The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 16, 1894 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 16, 1894
Page 10
Start Free Trial

WHISTLING PROHIBITED. Berlin Slakes It nn Offense Punishable by Fine or Imprisonment. Our Berlin correspondent has recently Apprised us that the Berlin police are permanently under instructions to repress whistling, whether recreative or utilitarian, with the utmost rigor and display unrelnxing energy in carrying out their orders to the letter. Wliistling in public is not only repugnant to the German apprehensions of "die'hohere Bildung," or higher culture, but actually constitutes a minor misdemeanor, and «s such is punishable by fine, with the inevitable alternative of imprisonment. The former penalty has been incurred •within the past few days by » hall porter of a fashionable hotel, Unter den Linden, who persisted in sounding his •whistle to summon a -cab for a client of •the establishment after having been for- tidden to do so by an agent of the law. Appealing from the sentence of the police authorities to the judgment of a eivilxourt, the porter pleaded .that from time immemorial it had 'been the custom in Berlin to whistle for droskies once, twice, thrice or four times, according to the relative quality or capacity of the Vehicle required. This plea, however, the judge rejected as irrelevant to the point at issue-^-towit, the illegality of •whistling in a public thoroughfare—and farther mulcted the appellant in the sum of 8 marks "for making a noise that disturbed the repose of the public." In some respects the Prussian police authorities—to their credit and praise be It admitted—are inuc« stricter than our •own in enforcing the suppression of noise .nuisances. They .are inflexible, for instance, in prohibiting the .performance of •treet' bands. They only grant organ .grinding licenses to a few infirm old .soldiers, who moreover are not permitted ~to work their instruments of torture in roadways or sidewalks, but only in certain prescribed open .places or in the •courtyards of private houses at the:spe- .clal request of their inmates. On the other hand, they are overtolerant with regard to all manner of street cries and to the distracting clamor raised by the children on their way to and from school at certain hours of the day. Prussia is conspicuously a music loving and music making country. As the inhabitants of its cities, however, for the most) part live in flats, they are not allowed to play or sing in their apartments after 10 o'clock p. m. unless with the express consent of the persons residing immediately above or below them, whose innate right to enjoy unbroken rest ll o' nights" they are bound to respect. Nor may they keep on their premises any furred or feathered animals addicted to the nocturnal utterance of sounds that "murder sleep" and give rise to irritation of temper. The conscientious dog, prompted by a sense of duty to bark all night, if notoriously vociferous, has to be severely eliminated from the precincts of a Prussian town house.—London Telegraph. A Possum Boarded the Train. Conductor Waddell on train No. 15 of the J., T. and K. W. always was a lucky dog. The fickle goddess of fortune seems to be stuck on him, for she continually pursues him and makes him some of the most unexpected and magnificent pres ents. The last streak of luck came in the uhape of a fat possum. The possum just deliberately walked out of- the ewainp a few miles south of Palatka, and seeing the train standing there for •wood quietly walked in the rear door of the sleeper, which was open, and en- econsed himself beneath the berth of a lady. When the possum was discovered, the train was whooping it along through the pine woods at the rate of 40 wiles an hour. The way the lady screamed when she found out that a wild auimal from the swamps of Florida was in the car •woke up the whole train, and for a time there was an exciting scene, men grab- ling their guns for robbers and trainmen ready to run to the rescue of the passengers, Conductor Waddell was to the rescue in a moment and soon had the possum in fetters. He was a fat fellow, and when be appeared on the table of the doughty conductor, all garnished around with "sweet 'taters," he was a sight fora photographer.—Florida Times-Union, A Cumuurliou. Glasgow is to Edinburgh as Chicago is to Boston. The inhabitants of either pair of cities regard the other with contempt, not unmixed with jealousy. And now a Glasgow man invite* a northern paper to start a discussion on the claims of Glasgow to rank as the capital of Scotland. I do not see how the change would advantage the men of Glasgow. They could not—as thrifty Scotsmen— live upon their capital. The question, however, is not ouo which can be adequately discussed by a southerner. I would only suggest, as an occasional visitor, that siucu the Bank of the Forth yields more interest than (lie Bunk of tbe Clyde that is the place for Scotland's capital.