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Cheyenne record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1913-19??, December 12, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89052329/1918-12-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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He Housewife and Her Work
m infrniaaHnn Sorvica, United Mates Departmant of aartculti
USE MORE PEANUT BUTTER IN YOUR DIET.
Delicious Butter From Peanute Can Be Made Easily In the Home.
FOOD VALUE OF
PEANUT BUTTER
Cheap Source of Protein and
Suitable in Dipt of People
of All Ages.
EASILY MADE IN THE HOME
Naw and Different Recipe* Are Given
to Utilise .This Valuable Food-
Ordinary Meat Chopper le
Satisfactory.
The housewife who Is overlooking
the possibilities in peanut butter, dur-
Ing these days of meat conservation,
is missing a good chance of supplying
y her family with a food possessing a
high protein and a high energy value
at a low cost.
Peanut butter was nsed first as food
for the sick; later it appeared on the
home table as a side dish. Of late
years it has come into its own and its
value as a supplier of protein and fat
in the diet is now well recognized.
The largest part of that now used is
made in* peanut butter factories, but
many still prefer to make in the
home what they use. An ordinary
food chopper is used for the purpose
—salt may be added to the nuts before
or after grinding.
Peanut Butter Recipes.
Remember when planning your
recipes that peanut butter possesses
950 calories per pound.
Peanut Butter Omelet.
4 eggs. 6 tablespoon fuls pea*
4 tablespoonfuls of nut butter,
milk. 1 tablespoonful salt.
Mix peanut butter with the mflk.
Separate the whites and yolks of the
eggs and beat well. Blend milk with
the beaten yolks and fold In the beaten
whites. Brown the omelet and fold.
Serve on a hot platter, with a cream
or tomato sauce.
Peanut Butter Loaf.
2 cupfuls Victory % cupful peanut but
bread crumbs. ter.
1 cupful cooked rice. 1 teaspoonful onion
% ,cupful chopped Juice.
stuffed olives. 2 teaspoonfuls salt.
% teaspoonful cel- 2 ears*,
ery salt. % cupful milk.
Mix the Ingredients and form into
a loaf. Bake until brown. Serve with
a tomato sauce.
Scalloped Rice With Peanut Butter
Sauce.
Make a peanut sauce as follows:
2 cupfuls milk. S teaspoonfuls salt.
2 tablespoonfuls of 2 teaspoonfuls onion
flour. Juice.
6 tablespoon fuls of SH cupfuls cooked
peanut butter. rice.
Blend the flour and the peanut but
ter with fk little cold milk. Add to
the hot milk with the seasoning. Cook
" until it thickens. Put a layer of rice
in a baking dish and covert with a
layer of tiie peanut sauce. Repeat
until the dish la full. Bake in an
oven for 20 minutes.
Peanut Butter Mad Dressing,
cupful of sour H tablespoonful su
cre am. gar.
2 tablespdonfuls of U teaspoonful salt
peanut butter. * teaspoonful mus
-2 tablespoonfuls of tard.
vinegar. H teaspoonful pap
-1 egg. rtka.
Mix and cook In a double bdler un
til thickened. *
Peanut Butter Bandwich Cream.
1 cupful milk. % teaspoonful of
t tablespoonful of paprika.
flour. 2 tablespoon fuls via*
1 tablespoonful of egar.
water. % cupful of chopped
1 egg. Stuffed oltvea
1 teaspoonful salt 1 cupful peanut bet
ter.
Heat the milk in a double boiler.
Blend the floor, water and peanut but
ter to a smooth paste, add salt and
paprika and the egg beaten slightly.
Mix with the hot iriilk and cook for
five minutes in a double boiler. Add
the chopped olives and vinegar. Cool
and spread on sandwiches.
Make only the quantity needed for
immediate use, as this sandwich cream
does not keep well.
Peanut Butter Cookies,
ft cupful corn sirup. 1 teaspoonful salt,
ft cupful sugar. 1 teaspoonful vanilla.
4 tablespoonfuls of 3 teaspoonfuls bale*
shortening. ing powder.
8 tablespoonfuls of 2*4 cupfuls rice flour.
peanut butter. 2*4 cupfuls of wheat
ft cupful milk. flour.
2 eggs.
Peanut Butter Cake Filling.
54 cupful corn slrup.2 tablespoonfuls pea*
1 tablespoonful vln- nut butter.
egar. The white of 1 egg.
ft teaspoonful • salt
Cook the corn sirup with the vine
gar until it forms a hard ball when
dropped In cold water. Pour over the
beaten egg white and beat until stiff.
