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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, July 31, 1909, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-07-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Big Store,
SIDEWALKS,
R-w-
I&lje SHrtlfl jtertiLi
KAOltOM SOOTH DAKOTA.
TELEPHONE, NO. 209.
BATl'UDAY. JULY M, 1909
Of IVMIOaiVXiOX.
m»U,i $4.h
malt, (I months •••..«.,, ... .... t.l0
*jr mall, 8 moulks l.mi
all, 1 month 8f
•jrwurtter
pet
«Mk to
J. V. NTAHL Proprietor
B. A. 81'i HL. BIIIhh KIBIIM,
STATE NEWS
Aberdeen—A representative of the
Bankers' Protective society thia after
iDooii arrested J. E. Love, James Han
Son, Frank Mennler and T. Coleman
On the charge of robbing tbe bank of
Tulare, S. D., Jaly 20, getting |2,100
in cash. Tbe men are floaters here
and dony guilt.
Geddes—-Anderw Olson, tbe oldest
man in thie part of the state, if not in
|.--Houth Dakota, died yesterday at the
•home of bin son, six miles north of
leddes, of old age. Mr. Olson was a
illative of Sweden and has leen a resi
pUent of South Dakota nearly thirty
•years. He Wiis 105 years of age.
Water town—The human inteieat
feature is brought out strongly in ia
duceuients offered by Tnoinas A. Way,
townaite agent of tbe Minneapolis «&'
St. Lonis road, in connection with the
new townsite of "Adelaide" Itctwwu
Conde and Brentford. There iH a lnt
offered to the first urir 1 baby born in
tbe town if named Adelaide, a lot to
the tiiat boy born in tbe town and one
to the first resident couple to ue "mar
ried there.
Sioux City—Miss Catherine Walsh,
of Sioux Falls and Ming Helen Pear
son. of Marshall, Minn., both were
jgirls, who were arrested by Police
Matron Roberta WedneHday, allege
they were victims of alluring promises
made to them by a woman who now is
In jail in Omaha on serious charges.
'The two girls had been chumming in
Sion* Falls and were lured away from
there by the woman, whose name is
unknown to the police, and brought
here, later being taken to Omaha, pre
sumably to be placed in an evil resort
there. They left Omaha when the
woman was arretted and had boen heie
several days before tbeir arrest The
Waieh girl w u£taken tb her home ibis
morning. Arrangements are being
made to send the Pearson girl to Mar
shall.
Pierre—It is claimed by those who
are keeping track of political events
in tbe state that the recent petition at
Centerville asking Geo. W. Egan to
run aR a candidate for governor in the
Republican primaries next June is only
^one of many such petitions which have
'been sent out over tbe state by his
'^backets at Sioux Fall?, and that they
-t '"jure being pushed at many points in the
jstate. Egan is alleged to have stated
rthat his candidacy for the governorship
-^depends upon the action of the supreme
'court on his application for readmis
•"#./* ision to the bar at the hearing which
*"f"
4
has boen set for the 1st of September.
.If he is readmitted, he nas no desiie
to enter the field as a candidate, but
!f ^,e
ccart
declines to again place
his name upon the roll of attorneys
yiof the state he will more than likely
make the race. .*
I'' Sioux* Falla— tt» it ytur
old
Our Annual Muslin Underwear Sale
Commences to-morrow and will last for 7 days. We have a larger and better as
sortment than ever before at prices from 10c to $4 a piece. A beautilul line of
4 PIECE MUSLIN UNDERWEAR SETS
A DISCOUNT OF 25 PER CENT TO 40 PER CENT WILL BE GIVEN ON
LADIES TAILOR MADE SUITS DURING THIS SALE
500 Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits to be sold at
60c ON THE DOLLAR
We have 3 Great Shoe Bargains, don't for get that. A lotjof Men's Hats, values
from $2.00 to $3.00 at $1.49 each. Lots of other bargains all-around the Store.
Concrete Foundations
and BRIDGES
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
™0MPS2 Brookings Cement Co.
J. A. JOHNSON
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Po
bunds, Sr., well known residents of
the little town of Tabor, recently
proved herself a heroine of no small
degree by roBcning a 4-year-old girl
from drowning. Tbe little girl with
some playmates had been playing on
the bank of a creek which tlowa
tnrougn Tabor, when she lost her
balance and fell into tbe stream.