—Pull Mull Budget, Qlufetuue Victoria'* Counlu. The Paris Gauloin assorts, ou the authority of Mr. Gladstone himself, that the prime miuiatur of JSnglaud is a cousin to the queen. Horn is the pedigree: John of Beaufort, lugitinmte sou of John of Gaunt, "tiiuo honored Lancaster," \vu* the progenitor of two great Bcotch linos Of dukes—Sutherland und Athol. J«uo Gordon of Iho houuo of Buthorluud married Hughes Muclmy, uuceutor five generations buck of Anno llobertaon, mother of Mr. Ulmlbtono. On tho other side Elizabeth Stuart of tho houuo or Athol murrlod Colin Muckenuio, ancestor tix generation* buck of Anne Mnukuuzie, grandwolnor of Mr. Gludultmu. Tho jiromior is thus doubly uutitU'd royal SUBSTITUTES FOR HAY, fh» fnportnnce of Cornstalk) Will Straw For Stock Feeding, Professor E. B. Voorhees of the New Jersey agricultural experiment station, in a bulletin on cornstalks and straw a* hay substitutes, furnishes some valuable information to farmers and answers the ever recurring query as to the proper use of cornstalks and straw for stock feeding. As Professor Voorhees explains, one reason why corn fodder and straw have a low feeding value is that they are coarse foods. They must be made finer before they are fed. To obtain the best results they should be fined by being run through a cutter and softened either by mixing with roots and grain or steamed or dampened with hot water. It may safely be said that. unless these things are done it will be impossible to obtain the fall .feeding value of these coarse foods, Ike saving of three tons of hay in a season will pay all the cost of cutting and softening stalks and straw. Attention is called in this bulletin to statements made by the French .minister of'agriculture: "It is an error to suppose that animals on the farm aro condemned to suffer or perish if the hay crop fails, for there are countries where horses and cattle never receive .any hay, and these countries are renowned for their 'cattle." He gives the following nutritive equivalents for cattle: 'One hundred pounds of good average hay -can be replaced by 170 pounds of oat -straw, 287 pounds of wheat .straw, 150 pounds of •oat chaff, 193 pounds of wheat chaff and 145 pounds of potatoes." It must be remembered that while these products in the quantities given may furnish the •equivalent of nutrition, it does not follow that they would serve equally well in maintaining life if fed alone, A good feed is not equally good for all purposes, and even animals of the same kind differ in their capacity for using feeds. In England great progress .baa been made in feeding methods. The cut hay, straw and other coarse products are mixed with sliced roots, the feeds added, the whole mass thoroughly mixed and allowed to remain some time before feeding. This method doubtless adds to both the palatability and digestibility of the foods. Professor Voorhees gives a number of rations for dairy cows, horses and fattening steers, but these are not intended as positive rules. Animals must be fed as individuals, with peculiarities of appetite, digestion and assimilation, not as fixed machines. The remark is made that where stock is kept clover hay should not be sold from the farm. The importance of retaining the crops on the farm or exchanging their value for commercial fertilizers should be well understood. Both cattle and horses will gain in weight on liberal rations of clover hay. For young and growing stock, as calves and colts, linseed meal, bran and mid- dlings are the best additions to the rough fodders, stalks and straw, in the way of feeds, as they are rich in the muscle and bone forming constituents. The amounts required should be adjusted by the feeder according to the age of the animals. A Back For Tool*. The Farm Implement News has illustrated several designs for racks suitable for holding various kinds of tools in ev- A BACK FOB EVERYDAY USE. eryday use. The one here presented will be found convenient. The drawing is such as to require no explanation. Quality of Corn Fodder. There are many causes for variation in the fodder made by growing corn, some of them pertaining to the way it is grown, and others to the skill, or want of skill, shown in curing it. Corn that is grown so thickly that its stalks are thin and white is as nearly worthless as such feed can