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THE MORNING PALLADIUM SATURDAY FEBRUARY 10. 19G6.
PAGE live ST RDY- FARMER KEEP OFF ALL CATARRHAL ILLS jf - - ft Pc-ru-na Cures Catarrh Wherever Located. - GU5TAV A SCHMIDT. M TAKIBaC PE-'RUm f f ! f)l - f I jUj 5" -t-i . 5 Ay-It V c fIR HENRY J"CHROE:DER. Fe-ru-na a Necessity in the Home. J. B. Alexander Publisher of the "Fruit and Floral Guide, A Magazine of Horticulture," published in Hartford City, Ind., 0a ya of Peruna: "I was afflicted with catarrh of the throat and head for over ten years. I Was treated by many physicians, but grew worse until I was seldom able to go out in oold weather. "About one year ago I was advised to try Peruna, which I did, and I am now entirely well of the catarrh. . "Peruna u aecettlty la our home. With the tint ymptom of m cold we ase It, mad ere aever mttllcted with c tmrrh. "I advise all who are afflicted with atarrh to try Peruna. There is cer tainly nothing equal to it as a catarrh jnedlcine." -J. B. Alexander. Fe-rn-na ii a Systemio Remedy. It Peruna will cure catarrh in one place, it will cure It in any other place, beeause it y a systemio remedy. Pe-ru-na Always on Hand. Mr. Fred Schnell, Lakeview, Erie Co., N. Y., writes: "I had been a sufferer for more than thirty years with catarrh of the intes tines. I had used a great deal of medi cine to no avail, so I decided to try Peruna. , - " have now used thirteen bottles and can give you the Joyful tiding that I have no more trouble. I always keep Peruna on band. ""Fred. Schnell. The people generally are very much misinformed as to the nature of catarrh. ,11: a . Catarrh is usually believed to be con fined to ih? head, nose and throat. Lat terly we sometimes hear of catarrh of the stomach and catarrh of- the bladder. Seldom, If ever, do we hear of eatarrh of any other organs. ' ; " It is not because these organs are not subject to catarrh, nor that catarrh of these organs is not a very oommon dis ease, but simp y because it is not gener ally known that affections of ' these organs may be due to catarrh. . Had Catarrh Thirty Years. Pe-ru-na Cared Him. Mr. Gustav M. Schmidt, Spring Valley, 111., writes : "I had catarrh of the head and throat for over thirty years. It became worse every year. "About three months ago I commenced to take Peruna and Manalin, and now I am entirely cured of that troublesome sickness. Your medicine is surely a blessing to mankind. . ." You can truly say that you h&ve not lived in vain, Doctor, and 1 thank you for the good you have done me. May you enjoy a long life to help suffering humanity." Gustav M. Schmidt. Dr. Hartman Makes Personal Use of Pe-ru-na. In speaking of hit own personal use of Peruna, Dr. Hartman says: "Tor a number of years my profes sional duties have compelled me to be much on the road, traveling long dis tances by rail, night and day, exposed to alt kinds of vicissitudes sleeping and eating in different hotels continually, and through it all I have preserved my self from any derangement of the body resulting from catching cold. - At the slightest evidence of a cold, a few doses of, Peruna invariably checked lit."-, '' . Pe- ru-na a Household Friend. Mr. Henry Schroeder, Route 2, Napoleon, O., writes: " suffered for almost tea years with catarrh of the stomach and all doctoring was of no avail. " took nine bottles of Peruna and two of Manalin and am now entirely cured. "I recommend the medicine to all who are afflicted with this disease. It is my household friend. "Henry Schroeder. A Farmer's Talk to Farmers. Before Dr. Hartman began the study of medicine he was a farmer boy. He was brought up on a farm in Southern Pennsylvania. He belonged to that industrial, suc cessful class of farmers known as the Pennsylvania Dutch, the best farmers in the world. ' It was here that he early learned the lesson of pulling obnoxious things out by the roots. Dr. Hartman's Method of Treating Catarrh. Naturally, when he began the study of medicine his mind turned instinctive ly toward the removing of causes. He could not content himself with doctor ing symptoms any more than his enter prising father could have contented himself by pulling off the tops of weeds to eradicate them from the soil. The Doctor turned his attention early to the science of removing the cause of diseases, believing that obnoxious symp toms would disappear if the cause of the disease was removed. In other words, Dr. Hartman ap plied the common sense of the practical farmer to medicine, and after much experimentation Peruna was com pounded. The sensible farmer does not think of cutting off the tops of weeds to kill them. He pulls them up by the roots Dr. Hartman Interested in Fanning. Notwithstanding Dr. Hartman's busy professional career, he still continues to be Interested in farming. He is the owner and manager of one of the largest farms in the State of Ohio, with several thousand acres of the best tilled land in the Middle West, and with hundreds of the best blooded percheron