The water was running like a mill race
and tbe little girl was carried through
a cnlvert thiity feet leng and four feet
square, and finally lodged against a
barb wire fence, which became tangled
in her clothing and held her. At this
juncture the Pobunda girl plnnged in
to the swollen stream and weut to the
rescue of the child, and after some
effort succeeded in bringing her safely
to whore. The rescued child had no
sooner recovered herself than she ask
ed for her "little whip" which she had
dropped when she lost her balance and
fell into the stream.
THE iEElmDLB
The Perpetrator Was Traveling
Man Had Confidence
of Gov. Lee.
Vermillion, July :10.—The variant
of arrest secured today by ex-Gov.
Andrew E. Lee for William Niles. a
stuck broker in Chicago, is the result
of a railroad purchase in which ee
and Niles were interested. When the
interurban electric road between To
ledo and Ann Arbor went into a receiv
er's hands Nile* induced Leo to enter
into a partnership with him and se
cure a bill of sale. To swing the deal
it required a payment of $10,000 down
and deferred payments amounting to
nearly $.l"»0,0iK). Later Mr. Lee for
warded 10,000 to Niles, which was to
be" used in getting tbe road in run
ning order. Lee found that the mon
ey had toon misappropriated and no
improvements made. Finally, to
protect himself and save Niles from
arrest, Lee secured the bill of sale
and Niles quit. This epring Niles
sought to prevent Lee from selling
out, allegiug that he still held an
interest in the road. Injunction pro
ceedings were instituted, but oefore
arguments were heard it was agreed
that Niles should secure the bill of
sale by reimbursing Lee Jto tbe full
amount of bis expenditures. The
broker put "up a bonus of"#2,000 and
was given ten days to get the balance
needed That was in May. Since
tben Niles has made no move'to take
over the railroad, hence Mr. Lee no
doubt today concluded to wait no
longer and bad a warrant for embez
zlement sworn out. Niles was former
ly a traveling salesman through South
Dakota and for years enjoyed to* con
fidence of ex-Gov. Lee.
Photographs by Telegraph.
Edward Berlin, a French engineer,
has invented what is said to be a won
derful method of transmitting pictures
by telegraph. A large photograph
ran oe transmitted in half an hour by
the new process. It is "said too, that
the ideal beverage for the home table
is Golden Grain Belt Beer. It is
the one beverage which is as good for
the health as it is to the taste and
makes a good temper imd enjoyment
of life. Order of nearest dealer.
A [tolyglot newspaper printed in n
dozen languages is to be established
by the United Societies For Local Self
Government For the Advancement of
the lloine Ilule and Personal Lll^erty
Principles, says a Chicago dispatch.
The publication is to be Issued weekly
and at the start is to be printed In
English, German, Polish, Bohemian
and Italian, the intention being to ex
tend the editions until every national
ity represented In the society has an
issue trlnted in Its own language.
Notice of Chattel Mortgage Sale.
Wheteas, L. Graham, A. Graham
and Alfred Graham of Lake county,
state of South Dakota, mortgagors aid,
on the 14th day of April A. D. 100H,
make their certain chattel mortgage to
Bates and Parliman of Minnehaha
county, South Dakota, mortgagees
dated April 14tb 190S) to secure tne
following indebtedness towit: one
promissory note of #150.00 due on De
cember 1st 1908 with interest at 8 per
cent. And whereas, default has been
made in the conditions contained in
said mortgage, and which default con
sists in nonpavment of said note when
due. And whereas, there is now due on
said mortgage tne sum of one hundred
sixty-five and ri-100 dollars, for prin
cipal and interest: Now, therefore,
notice is hereby given, that, by Urtue
of said mortgage, and by order of said
Bates and Parliman tbe present owners
thereof, 1 will sell at public auction
the following described chattels, de
scribed in said mortgage, at A.
Rankin's livery barn in Madison in
said Lake county, South Dakota, at
the hour of'2 o'clock p. in., on Satur
day. tbe 7th day of August A. D.
15H!) towit. One chestnut mare seven
years old weight l'-JOO lbs. One bay
gelding s yeare old weignt 1100 lba.