be grown. It has little sweetness and not enough nutrition to keep anything in good condition. For fodder alone corn must be grown so thinly that nearly every stalk will have a nubbin ou it. The stalks from field corn that has borne a crop of ears hove more nutrition than the average of corn thickly sown grown for fodder alone. Sweet com stalks are better than those of the ordinary field variety. This may in part be owing to the fact that roasting ears are picked early, and as the leaves continue to gather man sweetness it goes into the stalk after the green ours have been removed. Plucking greeu ears from ordinary field corn makes the stalks richer, and such stalks are always preferred by cows when fed with others where the ears hod been removed after being fully ripened.—American Cultivator. by Other*. The Farm Journal says; Bring the horse up to the hitching post with his bead from the wind. He will not got BO cold as if his head is toward tlto wind, and he will stand bettor, The horse will stand more quietly while you aro hitching him if his head is from the wind, Bore a small hole in the pump below the floor or bind it around with straw to keep it from freezing. It is foolishness to give the cow ico cold water, squeeze warm milk out of her und oxpoct hor to keep warm, To trap iiiuskruts use the common •tool ruttrup sot at the liolo of tlio rut or in its trail along u utrouui. Batu it with fish or carrot. the icohouBo is filled, do not put any sawdust on top of the ico until you huvo thrown thu houso upon uomo •tinging cold ovt'iiing and pourod water over the ice until thu croviuus uro filled. Louvo the houuu open thruu or four vory cold nightH uuil DID ico will livozo into ono Holid uiutttt and li'jon buttor. NO MORE FOR HIM. An experience Tluit He Doesn't \Vnnt He- pelt ted. I was down in Troy the other night," the man with the Van Dyke beard rerniniscently. "What'd you do?" asked the man with the smooth face. "Had a funny—that is to say, an odd experience." The man with the Van Dyke beard sighed a couple of times and then went on: "I suppose you have all heard of the pretty collar and cuff girls in Troy? Yes; well, so had I. I had been told stories about those charming creatures ever since I was knee high, and I was very curious to see one or two of them, so about 6 o'clock I started out to have a look at them. By Jove, they ore pretty 1 I saw a lot of them, and finally one brunette came along that made iny head whirl. She was as lovely a "woman as I ever saw. I stood und stared at her and noticed that she didn't seem to take offense. "Then I worked the old gag. I raised my hat and called her Miss Jones and wished her good evening. Of course she said that I was mistaken, and I apologized very profusely, and first thing you know we were walking along chatting about this, that and the other. We walked along and walked along, and I was in the seventh heaven of bliss. She had promised to go to the theater with ine the next night, and I had told her my name and all that, when she stopped right in front of a big brick building. I looked np and saw that it wag labeled police Headquarters.' " 'What's this? 1 1 asked. " 'It's the police station,' she replied. " 'What are yon stopping here for?' I asked again. " 'Oh,' she said kind of carelesslike, 'my brother is captain in there, and unless you give me that diamond you've got in your necktie I will call him out and tell him that you insulted me.' " "What did you do?" asked the .smooth shaven man. "Now, don't be an ass, Jack," replied the man with the Van Dyke beard. "I gave her the pin and left town on the next train. No more Troy .collar and cuff girls on my plate, if you please."— Buffalo Express. Two of • Kind. "You—yon don't want any coal carried up today?" he queried as he put his bead into a lawyer's office on Griswold street the other day. "Haven't money enough to buy a bucketful," was the doleful reply. "I see. Don't want any copying done in a fine Italian hand, I suppose?" "Nothing to copy but bills from creditors." "Just so. I've been there myself. Could I do any work at your house, such as shoveling off snow, for instance?" "No. Couldn't pay you if you did." "Exactly. We are all hard up this winter. Any bills to collect?" "Not a one." "Neither have I, and that's where wo are fortunate. I'll wash those windows for a quarter." "Couldn't think of it." "Let'em go till next summer, eh? Or do it yourself and save the coin? I understand the situation. Got any pressing creditors?" "About 60." "I might call upon the most persistent and obdurate of them and make excuses for you." "No, it's no use." "No chance to hawk onto a few thousands and skip?" "Not a chance." "Don't want a fire at your bouse to get tbe insurance?" "My insurance has run out," "Say, old man, this is. a tough, cold world, ain't she?" laughed the tramp. "You bet!" "But we've got sand and will come out on top in tbe spring. If either of us earns 85 cents today, we'll whack up with the other, eh? Goodby—see you later."