Add the peanut butter the last thing.
Spread between the layers of a simple
one egg cake or sponge cake. Serve
with a fork.
Uses for Dairy Products.
Realizing that increased knowledge
of the value of milk as a food and
ways to use it more extensively in
the diet will help to meet the war
time food situation, the management
of the "National Dairy show at Colum
bus requested the department of ag
riculture, bureau of education, food
administration and children’s bureau
to install an exhibit covering these
points. The exhibit, supplementing
the work of the children's year, proved
to be one popular with the crowds.
Graphic exhibits showing the value
of milk were in the booths, while
hourly demonstrations were given,
with lectures dwelling on the fact
that milk is essential to the diet. The
cheapness of milk as a food compared
with other staple foods was constant
ly impressed. One quart of milk is
equal in fuel value for the day's work
or play to any one of the following
animal foods:
? pound lean beef. 8 pounds chicken.
eggs. 3-6 pound ham.
8 pounds fresh cod- 4-6 pound pork loin,
flsh. 3 pints oysters.
Appetizing recipes in which milk
formed the basis were put together
before the crowds by the demonstra
tors in the booths.
Below are some of them:
Corn Chowder.
1 can corn. 4 cupfuls scalded
4 cupfuls potatoes milk,
cut in ft inch 8 common crackers,
slices. 3 tablespoonfuls but*
' Ift inch cubes fat ter.
l“!^onion.
Baked Rarebit.
1 pound soft, mild 3 cupfuls butter.
cheese. lft cupfuls milk,
lft teqppoonfuls of 2ft cupfuls of stale
salt. bread crumbs.
1-3 teaspoonful pap- 3 eggs,
rika.
Oyster Rarebit.
1 cupful oysters. Few grains curenne.
2 tablespoonfuls of ft teaspoonful*salt.
butter. 2 eggs,
ft pound soft, mild
cheese cut In small
pieces.
Btuffed Prune Balad.
Use large prunes which have been
steamed and pitted. Fill cavity with
cream or cottage cheese. Sprinkle
with finely chopped nuts. Serve on
lettuce leaves with mayonnaise.
Cottage Cheeee Loaf.
1 cupful cooked rice 1 tablespoonful of
(dry and flaky). chopped onion.
1 cupful of cottage 1 table spoonful aav-i
cheese. ory fat or drip*
ft cupful of ground pings.
peanuts. ft teaspoonful soda.
1 cupful of bread 1 cupful strained to*
crumbs (or more), rosto.
When baking potatoes grease them
first with a little hotter, and when
cooked they will be beautifully brown
and crisp, with the glased appearance
that makes them so appetizing.
THE CHEYENNE RECORD.
LOOK AT CHILD’S
TONGUE IF SICK,
CROSS, FEVERISH
HURRY, MOTHRRI REMOVE POI
SONS PROM LITTLE STOMACH,
LIVER, ROWELS.
QIVE CALIFORNIA SYRUP OF FIOS
AT ONCE IF BILIOUB OR
CONSTIPATED.
Look at the tongue, mother! If
coated, it la a sure sign that your lit
tle one’s stomach, liver and bowels
needs a gentle, thorough cleansing at
once.
When peevish, cross, listless, pale,
doesn't sleep, doesn’t eat or act natu
rally, or is feverish, stomach sour,
breath bad; has stomach-ache, sore
throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a
teaspoonful of “California Syrup of
Figs," and In a few hours all the foul,
constipated waste, undigested food
and sour bile gently moves out of the
little bowels without griping, and you
have a well, playful child again.
You needn't coax sick children to
take this harmless “fruit laxative;”
they love Its delicious taste, and It
always makes them feel splendid.
Ask your druggist for a bottle of
“California Syrup of Figs,” which has
directions for babies, children of all
ages and for grown-ups plainly on the
bottle. - Beware of counterfeits sold
here. To be sure you get the genuine,
ask to see that It Is made by the “Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Company.” Refuse
any other kind with contempt.—Adv.
Her Title.
Bacon —I understand his wife has
a position now?
Egbert—Yes. She's working nt a
ribbon counter In a department store.
“And does he call her his better
half?”
“No; his counter-part."
How’s This ?
We offer 9100.00 for any case of catarrh
that cannot be cured by HALL'S
CATARRH MEDICINE.
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE is tak
en internally and acts through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces of the System.
Sold by druggists for over forty years-
Price 76c. Testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney * Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Vital Question.