Dated Madison, South Dakota, July
aoth, iuou.
—L. S. Martin,
Agent for Mortgagees.
Notice of Hearing Petition for Letters
of Administration.
State of South Dakota, county of
Lake, se. In county court in the mat
ter of the estate of John \V. Scbultz,
deceased. Tbe state of South Dakota
sends greeting to Lina Schultz. J. C.
Scbultz, Frances Scbultz, Harriet
Schultz, William Scbultz and Thomp
son Schultz, heirs at law and next of
kin of John W. Schultz deceased, and
to all whom these presents may come.
Notice is hereby given that Lina
Scbultz is filed with the judge of this
court, a petition praying for letters of
administration'of the estate of John W.
Schultz, deceased, and that Wednesday
the 4th day of August, 1909, at 10
o'clock a. iu., of said day being a day
of a regular term of this court, to
wit of tbe August term, 1909, at the
office of the county judge at Madison
in the said county of Lake has leen
net for hearing said petition, wheu and
where any person interested may ap
pear and show cause why the said pe
tition should not be granted.
Dated at Madison, this 24th day
July. A. D. 1909.
—J. F. Blewitt,
Judge of the County Court.
—Hans Urdahl,
Att'y for Petitioner.
Mr. F. G. Fntts, Oneanta, N, Y
writes: "My little grl was greatly ben
efitted by taking Foley's Orino Laxa
tive. and I hlnk it is the Hftgt remedy
for constiprtion and liver trouble."
Foley's Orino Laxative is best for women
and children, as it ia mild, pleasant and
effeotive, and is a splendid spring medi
cine, as it cleanses the svstem and
clears the comnleotion.—J. H. Anderson
People past middle life usually have
some kidney or bladder disorder that
saps the vitality, which is naturally
lower in old age. Foley's Kidney Rem
edy corrects urinary troubles, stimulates
the
kidneys,
and restores strength and
vigor. It cured uric acid troubles by
strengthening the kidneys o they will
strain out the uric acid that settles in
the muscles and joints naming rheum
atism.—J. H. Anderson*
BLERIOrSGREATFEAT
French Aeronaut's Own Story of
Flight Over English Channel
DROPPED CRUTCHES TO DO IT.
Daring Aviator Lost Hit Way In the
Air—Ten Minutes Out of Sight of
Land, With No Guide but Machine's
Direction—Outdistanced Swift Tor
pedo Boat and Landed Safely.
M. Louis IUeriot, one of the pioneers
i French aviation, who recently cross
•i the English channel In his small
loplane from Les Baraques, near
i als, France, to the North Foreland
im.• idow near Dover, England, In a lit
over thirty minutes, winning the
idon Dally Mail's prize of $5,000, de
ribes his remarkable flight as fol-
i: rose at 2:30 Sunday morning,
.!' y 25, and, finding that the comll
is were favorable, ordered the tor
io boat destroyer Escopette, which
i been placed at my disposal by the
lit nch government, to start. Then I
•v it to the garage at Sangatte and
nd that the motor worked well. At
i i m. I took my seat in the aeroplane
i made a trial flight around Calais
some fifteen kilometers (over nine
08), descending at the spot chosen
i the stnrt across the channel.
Here I watted for the sun to come
i', the conditions of the Dally Mall
i e requiring that I fly between sun
i and sunset. At 4:30 daylight had
mt.ie, but It was Impossible to see the
coast. A light breeze from the south
west was blowing the air clear, how
ever, and everything was prepared.
"I was dressed In a khaki Jacket
lined with wool for warmth over my
tweed clothes and beneath my en
gineer's suit of blue cotton overalls.
A close fitting cap was fastened over
my head and ears. 1 had neither eaten
nor drunk anything sluee I rose. My
thoughts were only upon the flight and
my determination to accomplish it this
morning.
Flight Begun at 4:35.
"At 4:35 all's ready. My friend Le
Blance gives the signal, and In an in
stant I am in the air, my engine mak
ing 1,200 revolutions, almost its high
est speed. In order that I may get
quickly over the telegraph wires along
the edge of the cllfT. As soon as I am
over the cliff I reduce speed. There is
now no need to force the engine. 1 be
gin my flight, steudy and sure, toward
the coast of England. I have no ap
prehensions, no sensation—pas du tout
—not at all.