horses ever imported or raised in this country. S Dr. Hartman relies upon Peruna en- tirely in case of sickness In his own family. GEQH.TH0MR50N. At Work on the Farm. Praise Pe-ru-na. Geo. H. Thompson, Raleigh, Miss., writes: " 1 have been cured of catarrh by your medicines, Peruna and Manalin. I had beeiv affected with catarrh of the stomach about all my life, and was taken bad every spring and summer. " I used several kinds of patent medi cines, but they did me no good. I then took a treatment under an M. D., which did me but little good. By this time I had got where I could eat nothiug but a little soup. I had severe pains, had lost in weight and could not do any , thing. : - "I began taking your medicines, , Peruna and -Manalin. I then weighed Impounds, but after taking 17 bottles of Peruna and one bottle of Manalin, I weighed 166 pounds. " v am now at work on the farm mod feet well all of the time. I eat an I want to and my friends amy that Jooa better than ever before. I will ever praise Peruna for Its healing power," Qeo. fi. Thompson. . Man-a-lin . Is a modern, up-to-date laxative, pleasant to take, mild in action and sure to overcome constipation. It is an efiiclent cathartic for adults and -hildren take it readily. Full directions I accompany each bottle. LOCAL BREVITIES All kind- of vegetables at Ilarmei er'K rueery. Telephone-1111. Fred Carr "went to Cincinnati last evening. School Hooks ami Valentines at Mori & Co.'s bookstore. 2-0-3t Valentines at Mods & Co.'s book tsoe. 2-9-3t Miss Charlotte Hopkins of Muncie is the guest of friends in this city. Everything .that goes to make up a good Sunday dinner at Harmeier's. George Dilks was in Cincinnati yesterday. School boks and supplies. Mor ris & Co.'s. 2-9-3t Henry Wilke and son, Roy, return ed yesterday from the Automobile show at Chicago. Best Floor oils at Hall's. 2-9-2t Frank Davis of Greensfork was in this city Friday. Nicest, best and cheapest ranges in town at Hall's. 2-9-2t Russel'Gaar has returned from Chicago where he attended the. Au tomobile show. More of those sweet Florida Orang es, 23c a dozen at Doan's. 2-9-2t Dr. Harold was at Indianapolis yesterday. Mrs. Austin's famous pancakes. Really delicious. Elwood Lawson of New Castle was in this city Thursday. Harvard Dentists, 9th and Main tf Mrs. Jane La Faire of Detroit, is visiting relatives in this city. The Business College dropped Pit man Shorthand years ago, because it was out of date. They have now dropped Gregg, because Chartier is the shortest practical system on earth. Saves from $50 to $100. 2-6-lw Mrs. Frank Parsons is relatives at Greensfork. visiting Dickinson Trust Company has money to loan on real estate at fa vorable terms. We do not loan over one-half the value of property. ' Dr. J. A. Walls is attending the William ijuaiey rouiKe is ai rmi adelphia and Baltimore on business. I Mrs. Austin's famous pancakes. . , . . , ' , i Really delicious. New stock of Paints and Brushes, j just arived at Hall's. 2-9-2t j Attorney Paul Comstock went to ,r , ,r -'Hamilton, O.; yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. PiekJWeishart of Greensfork visited friend? in this J See Dickinson Trust Company for city yesterday. " ' v loans on real estate. Favorable ' . . . I terms on loans of less than one-half Country Dressed Chickens at i . - . , , nft0l the value of property. Doan s. 2-9-2t Dr. C. S. Wilson was at Hagers town yesterday. Money to loan on farms or city property on favorable terms. We do not loan more than one-balf the val ue of property. Dickinson Trust Co. V . Mrs. J. S. Greenstreet has returned from a visit with relatives at New Castle. . , Otho Harrington returned from a business trip to Indianapolis yester day.; , I Mrs.' Austin's famous pancakes. Really delicious. . Navel Oranges, 23c at Harmeier's, 1030 Main street. little Pig Sausage at Doan's. -92t A. J. Cadwallader has returned to Philadelphia after visiting relatives in this city. ANOTHER Orango Sale Saturday: 23c a dozen for those juicy, seedless stocks. Phone 292. HADLEY- BROS. SOCIAL EVENTS The Audubon Society met last eve ning with Miss Kiturah Parsons, on North Fourtetenth street with a good attendance. Mrs. C. A. Knollen bercr read a paper on "The Blue Gray Gnat Catcher." 