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The Gilboa monitor. (Gilboa, N.Y.) 1878-1918, January 28, 1915, Image 3

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% V % < •% - $ . r j ’V' >rt’ >>’'»</' -, _.. 'sam'nm -*'■»'• 7 JTw ?**■** * * - * ’*■> ... ■• -■ ■ ;■- - “Peruna Has Done Wonders For He* *1 Was So Weak.” Mrs. M. P. Curry, P. O. B o x , 6 1 5, P e t e r sburg, Ills., writes: “I have been l troubled with | internal ca- | tarrh since m y girlhood, and was sick in bed three When I wa3 $ able to get up I was so weak and thin I could hardly walk. What 1 a t e disa­ greed , with me. I had 'stomach and liver trouble, and my feet a n d limbs were swollen so I could scarcely drag around. “I took Peruna and it has done wonders for me. My cure was a sur­ prise to my friends for they never ex­ pected to See me well again. I Just took two bottles of Peruna aftex doc­ toring for five months -and growing worse all the time.” Continuous Headache. Mrs. E sther M. Milner, Box 191, De Gralf, Ohio, writes: “1 was a ter­ rible sufferer from Internal catarrh, and had the headache continuously. I was not able to do my housework for myself and husband. You recom­ mended Peruna. I took four bottles and w a s com p letely cured. I think Peruna a wonderful m edicine and have recommended it to m y f r i e n d ’ SOME KITCHEN KINKS M E T HODS TH A T MAY BE NEW TO MANY HOUSEW IVES. NOTICE TO GREEITORS —By o rder of Dow B eekm a n , Surrogate of Schoharie ounty: Notice is hereby given, ac­ cording to law, to all persons having claim s a g a inst the e state of D a n iel H M iller, late of the town of Conesville Schoharie county, New York, deceas­ ed th a t they a re required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers in sup­ port thereof, to th e subscriber, one of the ad m in istrato rs of said estate, a t his residence in the town of Cones­ ville, N. Y .. on or before the 25th day of M a rch, next. D a ted C o n esville th is 16th day of Septem b e r, A. D ., 1914. B e lton Phelps, A d m inistrator. E. Jackson, attorney for adm inis­ trator, Gilboa, N. Y. OF NEW YORK—SCHOHARIE QTATE '» COUNTY. SS Schoharie County Courts: Pursuant to Section 192 of the Judiciary Law, and Sec­ tion 45 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, I hereby appoint the several terms of the County Court to be held at the Court House In the Village of Schoharie, in and for the County of Schoharie in the year 1911 and each year thereafter, until otherwise order­ ed, and to commence on the several days hereinafter mentioned, as follows: For the trial of Issues by Jury, hearing of Motions and other proceedings, and the trial of Original Cases, for which a trial jury will be drawn ahd required to attend: r, The third Monday of April. -. The first Monday of December. For the trial Issues of Law, hearing of Mo­ tions argument of Appeals and other pro­ ceedings a t which no Jury will be required to attend: - . On the second Monday in February.- On the third Monday in June. - On the third Monday in September. After the disposition of Jury cases trials of Issues of Law, Argument of Appeals and other proceedings will be heard -by the con­ sent of the Attorneys on botn sides a t each Court at which a Jury is required to attend. Dated Schoharie, New York, December 18 910. ■ - DOW BEEKMAN, Oounuy Judge of Schoharie County Tiles Always Post When One Can •Afford T h e n :— : th e Hsch- cloth Fresh— Linoleum for the F ioor C o v e ring Tile 3 ara so clo.u n and nice if one is able to adord^i.em The young wife who has rhem will never regiet the outlay, altbeui,.'? lt.~y are ratlicr ex­ pensive a* tLe start. Roui-d the kitch­ en walls they are splendid and most In jienio •\ every way. l'he hack of the sink is bound to get splashed with the washing up after each mer.!. i heretore iieio it is eu- sev.tiai to have -her tiles or z.iuc. or Fire Insurance P r o t e c t your property against Are by keep ing it insuaed. I represent reliable com­ panies and will w rite y o u r Insurance a t the lowest passible rates. W H. Long, Gilboa D. & H. C O A L something oi the u a.l through which the water c-’buct. Douo‘.;:ate Ziuc an­ swers the purpi:.-quite well if secure­ ly nniied fiat against the wail This is et s«y cleaned oafiy with a little dry hnekdust. T h e tiles, of coiirbs, are ideal, as all they need is a washdov/n with warm water daily. 