"The Escopette has seen me. She
Is driving ahead at full speed. She
makes perhaps forty-two kilometers
(twenty-six miles) an hour. What mat
ters it? I am making at least sixty
eight kilometers (over forty-two miles).
Hapidly I overtake her, traveling at a
height of eighty meters (200 feet). Be
low me Is the surface of the sea, dis
turbed by the wind, which Is now
freshening. The motion of the waves
beneath me is not pleasant. I drive on.
Loet For Ten Minutes.
"Ten minutes are gone. I have
passed the destroyer, and I turn my
head to see whether I am proceeding
in the right direction. I am amazed.
There Is nothing to be seen, neither
the torpedo boat destroyer nor France
nor England. I am alone I can see
nothing at all. For ten minutes I am
lost. It is a strange position to be in,
alone, guided without a compass In
the air over the middle of the chan
nel. I touch nothing. My hands and
feet rest lightly on the levers. I let the
aeroplane take its own course. I care
not whither It goes.
8ees England's Cliffs.
"For ten minutes I continue, neither
rising nor falling nor turning, and—
then, twenty minutes after I have left
the French coast, I see green cliffs
and Dover castle and away to the
west the spot where I had intended to
land.
"What can I do? It is evident the
wlud has taken me out of my course.
I am almost at St Margaret's bay*
going in the direction of Goodwin
sands.
"Now it is time to attend to the
steering. I press a lever with my foot
and turn easily toward the west, re
versing the direction in which I am
traveling. Now I am in difficulties,
for the wind here by the cliffs is much
stronger and my speed is reduced as
I fight against it, yet my beautiful
aeroplane responds still steadily.
"I fly westward, chopping across the
harbor, and reach Shakespeare cliff.
I see an opening in the cliff. Al
though I am confident I can continue
for an hour and a half, that I might,
indeed, return to Calais, I cannot re
sist the opportunity to make a land
ing upon this green spot.
8sfe on England's Shere.
"Once more I turn my aeroplane
and, describing a half circle. I enter
the opening and find myself again
over dry land. Avoiding tbe red
buildings on my right. I attempt a
landing, but the wind catches me and
whirls me around two or three times.
At once I stop my motor, and instant
ly my machine falls straight upon the
ground from a height of twenty meters
(seventy-five feet). In two or three
seconds I am safe upon your shore.
"Soldiers in khaki run up and po
licemen. Two of my compatriots are
on the spot They kiss my cheeks.
The conclusion of my flight over
whelms rae.
"Thus ended my flight across the
channel—a flight which could easily
be done again. Shall I do it? I think
not. I have promised my wife that
after a race for which I h.ive already
entered I will fly no more."
M. Louis Blerlot Is oue of the oldest
and most popular aviators In Franco
and is the winner of the Osiris prize
of $20,000 in conjunction with Gabriel
Voisin, the aeroplane manufacturer.
for their contributions to the progress
of aviation. Only recently he was dec
orated with the Legion of Honor. He
is a graduate of the celebrated Techni
cal school of France. lie is the in
ventor of a searchlight for automo
biles and became interested in th#'
problems of aviation in 1900. He soltl
out his factory in Orleans and came to
Paris. Since then he has devoted Ills
time to aviation and made countless
experiments, crippling his resources to
a great extent.
Bleriot's Recklessness Notorious.
Throughout his career Blerlot has
displayed such reckless daring that his
friends have all predicted that be
would be killed. He has had numer
ous accidents and broken a dozen ma
chines, but has never been dismayed
by misfortune. He made his first cross
country flight from Toury to Arthenay.
made a flight of one hour at Doue, and
on July 13 made a new record for
cross country from Etampes to Or
leans.
After Latham failed In his attempt
to cross the channel Blerlot hurried to
Calais to try his luck, announcing sub
seqnentiy that he intended to make n
cross country flight of 100 kilometers
(sixty-two miles) from Evreux to Or
leans without a stop. M. Blerlot Is
exceedingly cool and has always main
tallied that a man that kept his head
could not be seriously Injured. "In
case of accident," he has said, "I
throw myself on one of the wings that
breaks the wing, but it saves me."