Mrs. Johnson —Sistah Martha has
Jest got a divo’ce fum her husband.
Mrs. Jackson —You don’t say. How
much ammonia did de cou’t grant her?
—Boston Transcript.
TOO WEAK
TO FIGHT
The “Come-back" man wai really never
down-and-out. His weakened condition
because of overwork, lack of exercise, im
proper eating and living demands stimula
tion to satisfy the cry for a health-giving
appetite and the refreshing sleep essential
to strength. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil
Capsules, the National Remedy of Holland,
will do the work. They are wonderful.
Three of these capsules each day will put
a man on his feet before he knows it:
whether his trouble comes from uric acid
poisoning, the‘kidneys, gravel or stone in
the bladder, stomach derangement or other
lilments that befall the ovei>zealous Amer
ican. The best known, most reliable rem
edy for these troubles is GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules. This remedy has
stood the test for more than 200 years
since its discovery in the ancient labora
tories in Holland. It acta directly and
sives relief at once. Don't wait until you
ire entirely down-and-out, but take them
today. Your druggist will gladly refund
vour .motley if they do not help you. Ac
cept *no substitutes. Look for the name
GOLD MEDAL on every box, three sizes.
They are the pure, original, imported
Haarlem Oil Capsules.—Aav.
To Some Extent.
“Mrs. Guddy claims that she made
her husband."
"So she did; she made a fool of
him."
Red Gross Bag Bine makes the laundress
h'ppy, makes clothes whiter than snow.
Al) good grocers. Adv.
Introspection.
"Aren’t you a trifle self-centered?”
"Can’t help it. It’s hard for a man
to keep his mind olf himself after he
has tried to do his duty by an income
tax report and a few questionnaires."
Soothe Itching Skins
With Cuticura. Bathe with Cuticura
Soap and hot water, dry and apply tho
Ointment. This usually affords relief
and points to speedy healment. For
free samples address, “Cuticura, Dept.
X, Boston." At druggists and by malL
Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
Pleasant Politics.
“I hear a lot of pretty girls voted
this year." “Yes, I enjoyed getting
out the vote."
“What’s In a name?" The old tur
key gobbler will taste good no matter
what ho la called.
PARTY CONTROL SPLIT
LIST OF MEMBERS ELECTED TO
COLORADO LEGISLATURE.
Democrat* Hava Sevan Majority la
Sonata and Republican* Lead
21 In Lower Houae.
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Denver. —When the Legislature con
venes Jan. 1 Democrats will have a
majority of seven in the Senate and
Republicans a majority of fifteen In
the House. The Senate will consist
of twenty-one Democrats and four
teen Republicans, and the House of
forty Republicans and twenty-five
Democrats, according to footings pre
pared by the State Canvassing Board
in the official count of votes cast in
the November election. v
H. J. Allen <R). M. R. Baker (R). M.
T. Bigelow (R), G. Fairfield (R), B. M.
Lake (R). Louis H. Mayer (R), J. R.
Rader (R), H. M. Rhoads (R). John F.
Rotruck (R). H. R. Steele (R). J. W.
Stephenson (R). A. R. Young (R). Den
ver; W. C. Swelnhart (D), Adams; W.
G. Moffatt (R). Alamosa; E. E. Hughes
(R), Arapahoe and Elbert; F. F. Dolan
(D), Boulder; L. E. Girard (R), Boul
der; F. R. Kelley (R), Chaffee; J. H.
Robeson (D), Clear Creek: Edward J.
Murphy (D), Conejos; R. F. Rockwell
(R), Delta; W. T. Lambert. Jr.. (R),
Douglas; Charles Mayer (D), Eagle;
R. A. Davis (R), El Paso; A. M. Wilson
(R). El Paso; W. H. Mclntyre (R), El
Paso; George E. Colgate (R). Fremont;
W. O. Jenkins (D). Gilpin; T. J.
Thompson (D). Gunnison; J. P. Camp
bell (D), Huerfano and Costilla; C. W.
Hall (R). Jefferson; Boon Best (D),
Kiowa and Bent; Ernest W. Owen (D),
Lake; T. H. Kelley (D). La Plata; C.
H. Bond (R). Larimer; C. W. Hosman
(D), Las Animas; Charles H. Raye (D),
Las Animas; Paul B. Godsman (R),
Lincoln. Kit Carson and Cheyenne; 8.
B. Lacy (D), Mesa; W. E. Furrow (D),
Archuleta, Hinsdale and Mineral; J. T.