4 little enamel n ist-el is so useful in • ';s sink :cr tea btav«*fc and sucii tilings which are more than likely to a ° uovm i t h e s i n k a n d e v e n t u a l l y stayi it up. it is shaped sc that it fits into the corner of the sink, perforated with holes, so that all liquid pasces away, leaving the solid' bodies in the basket Nothing is more unpleasant than a gioasy dishcloth. To keep this im­ portant article fresh and sweet, it L-hcuid be scalded each time after use, tv ehio washed out thoroughly in hot water and rinsed well in several wa- tero A plate rack fixed above the sink is a t roai. caving of labor. Plates put in ii, * rack roost he rinsoci in cold water , fi - being vo,filed in hot, if you do l^ t >,a.it the-a to bo smudgy. Vhe-i roasting meat, use a double •;nu .t t) i Put. cold w ater in the under o-it This prevents the dripping burn- ir, <• uufi also keeps it from boiling a-, i 'enty of hot water is essential for 'isl: -. ashing. Collect all the silver. F.io'e the knives blade downward in a :ug of hot v.-iuor. - Pile up the plates ,en«.!y /» !ifdo arrangement save3 lie cifd c :a ore so often sees in con- .octio’ v. ith washing up. Wash all .io* eltnneot things fir3t to save the .vi.D-r liinse glass in cold water after hot and polish well with a .s\ cl .- h i cloth ' - > most useful and healthy floor .noting for the kitchen is linoleum, .laid l.nofeum is the host to pur- fiase. Hero the pattern goes right '‘trough end therefore will Ip perfect .u the last. Clean your windows when the sun ^ not shining, for if the sun shines a wet window- no amount of rufa- nfi-g will prevent it from being streaky hen dry. Avoid a frosty day, too, v the glass is apt to break easily .iien. Bust fc&e windfrwgs-<diorough%.'- 'Fash the glass with a sponge wrung cut in tepid water with a few drops of ammonia in it. Dry with a clean cloth (with no fluff on it). Polish with pads of newspaper. FOR THE SUCCULENT CARROT Six Ways of Serving Vegetable That Should Be of More General Consumption, Creamed Carrots. — Scrape and wash the carrots, cut in thin slices crosswise;; boil in- salted water until tender, drain off the water, cover with sweet milk, add salt to taste and a small piece of butter. Thicken with ‘ a spoonful Of, flour to the consistency of good cream. Carrot Croquettes.—Boil four large . carrots until tender; drain and rub through sieve, add one cupful of thick white sauce, mix well and season to taste. When cojd, shap.e into cro­ quettes, and fry same as other cro­ quettes. Carrot Soup.—One quart of thinly sliced carrots, one head of celery, three or four quarts of water, boll for two and one-half hours; add one- half cupful of rice and boil for an hour longer; season with salt and pepper and a small cupful of cream. Carrot Pie. —Scrape and boil the carrots until very tender, then mash thoroughly, and to one cupful of car­ rot add one pint of milk, one-half tea­ spoonful each of salt, cinnamon and- ginger, one well-beaten egg, sugar to sweeten to taste* Bake slowly in one crust like squash pie. Carrot Preserve. —Boil the carrots u n til ten d e r ; peel and slice them and to each pound, add one pound of gran­ ulated sugar and one-half cupful of water; flavor with lemon. Simmer slowly until rich and thick, then seal. Carrot Marmalade,—Boil the carrots until perfectly tender, then mash to a fine smooth pulp, and to each pound allow one pound of sugar, six almonds,, the grated rind of one lemon and the juice of two and a few drops of al­ mond flavoring. Bring to a boil grad­ ually, and let boil, stirring constantly for five minutes; then pour into jars and seal. W H O W f c i l M T ? « GARDENS AND T H E G IRL - 4 ** r - v -v r Ipc i d o r o t h y | b L a c k m o r e . By HARMONY WELLER. DAINTY BASKET OF MACARONI For the Luncheon Table or the After­ noon Tea This Is a Delicious Confection. Take two cupfuls sugar, one cupful belling water and one-eighth teaspoon­ ful cream of tartar. Put ingredients in a smooth saucepan, stir, place on range and heat to boiling point. Boil without stirring until sirup begins to didj|$ilve. Remove from fire and place in larger pan of cold water to Instant­ ly stop boiling. Remove from cold water and place in a saucepan of hot water. Now dip macaroni in sirup at regular intervals close to edge and put two together. When firm add a third macaroni and so on until a circle is formed large enough for base cf basket. Over these fit another layer of maca­ roni and over the second layer a third one. Make a handle of stretched candy twisted, and adjust same. Ar­ range basket on small plate, fill with ice cream, garfish with whipped