Newspaper Page Text
BaKinf Powder Absolutely Pure DISTINCTIVELY A CREAM OF TARTAR BAKING POWDER Royal does not contain an atom of phosphatic acid (which is the product of bones digested in sul phuric acid) or of alum (which is one-third sulphuric acid) substan ces adopted for other baking pow ders because of their cheapness. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. Wanted— Hemlock lath bolts. En quire of Barker & Stewart Lbr. Cos. C. P. James is in quarantine, it hav ing been discovered that he has a light attack of smallpox. Mike Meyer, who lives on S. Fifth avenue, has been confined to his home the past week with symptoms of pneu monia. The annual chicken pie supper by the west side Presbyterian Ladies’ Aid society will take place this Tuesday evening. Meetings of the agricultural and training school boards were held Satur day morning in the court house. The business transacted was of the usual routine. The funeral services over the remains of Howard, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Peterson, were held thisafternoon, Uev. G. C. Ulen officiating. The child died Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Jesse, of the town of Wausau, lost their daughter, Cecelia, aged eight months, Saturday. The funeral was held yesterday from St. Mary’s church in this city. An adjuster, representing different fire insurance companies was in the city Friday and effected a settlement in the recent fire loss of Philip Stadler. The amount was approximately $1,500. The condition of C. Althen remains about the same—if anything he is grow ing weaker. His relatives anti intimate friends who are watching at his bedside daily have abandoned hope for his re covery. Prof. A. J. Hoiton, superintendent of the boys’ reformatory at Waukesha, delivered an interesting address before the men's meeting in the Y. M. C. A. building Sunday afternoon. His subject was “Government.” Mrs. A. Mulligan, who resides on Henrietta street of this city, received a message last evening from Denver, Colorado, stating that her son, James, is dangerously ill. He has been there for the las’, eight months and he went to that city on account of his health. John Chandler, who was found guilty of setting a gun in the woods in the town of Bergen, was yesterday sen tenced to serve one year in the peni tentiary. Walter Jones, found guilty of forgery, received a sentence of one year and four months imprisonment in the same institution. There was a very large attendance last evening at the meeting of the Eastern Star. The business session was followed by a banquet. In two j weeks there will be an election of new officers. For this occasion a special musical program will be prepared. G. D. Jones is chairman of the music com mittee. ••Beer is liquid bread.”—German saying. What Dr. W. E. Quine, Says on Beer: “The moderate use of beer is not injurious to the health of adult persons; it the term ‘moderate’ is used in good faith and always exemplified in practice. Beer is a food by reason of its cereal ingredients.” n- l V- ?>/’ —, Be convinced > : by trying a ' " y ' _ case ol £ ' I _ <8$ 5 WeUcn- ~ 1 ... ' PLANT Mathie Brewing Cos. we^.= tanks, thus insuring Telephone 1093 absolute purity. WAUSAU, WIS., U. S. A. C. W. Chubbuek, Dentist. New Offices--Lawrence Block, Nos. 515 and 517 Third Street. Mrs H. FI. McEachron is still very seriously ill. F. W. Burt has been confined to his home by sickness the past few days. J. L. Sell will receive the appoint ment of under-sheriff by sheriff-elect Frank O’Connor. Aloysius Scholz, son of Mr and Mrs. Mrs. Frank Scholz of the town of Wau sau, died Saturday after two days’ ill ness, aged one month. The funeral was held yesterday. Rupert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Magnussen who reside at 1412 Fourth street, died Wednesday. He was six days old. The funeral was held Friday from St. Mary’s church. The phantom party which was given at Fllks’ hall, last Thursday evening, by St. Cecilia’s Choir Guild of St. John’s Episcopal church, was largely attended and a success in every way. It was stated last evening at the Men’s meeting of’the M. E. church by the entertainment committee that Benjamin Tillman of South Carolina had been secured to speak here during the winter. The funeral of little Winnifred Hub bard was held this afternoon from the family home, the Rev. S. N. Wilson conducting services. The little one is the child who was fatally burned on Saturday last. The Presbyterian church was filled on Sunday evening to listen to the re port made by F. L. Hudson, of his visit to the National Convention of Presby terian Brotherhood, which was held at Indianapolis recently. It was a very able and interesting^report. A delivery horse of the U. S. express Cos. ran away yesterday morning but the only damage resulting was the breaking of a few straps of his harness. The animal is considered very trust worthy, but yesterday while left stand ing in front of the, office, suddenly be came possessed of the notion that he wanted a little strenuous exercise. Fred Vehlow, bookkeeper for the Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos., in Scho field, and the lady who has shared the ups and downs of life with him for the past quarter of a century, will celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of their marriage this evening. A silver wed