 men, 263 were taking oc cupational therapy and 121) were not. Os the 263 only two left the hospital be fore they were discharged by the medical officer, while of the other 120, eighty three either deserted or left the hospital against the advice of the physicians Os course, it ts not fair to say from this that occupational therapy held 263 of these men. or that the eighty three would have stayed if they had taken it. But the records sent 1r each week from the Public Health Service hospitals tel! an unvarying story of increasing in terest on the part of the men who have !t chance to try the work cure. OTHER HOSPITALS TO BE COMMANDED. Over 3,000 patients, or about one-third of those in forty five Government hos pitals, are taking occupational therapy now under the supervision of 250 recon struction aides, and a few technicians. There are more Public Health Serv ice hospitals which have not started the treatment, because competent aides are scarce, and the Government !a taking ; no others Its regulations demand that to be an . aide a woman must be a graduate of 1 a college or a normal or art school, and she must be an experienced teacher of arts and crafts, or of academic and com merciui subjects, or in case applicants are not able to show graduation from rii Institution of recog.itzcd standing, they must show three years’ training, includ ing at least 200 hours’ training In the i type of work they expect to do in serv ' ice hoeptlals, Applicants with these qualifications have been hard to get. but row that oc I cupationol therapy is on the road to ' becoming n recognized institution in hospitals, girls are looking upon It as n profession. I'hc Teachers’ f'ollege of Columbia Unl- I sering any of the former bad after effect*. 1 never cough now as I uae.i to. “Trutona'a put me on my feet, restored my health, in fact, and I can recom mend it to every on*.” Mrs. Woods' own story of her relief Is one that should convince even the most H>;cptl“al. that Trutona Is no med icine of ordinary merit. For any one to gain twenty pounds in weight In six weeks' time is alone rera-irkabie. but it is more than remarkable when you con sider the serious condition of Mrs. Woods’ health, when she begun using the Perfect Tonic. There is no doubt of the fact that Trutona is a wonderiui re constructive agency. f?jve it a trial and be convinced. It's fine. Trutona is sold in Indiauapolia at the Hook chain of dependable drug stores, ’ •>'<■. nt t> \V. Brooks’ drug store, Pennsylvania and Ohio streets, and by a* **.ou druggists everywhere. Adver tisement. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1920. versify and MUwaukee-Downer College recognize occupational therapy as a major course, and some hospital train ing schools are giving courses to fit girls for this sort of work. The Public Health Service believea that eventually the work‘cure with competent aides and simple equipment will be a part of the plan in every progressive hospital. One point which is in a way Important is the disposal of the articles made by patients. According to the present arrangement In public health hospltala, when a pa tient makes two articles one is claimed by the Government and the other' is hla to sell or to keep. By turning one back to the hospital to be sold, the workman pays for the material given him. The work cure la not primarily com mercial, yet the sale of some of the crafts-work Is desirable if only because of the psychological affect on the pa.- tients. A steady market for the hospital work has not yet been established, though it ! believed that there is a demand for a good grade of beautiful crafts-work, and many of the hand-carved boxes, woven table runners and Indian baskets made in the hospitals are beautiful. One connoisseur In Indian relics was strongly impressed by the excellence of the raffia baskets copied by patients from good Indian designs. Moves House and All MANCHESTER, N. 11., Nov. 4.—Lir- Ing in a three-decker that is being moved from its original foundation to another street about a block away, la the lot of Joseph Oulllette. who has been obliged to live In the building because he could not secure a house elsewhere, ns be has children. CUT CURA HEALS WATER-BLISTERS On Little Girl’s Arms. BurnedancL Itched. Cried All the Time. “Our little girl got some kind of • rssh on her arms from her elbows to her finger-tips. It broke out in little, watery blisters, and after a few days turned into sore eruptions. They burned and itched so much she cried all the time. I kept her arms bandaged. “ I purchased Cuticura Soap and Ointment and the first application teemed to bring relief. When I had used one cake of Cuticura Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment for ten days she was healed." (Signed ) Mrs. Levi Dick, 539 Chippewa St., Chip pewa Falls, Wls.. Jan. 19. 