When M. Blerlot flew away from
the shores of France he left behind
a pair of crutches on which he had
been hobbling about up to the moment
of taking his seat in bis monoplane
and a group of spectators filled with
admiration at the man's daring, but
fearful of bis fate.
BLERIOT A DARING AERONAUT
Wilbur Wright's Tribute to French
man Who Crossed English Channel.
"I am glad to hear that Blerlot has
made the Calais-Dover crossing sue
cessfully," said Wilbur Wright when
interviewed on M. Louis Bleriot's suo
cessful flight across the English chan
nel. "Blerlot is one of the most dar
ing aeronauts in the world. If there
is any feat to be performed that re
quires grit and nerve Blerlot is the
man for the place. lie is absolutely
lacking In fear.
"I do not know what provision he
made for his protection during the
crossing. From the earlier cable ac
counts I see that there was a torpedo
boat destroyer that followed his course,
but he seems to have lost that en
route. A little thing like that would
make no difference to Blerlot. If he
had made up his mind to cross the
channel the only thing that would
bother him would be the guiding of
his machine. I believe that he would
have attempted the flight for the pure
satisfaction of being the first to nego
tiate It, even if he had never flown his
machine a half dozen times and never
a distance equal to that crossing.
"The actual crossing of the English
channel is not a feat that is particular
ly difficult from the point of view of
scientific aeronautics. It is the fact
that It has never been done before,
combined with Its probable political
effect and Its Intense interest to the
general public as a spectacular per
formance, that is so effective.
"In flying over a broad stretch of
water like that the danger of serious
disaster is not so great as one would
suppose, providing there Is ample pro
tection in the way of boats and men to
assist in the rescue of the aeronaut in
the event of a fall. An aeroplane
would float only a few minutes. Our
machine weighs almost six. times Its
cubic contents of water, so it will be
seen that it would not float long after
the planes became soaked through.
The Blerlot machine with only one
plane would float an even shorter
while than ours."
Orville Wright also expressed great
pleasure when ho learned the success
of the Frenchman.
LIGHTS ON BABY CARTS.
Los Angeles Council Includes All Ve
hicles In New Speed Ordinance.
Baby carriages and wheelbarrows
are Included in an amended speed ordi
nance passed by the Los Angeles (Cal.)
city council the other afternoon, which
provides that all vehicles of every sort
shall display red lights at the rear end
and white lights in front Mr. Iteeves.
the city prosecutor, pointed out imme
diately the ridiculous feature of the
measure, but the ordinance was not
changed. The object of the ordinance
Is to extend the state automobile law
to include heavy wagons in the city
limits.
Mr. Reeves said after the ordinance
was passed: "Fathers and mothers
need not worry over the requirements
of the new law. We shall not pros
ecute them if they do not put lights on
their baby carriages. The danger of
the law is that some officious police
man will make trouble for Inoffensive
persons who do not obey the new ordi
nance."
LILLIAN NORDICA MARRIED
Opera Singer Eecornes Wife of New
York Banker.
Ixmdon, July 30.—Mine. Lillian Nor
dica, the American opera singer, was
married to George W. Young, a New
York banker. The cercmony was per
formed in King's Weigh House church,
Grosvenor square, In the presence of a
few friends, most of whom are well
known in American and English so
ciety.
PHONE 195
COAL
Agt.
B. W. KjETCHAfl
will deliver promptly to any part of the city
Um best grade of
HARD AND SOFT COAl
PHONE 236
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
JONES BROS. GRAIN CO,
i,
for
THE BRUSH RUNABOUT
With Pneumatic Tires,
With Solid Tires
A Cur oi simple design built well—not a complicated ties i
built cheaply. Comfort, convenience and efficiency, combined
with a ridiculously small operating and upkeep cost. Designed
and built, not by ambitions novices, but by seasoned veterans,
tried out and proved by two season's use in the hands of a satis
fled public- for further particulars nnrf catalog write to
Lake Co.,
W. J. BUTTSCHAU,
IMN" NMIRMII—M IDI I II MI I —•HIIIUM
Catarrh of the Stomach
a
Prevalent Disease
Here is another case. Officer George
Y. Stout, 724 North Broadway, Balti
more, Md., says: "I suffered very much
with catarrh of the stomach and ner
vous indigestion. I loet fifty pounds in
four months.