4fr There was a called meeting yester day afternoon of the Wednesday Whist clubb in honor of Mrs. Harry Weber, of Fort Wayne, who was formerly a member of the club. Mrs. George Dougan entertained the Flower Mission at its regular monthly meeting yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. There was a large attendance and several matters of importance were brought up for dis cussion. Miss Juliet Corwin and Mass Lena Coffin delightfully entertained the Buzzers whist club last evening at the home of Miss Corwin on East Main street. There were six tables of whist and at the conclusion of the game a three course luncheon was served. -Mrs. Charles DuIIadway and Miss Frances Campbell won the la lies prizes and the gentlemen's prizes Lvere captured by Dudley Elmer and Erville Lockwood. The next meeting of the club will be held in two weeks at the ? home of Miss June Elmer on North Eleventh street. At the meeting of the Gonzaga Club last night Father Roell read the second of his series of lectures on "More Leaves from a Travelers Note Book." The following program was rendered : Piano Solo Miss Helen Miller. Song fly Miss Leona P.uening, ac companied by Miss Nellia Lichten fels. Piano Duet Miss Martha Geier and Miss Cora Dickman. jViolin Duet Laurence Gausepohl, George Zwissler. j' Song1 Miss Martha "Geier, accom panied by Miss Cora Dickman. Piano Solo Miss Mildred Lichten fels. The next meeting-will be held in two weeks and Father Roell will give another lecture. PROGRAM IS ANNOUNCED For Observance of Lincoln's Birth day by the Sons of Veterans Services in G. A. R. Hall. The program for the observance of Union Defenders' Day, which is the name given to Lincoln's birthday, by the Sons of Veterans, has been made out as follows: Invocation. "America" Taggart Quartet. "Lincoln's Early Days" Harry E. Penny. "Lincoln, the Citizen" W. C. Converse. Song Taggart Quartet. "Lincoln's" Official Life"-J. B. Gordon. "The Influence of Lincoln's Life" Rev. J. O. Campbell. Benediction. The services will be held in the Grand Army hall on Monday, Febru ary 12, and an invitation is extended to everyone to attend. EXTENSIVE IMPROVEMENTS To be Made at First English Luth eran Church Sunday School Room to be Enlarged. . . Extensive improvements are soon to be made at the First English Lu theran church. The Sunday school room which has long been too small for the number in the school, 'will be made twice its present size and im provements will also be made in t.he assembly room of the church proper. The committee in charge of building the addition to the Sunday school room is composed of Adam H. Bartel, Lee Nusbaum, Edgar M. Haas, Fred Kehlenbrink, Charles Haner and Fred Kreuger. PROF. RUSSELL TO SPEAK. LAST CHAPTER III LUCY CASE CLOSES WITH SALE OF PER SONAL ESTATE TODAY. No Clue Has Been Developed Which May Solve the Mystery Inter est Dying Out. The last chapter in the murder mystery of Joseph Lucy, the aged hermit who lived south of Milton will be added today, when the last of the personal effects of the old man will be sold at auction. No clue to solving the mystery has been developed within the past two months and those who have been working on the case have left in des pair. It appears as if the murder will remain on the books as the "unsolved" for public interest and sentiment is slowly dying out. Goes to Winchester Today to Ad dress Sunday School Convention Indianapolis Tomorrow. Prof. Elbert Russell of the Theo logical department at Earlham left today for Winchester, Ind., where he will speak before the township Sun day school convention. A series of lectures on the history of the Qua ker church have been established in the Friends' church at Indianapolis and he is to be there and deliver the first of the course on Sunday even-in?. MANY PEOPLE WERE TAKEN TO INDIANAPOLIS ON FREE EX CURSIONS YESTERDAY. Three Car Loads Left Richmond, One From Dublin and Another From Greenfield. The Indianapolis & Eastern Ry. handled five car-loads of passengers to Indianapolis yesterday in special cars on account of the free tickets issued by the Indianapolis Morning Star. Three car-loads of people went from Richmond, one car-load fi'om Dublin and still another from Greenfield. The crowd was taken over in the large cars of the Indi anapolis and Martinsville Traction Co. and came home on the late regu lar cars last night. The tickets which were free by the Star were for the purpose of adver tising the circulation of that paper and to show the merchants of Indi anapolis how far reaching was the influence of the .publication. DEATHS AND FUNERALS Arthur Lane was at New Castle on business yesterday. DIRECTORS NAMED. The following are the directors who have been named for The Reid Memorial church congregation: Frank H. Glass, Sharon E. Jones, Benjamin B. My rick, Jr., Ruther ford B. Jones, Milton D. Poulter, Charles Farrow, Israel T. Fosler. A musical organization representa tive of Richmond' high stand ing In tbo arts . . . . . . . . ETRAUO... CONCERT QUARTET Tbo only qaartet oagagod for dally concerts at the World's Fair, St. Loals, 1804 . . . . . . . T HODGIN The funeral of Mark Hodgin, son of Mrs. Cora Hodgin, will take place Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of his grandmother, Mrs. Rachel Hodgin, three miles north of the city. The burial will be in the Chester ceme-terv. HEBBLE Mrs. Mary Hebble, aged near 75 years, widow of David Hebble, died of Bright 's disease at her home east of Milton Thursday at 9 a. m. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. James Kerlin, of Greenfield, , and several sons, one of whom is Lincoln Hebble of East German town. Funer al at East German town Lutheran church Sunday at 2 p. m. want ads. in th Palla ton Pav Try on. . ff