1920. Make Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum your every-day toilet prepa rations and keep your akin healthy. W*Q KA4r+— LaV •rfttorlM 1 Ma.ds• 41. Miu " Ivldrrtrr* whr S-rpCk. Ois taunt 2i aj<J Tilfiniiii. 99*Ctt(ieur soap without Mg. KEEP LOOKfNGYOUNG It’s Easy—ls You Know Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets The secret of keeping young is to feel young—to do this you must watch your liver and bowels—there's no need of having a sallow complexion—dark rings under your eyes—pimples—a bilious look in your lace —dull eyes with no eparkte. Your doctor will tell you ninety per cent of all sickness comes from inactive bowels and liver. I>r. Edwards, a well-known physician in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com pound mixed with olive oil to act on the liver and bowels, which be gave to his patients for years. Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets, the sub stitute for calomel, are gentle in their action yet always effective. They bring about that natural buoyancy which ail should enjoy by toning up the liver and clearing the system of impurities. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are known by their olive color. 15c and 30c. SNIFFLES, SNEEZES, HOARSEWHEEZES Banish them all, by using Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar-Honey DR. BELL'S Pine-Tar-Honey is a remedy that has for years stood by thousands of cold and suffering men, women, and children in helping to promptly and effectively re lieve these dangerous attacks. Severe colds or colds newly contracted are benefited by its pleasant balsamic and healing antiseptics. Phlegm is soon loosened, irritation eased, inflammation allayed, breathing made less difficult. Keep a bottle on hand as a safeguard against sudden colds. You can give the children Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar-Honey, too. Safe and eco nomical. Get a bottle today from any druggist. 30c., 60c., $1.20. Dr.Beir%g§ Kne-Tar-Hcmey^Y for CoudKs and Colas IFor R(rtbl*| Muf.rrw from II tho torture of (kin-itch, apply \S freely Dr. Hobson's ]■ Knan Ointment. Good for [I ccsciv.a, pimply faces and other J skin troubles. Any trufgl*t- Dr.Hobson's 1 Eczema Ointment if Says Prescription j Has Powerful Influence Over Rheumatism Mr. .fames H. Allen suffered for year* v. im rheumatism. Many times this ter | rible disease left him helpless and un | able to work. He finally decided, after years of ceaseless study, that no ono ;a he free I from rheumatism until the accumulated Impurities, commonly called uric acid de j posits, were dissolved In the Joints and | muscles and expelled from the body. I With this idea in mind he consulted physicians, made experiments and finally compounded a prescription that quickly and completely banished every sign and symptom of rheumatism from hla sys i tcm. | He freely gave his discovery to others who took it, with what might be called I marvelous success. After years of urg ! mg he decided to let sufferers every : where know about his discovery through the newspapers. The Haag Drug Cos. has been appointed agent for Aiienrnu In this vicinity with the understanding that he will freely return the purchase money on the first two bottles to all who state the* received benefit.—Advertisement Cow Appetites for Khaki Brings Warning MORRISTOWN, Ohio. Nov. 3.—Cows in this vicinity won two engagements— night attacks with batteries of field artillery. A Camp Knox outfit camped in the cows’ favorite pasture field, alongside the National pike. Next morning the gunners awoke to find that parts of shirts, breeches and other clothing which had been left on gun caissons and tent ropes, had been chewed into rags by the milk producers. Another outfit from the same camp a short time afterward camped in the same pasture field. Not having received warning from the |Mjpl €®y§ SF© €§r&dn)o(n)g | \\ nkfa EASY TO BREAK RIGHT up ji Don’t pass your cold to other members of your famYy. Don’t stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing and snuffling! A doss of “Pape's Cold Compound” taken every two hours until three doses are taken usual ly breaks up a severe cold and ends all grippe misery. The very first dose opens your clogged To Cure a CoSd in One Day Take Grove's Laxative Bronco Quinine tablets Popular all over the World as a remedy for Colds. Grip and Influenza and as a Preventive. Be sure its Bromo M" O ' The genuine Dears £/ this signature // Price 30c. ■ • ■ ,-•■ .