Morrison (D), Montezuma and Dolores;
W. F. Wilcox (R). Montrose; H. T.
Craig (D). Crowley and Otero; M. E.
Bashon (R), Crowley and Otero; A. E.
Walther (R), Ouray; J. M. Downing
(R), Pitkin; A. Cole (R), Prowers and
Baca; J. L. Noonan (R), Garfield and
Rio Blanco; W. A. Bronaugh (D), Rio
Grande; R. W. Finlev (D). Rout* and
Moffat; William E. Gardner (R),
Saguache and Custer; Metz Rodgers
(D), San Juan; W. H. Doyle (D), Saa
Miguel; J. P. Dillon (D), Logan and
Sedgwick; R. E. Wilkins (D), Summit,
Grand and Jackson; E. M. Cookerly
(D), Teller and Park; William Mellen
(R), Teller and Park; L. M. .Sutton (R),
Morgan and Washington; T. T. Wilson
(R). Weld; H. E. Tedmon (R). Weld;
G. B. Weir CD). Phillips and Yuma: A.
S. Andrew (R). Pueblo; Charles A. Fos
ter (R), Pueblo; D. W. Jones (R), Pu
eblo; J. A. Phelps (R), Pueblo.
Uncap of State Senators.
The seventeen senators elected and
the districts they represent are as fol
lows:
W. W. Booth (R), First district; F.
L. Dodge (R). First; F. J. Knauss (R),
First; John B. Stephan (R), First; W.
O. Peterson (R), Second; David Elliot
(R). Third; W. F. O'Brien (D). Sixth;
N. C. Warren <R), Tenth; A. C. Scott
(D). Twelfth; John L Eaet (D). Four
teenth; John McFadxean ID). Fif
teenth; O. E. Bannister (D), Sixteenth;
J. J. Tobin (D), Seventeenth; J. H.
Slattery (D). Eighteenth; W. W. King
(R). Twentieth; C. W. Burke (D).
Twenty-fifth; J. P. Dickson (R), Twen
ty-seventh.
The eighteen holdover senators and
the districts they represent are as fol
lows:
Edward V. Dunklee (D). First dis
trict; James C. Starkweather (R),
First; Leon M. Hattenbach (R), First;
Perry C. Dunlap (D), Second; L. A.
Puffer (R). Third; Samuel W. Deßusk
(D), Fourth; Henry O. Andrew (D),
Fifth; D. P. Coldren (D). Seventh;
Wesley Staley (D). Eighth; Matt N.
Lines (R), Ninth; George Hetherington
(D), Eleventh; J. N. McWilliams (D).
Thirteenth; George E. West (D), Nine
teenth; R. T. Napier (D). Twenty-first;
Agnes L. Riddle (R). Twenty-second;
Thomas C. Coltman (D). Twenty-third;
William H. Adams (D). Twenty-fourth;
Siewers Fincher (D). Twenty-sixth.
District Judges.
Of twenty-one district Judges eleot
ed in thirteen districts, eleven are Re
publicans and ten Democrats.
The Judges-elect and the districts
they have jurisdiction over are as fol
lows:
S. W. Johnson (D), First district;
C. C. Butler <R), Second; J. H. Moore
(f>). Second; H. J. Hersey (R). Second;
C. J. Morley (R), Second; G. W. Whit
ford (R). Second; A. F. Hollenbeck
(D), Third; A. C. McChesney (D). Third;
J. E. Little (R), Fourth; J. W. Sheafor
(R), Fourth; F. E. Bouck (D) Fifth;
W. N. Searcy (D), Sixth; T. J. Black
(D). Seventh; N. F. Graham (D>,
Eighth; G. H. Bradfleld (R), Eighth;
J. T. Shumate (D). Ninth; W. B. Gobln
(R), Tenth; J. Ed Riser (D). Tenth; J.
L. Cooper (R), Eleventh- J. C. Wiley
(D), Twelfth; L. C. Stevenson (R),
Thirteenth district.
PITHY COLORADO NEWB NOTES.
There Is only enough near-beer in
Denver to last until June or July.
Reports of new cases of Spanish in
fluenza show a decline of the epidemic
In the larger cities.
The Red Cross has sent out another
and insistent appeal for nurses, both
graduate and practical.
Collections by the state inheritance
tax department during the bleennlal
period ended Nov. 30 amounted to
$661,273.59.
Isaac Berlin, one of the most wide
ly known business men of Colorado,
died at his home in Denver after a
brief Illness.