cream, flavpad. The Cook Cays. If your market basket or clothes- basket of willow shows a few loose ends, put it to soak for twenty min­ utes or half an hour in lukewarm wa­ ter A good way to do is to put the basket into the bathtub, resting it on the part that is to be repaired, then turn in enough water to soak this part The important* thing is to get the willow ends soft and pliable. * . When this is accomplished the strips can be readily bent back into place, and if you push them in firmly, they will stay in place when dry. Nev­ er try to bend the willow strips while they are dry, as they will be sure to snap. off. A putty knife, with its short handle and broad blade, is an indispensable tool in the kitchen. It can be used for turping hash, fritters and fish. Its broad end Is also most useful in scrap­ ing pots and pans. Grease Spots on Woolen Clothing. For removing greasy spots on black woolen clothing the following is ex­ cellent: Make a solution of borax and warm water and wash the soiled arti­ cle in it, then rinse in clear water and dry in the sun. This is a good way to clean men’s coat collars. To Wash White Silk. Add a tablespoonful of ammonia to every two quarts of warm water. Don’t use soap. Dip garment up and down, and when it looks clean place -n clean water, rinse and iron before dry. Lewis Brothers H. N. BROWN, UNDERTAKING AND] [EMBALMING A fine selecMon of Caskets and Funeral Supplies. Terms reason­ able. Give me a call before pur­ chasing elsewhere. FLAT CREEK. N. Y. Most Ancient of Customs. The mind of man does not run back to the time when there was no danc­ ing. Ever since the morning stars danced together for joy there have been dances grave and gay in celebra­ tion of all the happenings in the life of man. So interwoven with love, war and religion are the movements of the body that the dance has been an in­ tegral part of the history, art and lit­ erature in which are preserved the records of all generations. Sidney Ri. uumu y INSURANCE New York H o w ’ s T h is? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. - We, the undersigned, have known F. X Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE. Toledo, O. Hall’s Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu­ cous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall’s .Family Plus for constipation. “If you put It In irtter on y o u r ^ k ' it will keep fresh fer days/’ said Bor- ine Fable as she-#iilhed la marigold on the coat lapeU of yotmg Doctor] Hanscom. ‘Til do it and you’ll see me wear; it home every night Vhile it lives,”| replied the doctor. 4 “And for good be-! havior perhaps you’ll do me the hon-j or of pinning on aipiher?” . Dorine nodded. Her dimples^playedi about her mouth wjien she smiled and the sight of them fiad becoine a very interesting part o f tiDoctor Hanscom’s summer sojourn at ,the Laketon hotel. He was a young veterinary surgeon and his office and yUltlng hours were n o t long, so t h a t he had had the ad van- tage over many of the summer men at the hotel by getting home early. And It seemed almost ait- if Dorine waited for him on the tennis court or on the- veranda. * Several times on‘the suburban train that took him to t^e city he thought of the girl’s face as. she had reached up to put the little^flower on his coat) That evening wmjefrhe was at din*! ner Dorine came iflto the dining room with h e r m o ther, a n d 't h e y both w o re automobile costumeS. Dorine gave bin? b$r usual bright smile and nod, SndKthen her eyes fell on his coat lapel, ^hicj was guiltless of adornment. A slight flush burned her cheeks and after \that she gave him only cursory jslfttcies, and when he asked her to wkjk with him as he passed her in thcNcofridor she de-, clined almost frigidly. For three days ifio did not have conversation with- iier: He saw her across the dining £oom with her fa­ ther, mother and brother, and he re­ ceived each time c6ol little nod from .Dorine. It Saturday night at the weekly daape that he deter­ mined to talk witbbfler. He waited for h|f^at the big dou­ ble door leading iflto the ballroom. He had fully decld6'4- tp force her to listen to him. As^jSbe came down­ stairs, lovely in a dancing dress, he met her face -tc^p£ce. This has been bjlwf dance all sum­ mer, Dorine. Have(fib| with me now.” He put his arm ahp^t her and they stepped off togethe|f||i the hesitation waltz they had. leat^ d to dance so well as partners. When the dance -*$ls over he led her out through the J^rench windows that opened onto &:tt£luded veranda. “Sit down,” Joe drawing up a chair. Himself, he SCt on the railing facing her. Now,” he began*) ter? Why have avoided me for d) “I know—it was b was ^careless a’ that I had forgot^l^ “You weM-^ypjiT J with asperity.