*.>■: - .■ '• . . The Wonderful Cold Breaker TER-CAM-FO For Children and Grown Folks Colds cause Pneumonia, Flu. and other dreaded diseases. Don’t neglect your cold TER-CAM-FO is an antisep tic and effective germicide. Gives immediate results. Try it. SOLD AT ALL GOOD DRUG STORES 50 cents Insist on TER-CAM-FO Remember Tonsiline TONSIUINE is the National Sow Throat Remedy—it is 6old in every State in the Union. Most people bny a bottle occasionally because most people occasionally have Sore Throat. They buy it for the prompt, welcome relief it brings to sufTereni from this malady. You can forget Sore Throat if you will only remember TONSUiNE and get the bottle NOW that waits for you at your druggists, r-if Look tor the long necked Rl fellow on the bottle when you I'S get it [;] 35 cents and 60 cents. Hos- Ul pital Size, SI.OO. (f, Cured His RUPTURE I was badly ruptured while lifting trunk several years ago. Doctors said my only hope of cure was an operation. Trusses did we no good. Finally I got hold of something that quickly and coin pletelv cured me. Years have passed and the rupture has never returned, al though 1 am doing hard work as a 'ar penter. There was no operation, n<- lo*l time, no trouble. 1 have nothing o sell, but will give full Information ab< fit how you may find a complete curs without operation, if you write to me, Eugene M. VuUen., Carpenter, 50l C, Marcellus avenue, Manusquan, N. ,T. Better cut out this notice and show it to any othpre who are ruptured-—you may save a life or at i least stop the misery of rupture snd the worry and danger of an opera tion,—A and vertlsement. intelligence corps of the presonce of an “enemy,” these camping soldiers, too, left clothing outside their tents. The soldier boys next morning were minus shirts and parts of other gar ments. They left a sign warning other units en tour not to camp with the cow. Mexican Bandits Are Gaining in Boldness MEXICO CITY, Mexico, Nov. 4 -Rob bers are increasing in bolduess tn*r<*. A band has invaded the Avenue Fran cisco I. Madero, Mexico City's chief thoroughfare, and looted one of the large drug stores, carrying off goods valued at 12,000 pesos or $6,000. up nostrils and the air passages of the head; stops nose running; relieves the headache, dullness, feverishness, sneez ing, soreness and stiffness. “Pape’s Cold Compound” is the quick est. surest relief known and costs only a few cents at drug stores. It acts with out assistance, tastes nice, no quinine.— Advertisement. TURN HAIR DARK WITH SAGE TEA If Mixed with Sulphur It Dark ens So Naturally Nobody Can Tell l he old-time mixture of Sage Tea nn-1 Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked and faded hair la grandmother's recipe, end fdlks are again using It to keep their heir a good, even color, which la quite sensible, as wo are living In an age when a youthful appearance Is of the greatest advantage. Nowadays, though, we don't have the troublesome task of gathering the sage and the niussy mixing at home. AH drug stores sell the ready-to-use prod uct, improved hv the nddltlon of other Ingredients, called “Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound.” It Is very popular, oecause nobody can discover It lias been applied. Simply moisten your comb or a soft brush with It, and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morning the gray hair disappears, but what delights the ladles with Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur Compound i that, besides beautifully darkening the hair after a few appli cations. it also produces that soft lustre and appearance of abundance which la so attractive, —Advertisement. Gas On Stomach? Adler-i-ka! 1 "For four year* I Buffered from gas tritla, bloating and belching. Was In misery all the time. Nothing helped until I took Adler-i-ka." (Signed) W. Taylor. Adler-l-ka flushes BOTH upper and lower bowel so completely It relieves ANT CASE gas on the stomach or sour stomach. Removes fool matter which poisoned stomach for months. Often CURES constipation. Prevents appendicitis. Adler-l-ka is a mixture of buckthorn, casoara, glycerine and nine other simple Ingredients. H. J. Huder, druggist. Wash, and Penn. Shi. —Advertisement. WOMAN SUFFRAGE lAKES NEW TURN Hr- BP -*ST y ■> MRS. CLARA DUNN. Now that it is all over, everybody seems glad that the women have a right to vote. But simply having the