Real estate men In Denver predict
that 1919 will bring forth an era of
unprecedented prosperity in building
and realty development.
An emergency appropriation of sl,-
500 has been granted E. O. Heinrich,
Boulder, manager, to be used at his
discretion in freeing the city from
Spanish influenza.
First Lieut. James J. Mcllwee of
Denver, who joined the army at the out
break, of hostilities, died at sea from
pneumonia, accordlnt to word received
from New York. Lieutenant Mcllwee
was homeward bound on t.he Lapland
and was but two days out from Eng
land at the time of his death.
According to the sheriff*s office.
Merle Edmisten of Montrose confessed
to authorities at St. George, Utah,
where he is confined in jail, that he
killed Vincent Corado, a wealthy Ital
ian of Tellurlde, on Nov. 16. Edmisten
was captured at St. George last week.
In the alleged confession he Is said to
have admitted having killed Corado,
stolen hts money and his automobile.
A situation for every returning sol
dier as soon as ne arrives in Colorado,
Is the plan of the United States em
ployment service, in which the army
is expected to co-operate.
JOIN AMERICAN.
RED CROSS IN’19
WORK OF THIS ORGANIZATION
NEEDED MORE THAN EVER,
SAYS PRESIDENT.
ROLL CAL DEC. 16-23
EVERY AMERICAN 8HOULD JOIN
AND SEND GREETINQ8 TO
WHOLE HUMAN FAMILY.
Wootsm Newspaper Union News Service.
Washington.—President Wilson, in
a proclamation calls on every Ameri
can to join the American Red Cross
during Christmas rollcall week, Dec.
If to 23, “and thus send forth to the
whole human family the Christmas
greeting for which it waits and for
which it stands in greatest need."
The proclamation, prepared hefore the
President departed for Europe, fol
lows:
"To the American people: One "year
ago 22,000,000 Americans, by enrolling
as members of the Red Cross at
Christmas time, sent to the men who
were fighting our battles overseas a
stimulating message of cheer and
good will. They made it clear that
mr people were of their own free
choice united with their government
In the determination not only to wage
war with the instruments of destruc
tion, but also by every means in their
power to repay the ravages of the in
vader and sustain and renew the
spirit of the army and of the homes
which they represented.
“The friends of the American Red
Cross in Italy, Belgium and France
have told and will tell again the story
of how the Red Cross workers re
stored morale in the hospitals, in the
camps and at the cantonments, and
we ought to be very proud that we
have been permitted to be of service
to those whose sufferings and whose
glory are the heritage of humanity.
“Now, by God’s grace, the Red Cross
Christmas message of 1018 is to be a
message of peace as well as a mes
sage of good will. But peace does not
mean that we can fold our hands. It
means further sacrifice. We must
prove conclusively to an attentive
world that America is permanently
aroused to the needs of the new era,
our old indifference gone forever.
“The exact nature of the future
service of the Red Cross will depend
upon the program of the associated
governments, but thpre Is immediate
need today for every heartening word
and every helpful service. We must
not forget that our soldiers and our
sailors are still under orders and still
have duties to perform of the highest
consequence and that the Red Gross
Christmas membership means a great
deal to. them.
“The people of the saddened lands,
moreover, returning home today where
there are no homes, must have the as
sistance that the hearts of our people
are with them in the dark and doubt
ful days ahead. Let us, so far as we
can, help them back to faith in mercy
and in future happiness.
“As president of the Red Cross, con
scious in this great hour of the value
of such a message from the American
people, I should be glad if every
American would join the Red Cross
for 1919, and thus send forth to the
whole human family, the Christmas
greeting for which it waits and for
which it stands in greatest need.
“WOODROW WILSON."
Canadians Return Home.
London. — The steamer Olympic
sailed from Southampton for Halifax,
carrying more than 5,000 Canadian
war veterans.
TO EXTEND ARMISTIC
Cologne Fears Riots—Polish-Ameri
can* to Occupy Posen and 8i!esia—
British and Belgians Reach Rhine.
Aix-la-Chapelle, Dec. 10. — British
troops have been hurried to Cologne
to maintain order.
Berlin, Dec. 10. —Mathias Erzberger,
head of the German armistice delega
tion, announced that the French gov
ernment has requested the German
army command to designate plenipo
tentiaries to confer regarding the pro
longation of the armistice. The dele
gates will meet at Treves, in Rhenish
Prussia, Dec. 12 and 13.