^ Wash Chamois and Dopskin Gloves. The secret of success in washing chamois and doeskin gloves lies in using lukewarm or cool water—better cool than even a few degrees too warm. 1 That, at least, is one of the secrets; the other is to use soapy water. The soapier the water, providing it is of the right temperature, the silkier and softer the gloves will he. They should first be freed from all dirt in a soap bath, and then put through another soapy bath in order that they may he rinsed from tho diU set free. They should then be pressed and squeeze.’ in a thick towel until they are frto from soap and water as nearly as- pos­ sible. Then they are ready to be hung to dry in a cool, dry place. Nev­ er hang them near a fire, and never hang them in the sunshine if you would have them soft and pliable af­ ter laundering Date and Peanut Pudding. Dates , and peanuts make an excep­ tionally good combination. Beat two eggs well, add one cupful of granu­ lated sugar, one cupful peanuts finely chopped, one-third of a cupful of flour sifted with one teaspoonful baking powder, and one-eighth teaspoonful of salt. Turn into a large layer cake pan, buttered apd bake in a moder­ ate oven about one hour. When cool turn out upon a fiat serving dish, sprinkle with two tablespoonfuls of lemon juice and cover with whipped cream. Heavenly Hash. Beat yolks of four eggs until very thick; beat into them gradually one cupful powdered sugar and one-half teaspoonful of salt. Beat until sugar is dissolved. Add juice of two lemons and beat again. Peel and slice thin six bananas and four oranges, put in a deep dish a layer of bananas, then a layer of dressing, then of oranges, and so on, having the bananas on top, and pour the remainder of dressing over it. Serve very cold Soup for Invalids. Cut into small pieces one pound of beef o r mutton or a part o f both. Boil it gently in two quarts of water. Take off the scum and when reduced to a pint strain it and season with a little sa lt Give one teacupful at a time. Odd Use for Coffee Grounds. Needles and pins will never rust if kept in a cushion filled with coffee grounds. Rinse the grounds in cold water, spread on a sheet of paper to dry thoroughly, and then stuff the cushion. Territory Allotted to Beggars. Beggars in China are taxed, and have certain districts allotted to them in which to make appeals for charity. Powerful Windmill. A windmill recently erected in India .has a series of vanes forty feet In *dkmst«r. ,t is the mat- dellberately He paused, you thought tqur flower— said Dorine feryweii; Dorine--” begem Joe.- but she in*' ferrupted him. “Wait—let me ’ tell you! Let me show you that I ’realize all about it' before you tell me your excuse.” She laid emphasis on the. last word. - George—my brother—told me when he saw me pinning (It on you that you would never be seen wearing a yel­ low flower—that it was the emblem of the suffragist! So you let some one ridicule you out of it. I did not pin it on you because bf my views on this woman question—though they are very strongly in favor of it-r-but because I wap beginning to—well, to like you, apd I always give father and George a buttonhole bouquet when they leave in . the morning. I—I was very foolish to do it,” she said. “Dorine Fable, listen to me,” tho young man said, earnestly. “This sounds so funny I can hardly tell you, though I assure you It isn’t funny to me. The morning you gave me that flower- I was called out to the estate of Mr. Phillips to see what was the matter with the foot of a very fine goat. While I was looking at its foot the animal chewed my flower off and the stable man who was with us roared with laughter. If you doubt this, I will show you the withered stem still pinned to the under side of my coat lapel. I had not put it in wa­ ter on my desk, but was still wearing it. Now, do you see how badly you bave treated me? Do you, Dorine?” “And—and it wasn’t because it was yellow, then?” she asked. “Search me! • Maybe' the goat was an antisuffragist, hut I’m not respon­ sible for his views. Seriously, Dorine, aren’t you sorry?” Dorine nodded. And then Doctor Hanscom whis­ pered three little words in Dorine’s ear. Found Worm* for Her to Eat. African jungle people are not very particular concerning their food, says the