—Detroit Free Press. An ArtUtio Performance. "Ladies and gentlemen," said Colonel Handy Polk, who had been delegated to introduce the eminent pianist to the cultured and refined audience assembled in the Spread Eagle theater, "I take pleasure in intorduciu to you Herr von Plunk, the celebrated virtuous, who will give us a wonderful imitation of a man performin on a piano. The perfessor makes a regular business of playin the piano and thoroughly understands whut be is doin, so I'll jest say to anybody who don't happen to like his style that the fault is in you and not in Herr von Plunk. No audible criticism will be tolerated. '' Alkuli Ike and Hank Bitters have been appointed to keep order, and, like the perfessor, they uro dead onto their jobs, My BOIJ und soveral other little boys will pass through the audience every now and then witli peanuts and popcorn for eule, so there will be no excuse for anybody's going out while the perfeusor ii playin. That's all I have to say. Lot her go, per- fessor I"—Exchange, l'r»|>*rt>d fur ICiuvrgtiucI**, Tui Much H«nllMh. Atton(luut--\Vlmt'B your old wan got his hundu tiud up Hku Unit for, aunty? Undo llautuw' Bolter Half—Ho wan boun to s«o do poultry show, null, an he bad mo do it foh ft>ar ho uiitjht get u'u- null.- Puck. Mr. Flies—Why, how's this, Boards, tny boy—you've left that new company? What's the trouble? Mr. Boards—Well, I didn't mind fall- Ing 40 feet in a real elevator in the warehouse scene, nor being run over toy a real mowing machine in the farm scene, but when the manager wanted them to put real tar and feathers on me in the white cap scene I sent in my resignation.— Puck. Signed a Deed na Dead. There is a signature to a deed filed in ithe recorder's office by which John W. Wetzel, though he yet lives, appears to be deceased. Mr. Wetzel. according to the record, transferred a lot of land to William Wetzel on Dec. 27, and in making out the deed the name of his wife was joined with his own, as the law pre- ecribes, but Mrs. Wetzel, from the record, appears to be dead, and the word "deceased" was added after her name by the person who made out the paper. It was taken before the notary, and the name •of Mrs. Wetzel was stricken out, leaving the "deceased," so that in every instance Where the name of Mr. Wetzel appears it reads "John W. Wetzell, deceased." The authorities in the recorder's office marveled at this slip. It was agreed, however, that it would not affect the le-» gality of the record because it could be easily proved that Mr. Wetzel still lived and had bis being.—Washington Post The I'aMlou For Lamps. Some years ago it was the ambition of every housewife who gave the least heed to the aesthetics of her household to have a chandelier. But it is so no more. As to the electric light, she wants none of it, excepting its identity be most carefully concealed. When she must use gas the pipes are made to creep up inside a dummy lamp or some contrivance by which the gas is made to appear what it is not. Not only has it come to pass that good form in household belongings requires that artificial light shall be, or appears to be, a lamp or candle, but it is also required that they be provided with a fancy shade of some sort. In fact so important a place does the lampshade now occupy in the economy of things that the latest design is almost as much discussed as the last, thing in fashionable frocks. Not only this, but these dainty and elaborate articles are imported in special forms which no one is permitted to copy. Fashion is also exacting as to the materials used. Cheap lace and ribbon spoil the effect of the best design, and silk when it is not of the best looks abominably when tbe lamp is lighted. Paper shades are not as much the vogue as they were a year ago, although they are still used.