"A friend called my attention to a
remedy, which I used, and gradually
got well. I have gained half my lost
weight back again."
Chronic Stomach Trouble.
Mr. Robert J. Gillespio, 688 South
Main St., J.103 Angeles, Cal., secretary
of Lather's International Union, was
also suffering from catarrh of the stom
ach a long time. He grew thinner and
paler, lost all ambition and appetite.
Hick at the stomach, indigestion con
tinually.
A friend also called his attention to
a remedy, which brought about a de
cided improvement. After continuing
the use of the remedy for a month, he
considers himself permanently relieved.
Now, once moro. Mr. Christian Hof
m:in, Slatington, Pa., says he suffered
for many years with catarrh of the
stomach. It produced a miserable
cough, day and night,. He tried doctors
and many remedies. At last his atten
tion was called to a remedy, the same
remedy that relieved the others which
have been referred to above. He claims
that he was entirely rid of his stomach
di liculty.
Pe-ru-na Brought Back Health.
What was the remedy that has
wroughtthis remarkable relief? Sofar,
the remedy has not been mentioned.
If any one doubts the correctness of
these statements it is very easy to ver
ify them by writing to the people whose
names have been given, enclosing a
stamp for reply.
Tho remedy la wif.hin the reaeh of
iywy one. It Is simply the good, old
standard reliable remedy known as
Pmuua.
FOLEYSHONEMAH
atossths coutfh sad hsslsluagi lips tlx* Acta
COAL
YnXi
$550
$500
Madison.S.D.
Difficult to Relieve.
A O A N E I I E N E E Y
Mr. 8. W. Jackson, 315 Weaver Block,
Greenville, Ohio, says: "While I was
superintendent of construction of J. F.
Binder and Bros.' Co., of Hamilton,
Ohio, I became entirely unfit for busi
ness with catarrh of the stomach.
"A friend called my attention to a
remedy for this condition. I began to
improve at once. I was soon able to re
turn to my former profession.
"It would require many pages to de
scribe the condition I was in and the re
lief I have obtained."
If the truth were known, the proba
bilities are that Peruna has relieved
as many cases of catarrh of the stomach
as any other popular remedy in exis
tence. We have a great many unsolic
ited testimonials from all parts of the
United States, declaring in strong and
enthusiastic terms that Peruna has en
tirely relieved them of catarrh of the
stomach, that they were wretched and
miserable beyond words, but Peruna
has restored them to health, vigor and
happiness.
These are the facts. Now, if you have
stomach difficulty, it is up to you to act
upon them or ignore them, at yoa
please.
Symptoms of Stomach Catarrh.
"The affection may result from errors
in diet, or tbe use of alcohol. Tho ex
cessive use of tobacco, especially when
tho Juice or the leaves are swallowed,
Is likely to cause it.
"Highly seasoned or coarse, irritating
foods, sometimes induce the disease.
"As chronic gastritis (catarrh of the
stomach) is essentially a secondary
affection, one of the primary causes is
an unhealthy state of the mouth, nose
or throat, such as lad teeth or catarrh
of the nose (ozena).
"The patients are usually poorly
nourished, pale, sallow, thin, fatigue
easily induced, muscles flabby. Lu«s
of appetite or capricious appetite.
"The tongue is usually coated brown
ish gray. Cankered mouth is a com
mon occurrence.
"Pain is not common. When present
it is usually dull, and is aggravated hy
food, especially when this Is of an irri
tating character.
"Vomiting may occur in the morning.
Also after meals. Sickness to the stom
ach frequent and persistent.
"Pood produces dull headache, and a
feeling of general nervous distress.
Constipation usually quite marked."
These symptoms, given hy Gould and
Pyle, coincideexactly with the frequent
descriptions Dr. Hartman is receiving
from patients all over the United States.
If you have any of these symptoms
get a bottle of Peruna. Take a dose be
fore each meaL See if your stomach
does not immediately feel better, your
appetite improve, your digestion at
once resume business.
People who object to liquid medicinsa
fAa aow secure Peruna tablets.

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