Amsterdam, Dec. 10. —Polish-Amerl-
can divisions have embarked at Havre
for Dantzig, in West Prussia, with the
intention of occupying the provinces
of Posen and Silesia. The headquar
ters of the Pollsh-American troops
will be at the town of Posen.
London.—The Belgian forces aiding
in the occupation of German territory
have reached the Rhine. Cavalry units
of the Belgian army, it was an- '
nounced Monday, have progressed to
Urdingen, on the Rhine, twelve miles j
northwest of Dusseldorf. British ad-1
vanced troops reached the River
Rhine Sunday between Godesberg and
Cologne.
Several Hurt In Arlaona Train Wreck
Tucson, Art*.—Several passenger!
received minor Injuries when train No
2 of the Southern Pacific was derailed
one mil# east of Piedra, which is west
•f Gila Bend. The cause of the derail- j
lag was the breaking of a rail.
GOOD NEWS
A Lady In Texas Tells How
She Regained and Keeps
Her Health.
Every household should have at
hand all the time a dependable rem
edy with which to fight catarrh and
catarrhal conditions.
The experience of Mrs. M. EL Berk
ley, No. 1322 27th St, Galveston, Tex.,
is not unique, but her letter does car
ry a vigorous “safety first” suggestion
to every American home: “I wish to
tell you of the good Peruna has been
to me. I have used It five years and
have never found it other than satis
factory as a remedy for colds, catarrh,
indigestion and many other ailments.
I am never without Peruna.”
Coughs, colds, catarrh, grip and In
fluenza cannot safely be neglected.
Any disease due to catarrhal inflam
mation of the mucous lining, whether
of the nasal passages, throat, lungs,
stomach, bowels, kidneys, bladder or
other organs, is to be feared. Cntarrh
Is always a menace to the general
health and on account of its preva
lence must be fought and fought hard
all the time.
Thousands place their entire depen
dence upon the well known time-tried
remedy, Peruna. Dr. Hartman began
selling Peruna for catarrh forty-five
years ago. Try Peruna first and avoid
possible disappointment and expense.
Tablet or liquid form. Sold every
where.
Acid-Stomach
Ruins Health
of Millions
Besides those painful attacks of In
digestion; that awful bloated, lumps
feeling after eating and downright
stomach misery that yon who have
experienced it know so well; besides
disgusting belching, food-repeating,
sour stomach and distressing heartburn
—besides all this, ACID-STOMACH
undermines the health and saps the
strength of millions.
If you don’t get rid of those stomach
miseries there is no telling where your
stomach troubles will end, for It Is a
well known scientific fact that many
serious ailments have their start in an
add-stomach.
Start now—this very day to get rid of
your stomach miseries—take EATONIO
—the wonderful remedy that absorbs
the excess acid from the stomach and
brings INSTANT relief. Ton simply
have no idea how much better, stronger
and brighter you feel at once. It drives
out all the gas and bloat, puts an Im
mediate stop to belching and heartburn,
ends stomach suffering and makes It
cool, sweet, comfortable and strong.
There can be no further excuse for
you to allow acid-stomach to wreck
your health—pile up misery upon mis
ery until you get to the point where
you feel down and out and that life has
lost all Its Joys. Remember, Just as
acid-mouth ruins teeth, so add-stomach
ruins health.
Take EATONIC. It’s good. Just like
a bit of candy and mokes the stomach
feel fine. You can then eat the things
you like and, what Is more, every
mouthful yon eat will count In creating
power and energy. You’ll feel so much
better—have punch and pep—the power
and will to do things and get results,
and your stomach misery will be gone.
Take our advice. Oet a big box of
EATONIC from your druggist today,
It costs so little. If it falls to remove
yonr stomach distress, he will refund
your money. That is guaranteed, you
are to be satisfied or money refunded.
#ai7/o Relief for Bad Stomach*
Hiyiiisi
[gßßgSk
fEvery Woman Wanti^
*kwßs»s»ahr fee nasal eatanfc.
sacs throat aad saraayaa. Economical.
teasaSasaapJ
DON’T LET YOUR
CALVES DIE
from Scoon or Calf Cholera
Maaj dlo and mil m ro rntnod If tkeae ailments
are neglected. Both can poaMvotv to areveatad
aod every—wied
Jmm DPI. DAVID ROBERT**
■Hjf Calf Cholera Remedy
MS At nr asalora or
XW POSTPAID Sits
BkV Oaasalt Da. DAVID tolms
aU aofaoal allwoMo. la-

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