—New York Telegram. An Unlucky King. The king of the Belgians said to a friend of mine who asked him to stand godfather to an infant son, "I should feel delighted did I not feel in a vein of ill luck, and unlucky people should be avoided." He said to another person, "The world has no idea what an evil influence tracks me." His sister Charlotte is a lunatic; be lost bis son; he adopted bis nephew, and be died also. The Princess Clementine, his daughter, bos never got over tbe horror of seeing her governess perish in the fire at Laeken palace, which destroyed the building and numerous family relics, papers and treasures of all kinds. The tragedy of Meyerling was perhaps the greatest blow of all. One son-in-law perished in it, and the other came out of it a black sheep at the court of Austria. Tho Congo state is not what the king had hoped it was going to turn out und has impoverished him. Tho burning of bis papers in the Laeken fire has thrown his affairs into disorder. • It would now seem as though the crown were to go down in the burly burly of socialist revolution, and Belgium to be again the cock pit of France and Germany.—Paris Cor. London Truth. To Give » Cora lluuquct. Charles J. Murphy, a special agent of the agricultural department engaged in introducing corn into Europe, bos been in Chicago for souie weeks, and through bis et(orts there aro now iilue place* on the exposition grounds where corn can be bad in Its different forms as appetizing buuiau nourUuiuout. Mr. Murphy hopes to round off bin activities for corn in Chicago by an elaborate corn banquet, to be given in ono of the Htatu buildings bout Adapted for the purpose, probably New York. The foreign coiumiwiioiierM and principal foreign correspondents and commisslonero from each state are to be Invited guests. Corn in to be served in all Us tempting forma, and literature is to bo furnished each guest descriptive of the many uses to which the train IB put. Mr. Murphy holds that tbia U an Ideal opportunity for showing the possibilities of corn and he bellovcs that oo exhibit in tha entire exhibition will to itrikiugly impress tbe foreign guentn. Artificial Him* Ar« lluiy. InoubuUoti in ill its varied phases and poiwlbUUli'H in receiving much attention from tho World's Columbian oxnonitiou, Whllo thlu urt, bulanco, philosophy or pas- tluio IIUH reached Itu gunlth of prominence iu tbe Electrical building, with lightning us thu incubating power, mi entire build- Ing iu the buck yard Is devoted to Ibis department. Around tho uidus are tho artificial hens, and down tho contur uro btauku Of patent food for chickens. A isoiujietitlvo, raw of tho hutcueru in being nluuued iU> u drawing card for the crowds. Grlvo u loose- roin to passion, and there IB uwro danger of a runaway and u wreck than thore is in ruling boliiud u wild horse.—Hum'* Horn. READ BY THE BEST PEOPL1 Intelligence the Only Requisite for Appreciation, Timrc IS CONDUCTED AS A COMPLETE ALL-AROUND NEWSPAPER. Cleanliness, Clearness, Conciseness Characterize Its Pages. SPEAKS NO ABOUT NEWS, It has the complete telegraphic service of the Associat Press, in addition to its regular staff of out-of-town coi pondents. Its market reports give the most complete detai of any weekly paper in the United States. It is a mine of 1 erary weatty. It contains the latest stories from the pens the most noted authors, biographical sketches of the .me prominent men, the best wit of the day, scientific and reli ious discussions, in addition to the f till news report of tl week, and the best agricultural department of any weekl connected with a daily in the world. It must be seen to appreciated. Send for sample copy. We have made arrangements with this great paper give it ABSOLUTELY FREE with each yearly subscriptidt paid in advance. This offer is open but a short time, advantage of it. Address CARROLL SENTINEL, Can-roll, BOTH PAPERS FOR $ DR. WOOD AND THE PHYSICIANS i SURCEONJ Of the consulting and examining staff of this, the greatest and best equipped Medical and surgical institute in the United States, by the request of mary^fiiend-t and patients have decided to visit Carroll, Saturday, April 7, '94, at Michael's Hotel Returning.every fourth Friday during the next year. JMtraltatlon and Examination FREE tmd strictly confidential In the private uorlors o ho hotel. Tho doctors describe the different diseases better than tho sick can themselves. It-l . wonderful gift for any one to possess. Call early, us our parlors are always crowded. Chicago Medical * Surgical Institute, 30 E. Van Huron St., Cor. Wabash Aw., Chicago, III. Na E> WOODf Mi ME LARGEST MEDICAL AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE IN THE W! FOB THE TREATMENT OF ALL CHRONIC JUD SURGICAL DISEASES ASB DISEASES OF THE E1E ASD EAR. Conducted by a Regular Faculty of Eighteen Skillful and Experienced Phy, •ioiani, Burgeon*, Specialist*, Trained Assistant* and Nurses. Particular Attention Paid to Deformities, Olieitei of Women, Disease* of the Urinary and Sexual Organs, Diseases of the Nenout System, Lung and Throat Diseases, Surgical Operations of Eterf Kind, Piles end