right to vote does not satisfy every desire of the female sex. They want to be the equal of men in al! respects. They want to have Just as much to say about running the Government, Just as much to do with finances, Just as much voice in framing the law. In thousands of cases l’epgen has given women politicians energy to work and win. Right here in Indianapolis many women, and men, too, have publicly tes tified as to how this great tonic re WHICH TH S USE UNO LEARN HOW MANY Os YOUR FRIENDS INDORSE PEPOEN —NAMES CHANGED DAILY Mr*. C. A. Neisler. "6 W. Vermont atreet, Indianapolis, says: “I am glad to tell about the beueflts I received from I’epgen. and I fee’ sure that any woman who feels as I did will get equally good results.” H. F. Austin. 60 I/ Grande avenue, In dianapolis, aays: "Pepgen relieved my wife of a bad case of stomach trouble. It Increased her appetite and enabled her to eat whatever she wished.” Mrs. .1. A. Brown, 727 W. 27th street. Indianapolis, siiys: "Pepgen Is a won derful medicine. It made me stronger and built up my nervous system.” Miss KaN> Mnßen, 221 W. South street, Indianapolis, says: "Since taking Pep gen my food doom't tour In my stom ach and distress me. I am not nervous and I know I’epgen benefited me.” Mra. Thomas Scott, 551 S. Delaware street, Indianapolis, says: “I fear that my words do not do Pepgen Justice, for the medicine is eTen better than I am able to describe.” Mra. Julia Adams, 705 Ft. Wayne ave nue, Indianapolis, saya: "Pepgen re lieved me of stomach trouble and indi gestion and I think It both just and right for me to recommend the medicine to others. It is fine.” Mrs. S. C. Freeman. 045 English ave nue. Indianapolis, says: "Since taking Pepgen I feel like a different woman. I sleep fine at night. I am a great deal stronger, too. I sure do recommend Pepgen.” j Mrs, Ella Ayers, 01U Chadwick street, Indianapolis, says: "I am glad to in dorse Pepgen. It is a great strength maker. It relieved stomach trouble and built me up generally.'* Mrs. Clara C. Iladgley, 020 Bates street, Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen gave my daughter quick relief from stomach trouble. She has a better appetite and can eat anything she desires. I am glad to recommend the medicine,” Mrs. W. T. Wheatley, 002 H. Morris street, Indianapolis, says: “Pepgen re lieved my stfta of stomach trouble, and I can conscientiously recommend it to other mothers.” •Tame* A. Kirk, 715 Itoacbe avenne. In dianapolis, says: "Pepgen eliminated my stomach trouble. It also relieved rheu matism, made me sleep more soundly and I feel better than I have In years.” Mrs. Faye Austin, 60 E. La Grande arentie, Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen helped iny husband, my daughter and myself. After our experience. I can rec ommend Tepgen as being first-class med icine.” Ernest Craig, 1612 Fletcher avenue. Indianapolis, says: “I am glad to rec ommend Pepgen. It relieved me of a case of stomach trouble and I believe anyone who suffers from this ailment should try Pepgen.* C. C. Cash. 1514 Market street, Indi anapolis. says: "To all my friends who suffer from stomach trouble I want to say that Pepgen Is a far better medicine than you can realize until you try It.” .Mrs, A. G. riel, 1622 W. Morris street., Indianapolis, says: “My father gained severul pounds In weight while taking Pepgen. It built up his run-down con dition and relieved him of stomach trouble." Mrs. John Curlln, 2820 Walker street, Indianapolis, says: “To all women who feel nervous, have Indigestion, head aches, backache, who can't sleep soundly ond who have not sufficient strength, I say by all means, take Pepgen.” A. C. Carroll, 4.19 E. Vermont street, Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen Is a won derful tonic. I had taken It only a week or so when T felt like a different man.’ NOTICE All Wholesalers Are Well Stocked With Pep gen and in Position to Take Care of the Present Heavy Demands for the Article from Druggists in Indianapolis, Noblesville, Logansport, Ander son, Muncie, Marion, Kokpmo, Lafayette, Frank fort, Crawfordsville and Other Points. Order To day. lieved them of dizzy spells, nervousness, sleeplessness, sallow complexion, under weight and other ailmeu's. when such ailments were due to feeble or slow digestion or to habitual constitpation. From time to time their statement* have been published in the local news papers. After having read so many tes timonials from friends and neighbors It is interesting to note what the peo ple In otner cities are saying about Pep gen. In