Christian Heiiild. ^ One of our mis­ sionary ladies WMjrdown with an at­ tack of- fever time ago. This was a source of% |row to the poor, unlearned, yet sympathetic natives, who in their own way are really com­ passionate and want to help. One of these “bush mammies” tried to ex­ press her sorrow because the “white mammy missionary\ was so ill. After a time she left the station with a bright idea in her head, and started for the jungle. A little later she re­ turned with a large tropical leaf from one of the trees. Upon it were sev­ eral big crawling green worms, which she had caught and brought to the sick missionary. She thought they would be nice and tender for her to eat during her illness. (Copyright, 1914, by the McClure Newspa­ per Syndicate.) The garjdens in the little suburban village that nestled at the foot of the Chiltern hills were beginning to show! the lack of care. The war had robbed those tiny cottages and left them stripped of masculine hands. Wives and mothers and sisters who were1 left behind to grieve and toil had ne time for gardening when there were children to care for and homes to! keep tidy against the day when the soldiers would once again be wel-; corned back. However, there was one pair of masculine hands in the village that might not fire shots at the enemy, because his physical body had been found far too weak to stand the stren­ uous life of the battlefield. George Bassington gripved sorely that he was unfit to go with his fellow men to. fight the great fight, but he. realized there must be some way In which he could be of service to those left be­ hind. “I could take care of those gar-, dens,” he pondered as he walked through Laurel lane and witnessed the condition of grow ing things. “P e r h a p s It will help the struggling women as much as the outdoor work will bene­ fit my own body.” At the end of two weeks George Bassington had done wonders with six small gardens. Flowers again raised joyful heads, vines clambered over gate posts and vegetables con­ tinued to add table necessities to the six tables. There was one' house on Laurel lane that Bassington took infinite care over and that one was the home of James Holiday. Bassington realized that because of the inmate he found himself lured there in spite of him­ self. He supposed the fair woman within to be the wife of Holiday be­ cause she tended Holiday’s two tiny children and seemed ever busy with household cares. So busy was shej that Bassington had never, during his short stay in the garden, had more! than a word or two of conversation with her. “I can hardly ask her If she is Holi­ day's wife,” laughed the temporary gardener to himself. As weeks slipped past Bassington began to regain the health that had1 escaped him. The recruiting offices would not turn him back again, he felt, and with that thought in .view he once again went into town in or­ der to offer himself for active service.. This time he was not sent away from his medical examination with drooping head. He had been accepted for active service and he was to join his old regiment and leave for the front with them. It. vniti wfth^ joyful hefrt that he, i n . Lau-j going to be fc ‘trifle difllhult to tell Jim Holiday’s Wife, and as he dropped the shining brass knocker of her door he braced himself as if for the first volley of shot from the enemy. Once inside the trim little house Bassington looked long and earnest­ ly at the fair girl who seemed ever to elude his level glance. *'I am going to the front,” he said in his straightforward manner, “and I wanted to tell you that I have ar­ ranged for another man to care for the gardens. I am off on Saturday. “Oh!” gasped the girl, “then you are not a shirker! I have been think­ ing you were a coward not to enlist when all our brave brothers and hus­ bands have gone to fight for us.” A deep flush spread even up to his temples at the girl’s words. “I am sorry you thought me a shirker, Mrs. Holiday,” was all he said. The quick apology in Jean Holiday’s eyes was mingled with amused sur­ prise. “But I am not Mrs. Holiday,” she told him, “I am Jim’s sister. “Mrs. { Holiday has feone down to be near Jim as long as possible before he goes to the front. He’s in camp now.’ “Not anybody’s wife?” questioned Bassington, and realized that he would change that situation when he re­ turned from the war. “I am sorry you thought me a shirker,” he said, “and that I thought you a wife and mother. Otherwise we might have spent many wonderful hours here in the shadow of the Chiltern hills— just you and I. “The* hills will always he here,” Jean said with dainty frankness, be­ cause she had loved Bassington in spite of,herself, “I, too, expect to be here—when you return. “May that day be soon,” Bassington said, and took both of her proffered hands in a warm clasp and raised them in turn to his lips. “Until that day,” he added softly. Silver Ingots Long Laid Up- In- the Bank of -England there are many silver ingots which\ have loin untouohed! for nearly 200 years. „ T h e lm to se$ tbs Both in Sr«d Condition. Sublime satisfaction in one's own powers must be a very delightful con­ dition; but a celebrated English mu­ sician, Doctor Arne, who flourished in the first, half of the seventeenth cen­ tury, for once wittily turned the ta­ bles on some singers of this type He was asked to decide on the re spective powers of two vocalists whoBe talents existed entirely in their own imaginations. After hearing them Doctor Arne said to one: “You are the worst r singer I ever heard in my life. Thefl, exclaimed, tljie other: }‘I win.” “No,” answered the just judge, “you can't sing at all.”’ Life’s TangleS. The time you spend j getting the tangles out of your worsted, and the knots put of your thread? might have been used to better purpose i f you had been a little more patient or a little less careless. Life has difficulties, of course, but as a rule its; tangles could be avoided by care and patience.— Girte* Companion. For Your Baby T h e S ig n a t u r e o f * * w Is the only guarantee that you have the prepared by him for over 30 years. YOU’LL give YOUR baby the BEST Your Physician K n o w s Fletcher’s Castoria. Soid only in one size bottle, never in bulk otherwise; to protect, the bab ies. The Centaur Company, hit C. L ANDRUS, President. C. W. KENDALL, Cashier THE NATIONAL BANK OF STAMFORD Capital, $75,000 Surplus, $125,000, SAFETY TO DEPOSITORS IS O N E THE flOST IMPORTANT FEATURES OF A BANK The Surplus of The N a tional B a n k of Stam ford was a t the last meeting lof D irectors increased to $125,000.F W ith a combined Capital and Surplu.- of $200,000, this B ank is oneof the strangest N a tional Bab^s in this sectioi |of the)State. M ail accounts a re given careful a ttention. THE NATIONAL BANK OF STAMFORD, N. Y. K January Clearance Sale The entire stock of Women’s and Misses suits Coats, Furs, Waists, Millinery, Children’s coats and Dresses, Men’s and Boys’ Overcoats At Extraordinary Price Reductions This will present an unusual opportunity for securing reliable goods at a remarkable price concession. It will pay you to visit our store as your savings will be great. Miller Brothers, Windham, N. Y. / Clothiers to the. Whole Family From‘Head to Foot ; '-v Jj /.-f . Samuel Harley, President. E. B. Btjce, Vlcc-Fitsidrnt. 0. D. Weed, Cashier. A Certificate of Deposit in sim p le term s is an in terest bearing receipt for a deposit issued by the ban k accepting a sum of m o n e y to rem a in on deposi! a s tated ” tim o , usually six^m o nths or a year. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK pays 3 p e r c e n t in terest on such tim e deposits in any am o u n t. The en­ tire assets of th is old and strong in s titu tio n protect the deposit. If you have an y fund s tem p o rarily idle, it will pay you to look inio this m e thod of e m p loying your surplus. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK, GRAND GORGE rV-A; c . A’-V ‘ Ml PE */ ' Peruna is not a new and tantried remedy—our grand­ fathers used it. Fifty years ago it was on sale, nearly every drug store in the country can supply it St is recognized as a house­ hold remedy in- thousands of homes for coughs, colds, grip, catarrh and those troubles arising from such disturbances. TODAY IT IS JUST AS EFFECTIVE, JUST AS RELIABLE AS EVER AND NOTHING BETTER HAS BEEN DEVISED AS A READY-MADE CINE. . Those who object to Liquid Medicine will find Peruna Ttb- let* a dnrtrable remedy f o r CATARRHAL CONDITIONS. J. 0. METCALF, Mabel, Mo. \After Using Peruna Years I can say t h a t P e r u ­ n a Is a flnq rem edy lo r catarrh a n d . d is- eases of the tonsils and many other ailments., It is manufactured by a, - well- known company, who are perfectly reliable,’ “ “ “ with slight lax­ ative qualities* : «<I have noticed a great many others taking this Lremedy, and I have yet failed to see a case •the continued, use of Peru­ na’ did -not complete a sat­ isfactory cure in reason­ able time.”

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