all Beotal Diseases, Ctncers, Tumors, etc. Ui OPEBmOltf ABE FEBFOBMED UT MODERN SDBGEBY AT THE PATIENT'S HOME OB At OIIB PRIVATE UOBI'ITAL IK CHICAGO. cured without Pain, Knife or hindrance from business. CAWOBB positively cured without pain or Use of knlfo by our new method. UAMUAOB. Those contemplating marriage who aro aware of physical defects or weakness which would render marriage a disappointment, would do well to call on us. N DI«A«UI 0V ia«. Blood Poisoning, jouorrhea, Glcot, Stricture, Syphilis, Hydro- Solo, Varlcocclo, Logs of Manhood, Vital Drain n Urine, Nocturnal Emission, Impaired Mom- Jry, Weak Back, Impotence, Loss of Memory, tnd all diseases arising from Bolt-Abuse, aro iucuessfully treated by our method. XiOBB Or MAVMOOD and tho evil effects of Abuses of Youth. As the yawning graves awal- .ow annually thousands of these innocent victims, lot us Impress upon afflicted ones tho necessity of an immediate cure, an each hour ind every day lessons the chances of your re- jovery, and is hastening you to that bourne whence no traveler returns. Wo are prepared to treaV all kinds of Deformities, as Club Feet, Curva-' ture of tho Spine, Weak Ankles, etc, nun BZAm»ATXo» or TKB VBXim, Each person applying for medical treatment should send or bring about 4 ounces of urJ.-,e (that passed first in tho morning profcmx)i which will receive a careful chemical and mKroi Bcoplo examination and if requested a written analysis will be given. HO years experience in the treatment of chronic disease, cures in all curable cases of the Stomach, Livor, Heart, Luues, Kidneys, Bladder, Brain, Nerves, Rheumatism, Fits, Neuralgia, Diabetes, Dyspepsia, Chronl(j Diarrhoea, Dropsy, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Ecza* ma, Scrofula, Consumption, Deafness andnolscs In tho ear, discharging from the ears, cured when others fall. All Eyo Troubles, Cataract and Cross Eyes successfully operated on. Errors in tho vision restored by proper glasses. All forms of Sores, Blood and wasting Diseases. FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION. Remember It costs you no money to got these Eminent and Reliable Specialists' opinion about your case. It may suvo your life, or If incurable it will save you money to know U. Wo aro fully up to tho times (a all the latest inventions In medical anil surgical operations, Appliances and Instruments. Our Institution is open for Investigation to uny persons, patients or physicians. We luvlto all to correspond with or visit us before taking treatment elsewhere, believing that a visit or consultation will convince any intelligent person tuutlt is to their advantage to place themselves under our oaq>. en pit thanIn uU olher'medlcul cuUblUlinieiiW luVlTolioi-lhweaVcombrnod. The Chicago Medical and Surgical Institute U Indorsed by tbe people and tho press. '_A| en pi tul invested, more skilled pliyslcluns employed, more modern appliances, instruinoiftll -ppurutus in use, more oases treated and cured, more successful surgical operations petju ... - ... experiments or failures. Parties treated by uiul express, but where possible, porcbnul consultation is preferred. Curable cases guaranteed, rluks Incurred. FV'Cnuos and correspondence confidential. Treatment sent 0. O. D. to any part of U, 8. 1001'iiun Uuok on all Chronic »ud Kiirglcil Ulic*ui>« «ud lltt of 1UO <iui'bllou» frw). Aildrcuu, Chicago Medical and Surgical Institute, 30 E. VAN BUKBN ST., COB, WABASH AVB-, CHICAGO oiTurt, oxceiuivo uuc u( timuoo lty,Ouiituiu|illcinor linuiilty, C furwa, liy wnll prwpoiil, Will A —^uuiLvanvoetQi. »t nuf vax.miur »o. by uiuii prwpolil, Wllbu«« m&tww&^tf^^ VTIUlEn>uriii|iiiiluwra|i|Mir. AUare»»*iiUVJB»|.Ktei»iJO.,41UBuuliJTi)ullilt. u Ciirrull, luwu, by J. W. UA'ITON. vudby HTHHuiftJ A TIIUluLlANN UfUM Alien's Lung Balsam i * ' ^tffV^Vf^'f •^••ij^w il r*^V wmtfB^pT^pjpfijfi I Aro you at all Weak-chested or inclined to bo Commmntlvu. wlt}i Just a touch ol I Cough now and then V "Try this WuaUurful Medicine." Tho (,'ouuli uud WoukuwB wlU by magic, and you will foci a utrwmtu uud power iiuvor hud Mure. HAVE YOU A COLD? A Dose at Bedtime will R«movt If.] HAVE YOU A COUGH ? A Dose will Relieve it. Bronchitis and Authina It relieves Instantly. Tho Bpuaraa of Coughing BO dreadful In I Whooping Cough become, leaa with eaeh dut>o of inudluiiio. U in 1111 old uduge, "To htl forewarned in to bo forearmed." So lot it bo Iu your ease, who roud this, and baud AUIM'D I.UNU 1ULH4M. jOT Direction* avcomnuny each bottlo. 90LD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AT 25ct»,, 50cti., AND $1.00 A iOTT

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free