Springfield, Ohio, scores o prominent persons have recommended it In fact, pppgpD is being highly endorsee wherever it has been introduced. Mrs. Clara Dunn, 672 Gallagher street, Springfield, furnishes a good example oi the general sentiment in that city. Mrs Dunn says: “For more than a year I suffered with kidney trouble until my system was all broken down. At times my limbs were badly swollen from ray feet to my knees. And (ben. my back ached most of tha day, especially in the morning. My muscles grew so sore that I could scarcely touch them without screaming. I was also badly constipated aud finally my stomach became so disordered tha even a cup of coffee caused indigestion “I was so much interested in the state ments that had been published about Pepgen that I decided to try it. “After the first few doses of Pepgen I felt improved. As I continued to takf it I continued to get better. The first thing I noticed was that I was not con stipated. Then gradually my nppetiU improved. And lastly toe soreness in my back disappeared, which was posi tive proof to me that Pepgen had re lieved my kidney trouble. "I cannot tell how well I am satisfied with the results of Pepgen. I will b glad to discuss my case perse.nally with any person who care to inquire.” Those who wish to try Pepgen may obtain it from Henry ,T. Huder’s Druf Stores, Washington and Pennsylvanfi streets. Illinois and Michigan streets, os from any first-class drug store anywhere, —Advertisement. Mrs. W. Shinn, .110 Pine street. Ind ; anapolls. says: "Since taking Pepgi my husband feels much better. His aj I petite ts splendid and there is no dout that Pepgen has been a great help t ; him.” Mrs. Mary Eaton. 213 W. Morris stree Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen lias bee a wonderful relief to me. It is the onl | thing that ever helped me after I ha ! Influenza.” 11. 1.. < rommer. 1006 Ashland avenut Indianapolis, says: "Asa tonic Pepge sure cannot be beaten and any perso who feels that they reed morn strengt will make a big mistake If they don try it.” Mrs. Jessie Arnold. 1401 Olive stree^B Indianapolis,, says: "Pepgen built my father's system after he bad fluenza. He Is not troubled with aches; has a good nppetite aud feels ter In every way." / M. < unninyhnm, 1043 Sheffield avenu^J Indianapolis, says: "After taking gen I can truthfully say that I HXTo better than I did before.” II Mrs. Mary Striggow, 1621 street, Indianapolis, says: "Since tng I’epgen sour stomach, bitter taste the mouth, distress after eating wakeful nights have disappeared. I rl ommend the medicine as an tonic.” H Mrs. Mary Baeyer, 126 W. Souther^B avenue, Indianapolis, says: "After first few doses of Pepgen I felt proved. My appetite returned and could sleep soundly. Pepgen everything that stands for good health* C. It. I>ay. 1141 Park avenue, India^H npolis. says: "Pepgen relieved my ney trouble and backache. 1 sleep m^H< soundly and feel better in every way.^B C. Alvardo. 412 E. Court street, diannpolls. says: "Pepgen did ms wonderful lot of good. It relieved kidney trouble.” Mr*. Currie Heger, 2315 E. New To^B street, Indianapolis, says: "Pepi^K helped my tbreo girls. It Increased appetites and the change in their tions Is wonderful. I am glad to mend the medicine.” HH .Mrs. Charles Delveanx. 1962 Coru^H avenue, Indianapolis, says: "Since Pepgen I feel better than I have long time. I eat heartily ands! soundly. I am glad to indorse the iclno to all my friends and aequa^^J Mrs. Eunice Hiatt, 1206 Sturm Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen relieved mother of a severe case of stomach 'ole. We are very thankful for what medicine has done for her and it tainly gives me pleasure to tell our elSft perience.” Mr,., Lillian Garrett. 262 N. East^K avenue, Indianapolis, says: "I have hid n cove re attack of Indigestion I began using Pepgen. I sleep good feel better all over.” Mfl Omer X. Ellis, Winston 2im N. Illinois street, says: went right to the seat of my trouble gave me relief from rheumatism." sßa Carl McCoy, 428 N. Illinois street. dianapolls, says: "Pepgen is an tionally fine medicine for the stomach. makes you feel good all over. It laMßf pleasure for me to give this indoisemon^^H Mr,. Charles Crosby, 1412 aveuue, Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen Ileved my husband of stomach and nervousness. It !s a splendid and we recommend it.” gift Mr,. Minnie drey, 526 W. Vermr^H street. Indianapolis, says: “Pepgen actH| as If It were especially made for case. My general health Is better B 9 every way since taking it."