ding ceremony, according to the rites of the Lutheran church, will be per formed at St. Paul’s church, after which the couple will receive their friends in Castle hall. Quite a number of ladies and gentle men gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Scholfield on Tuesday even ing and went in a body to the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Dunbar and gave them a surprise. It was the occasion of Mr. and Mrs. Dunbar’s thirtieth mar riage anniversary and old friends tbought.they ueeded assistance in cele brating. A delightful evening was spent in playing whist, at the close of which refreshments were served. A farmers’ institute has-been planned to be held in the village of Edgar on January 17-18. It will be conducted by L. E. Scott. Quite a number of the young lady friends of Miss Grace Bock, who is now in the hospital in Milwaukee, sent her a “Sunshine box” for Thanksgiving day. The case of the State of Wisconsin vs. Jacob Want?. Ihe defendant being charged with embezzlement, was trans ferred from municipal court to circuit court, a change of venue having been taken by his attorneys. A special train of two coaches was run to Knowlton Saturday for the pur pose of carrying people to the funeral of Mrs. Chas. Guenther. The funeral was without doubt the largest ever held in the county, the city excepted. There were nearly a hundred down from the city and many more from Stevens Point, Portage county and surrounding towns. The Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos. will furnish turkey and geese dinners for all its Schofield employes on Thanks giving. An order has been placed with Pfeiffer & Klecker for 115 turkeys and 400 pounds of geese which will be dis tributed among the mill crew Wednes day evening. The turkeys will weigh over half a ton and the donation means quite an expense to the company. Mr. aud Mrs. L. P. G."inac, of Osh kosh, former residents of Wausau, lost their little daughter, Louise, in death Saturday. The child was fifteen months old and an exceedingly bright little girl. She had always been in good health up to a few days before her death. The funeral was held this after noon. The family have the sympathy of their Wausau friends. Jas. Wescott, of the town of Eau Pleine, who has become a public charge, was placed in St. Mary’s hospital for treatment yesterday. He is seventeen years of age, but has been unable to earn a living for some time, owing to infirmities. He is suffering from necrosis of the hone, one of his feet being affected. The only relative he has in this part of the county is an uncle who lives in the town of Eau Pleine. Pursuant to an order passed at the recent county board meeting, all slot machines were removed from business places Saturday morning last Consid erable complaint is heard regarding the action of the board and of the order sent out tc slot machine owners. The latter claim it is spite work and that they must sufferer because certain candidates were defeated at the recent election. Slot machine owners should follow the laws and evade trouble. Walter Jones, tried last week charged with uttering forged checks, was found guilty. Jones and a partner, Mose Walsh, both residents of the town of Elderon, were arrested last August. It was aiieged that they had been paid good, hard money of Uncle Sam’s man ufacture for some worthless checks bearing what purported to be the signa ture of A. J. Plowman. Walsh pleaded guilty to the charge shortly after arrest and was sentenced to serve one year in the state penitentiary. The weather the past week has been very erratic. On Wednesday there was a driving snow storm all day and nearly all of that night, and in all about a foot of snow fell. There was excellent sleighing for several days, then on Sun day it grew warmer and Sunday and Monday, rain fell nearly all the time. While all the snow was not takeD off, still it was reduced to a few inches. Everything froze up again last night and the sleighing is still very fine. The American Express sleigh was the first to be seen on our streets this season. A hunter of the name of August Ahl born was shot by a set gun, near Min ocqua, last Tuesday. His brother was with him at the time and assisted in getting him to town, where his wound was dressed. The gun, which was found by the brother, was taken to the home of a homesteader, who had two hunters from Kilbourn City as guests. The gun was stolen by someone and cannot be used as evidence. The two Kilbourn City fellows are held, pending the result of Ahlborn’s injuries. Ahl born is quite well knowD in this city. He married a Wausau girl of the name of Roemer, a few years ago. THANKSGIVING, The day of thanksgiving, designated as next Thursday, will be observed in Wausau this year as has been custom ary in years past. The poor, as usual, will be taken care of. A certain beneficent gentleman has this year, as he has done for several years past, presented the Pilot editor with a sum of money for the purpose of buying dinners for the city’s poor. H. G. Flieth, cashier of the National Ger man American bank, has raised a sum which, in addition to the first mentioned gift, will be adequate to supply a din ner, a few frills included, for every poor family in the city. Purchases have been made and the goods will be turned over to the poor commissioner, Frank Schneider, tomorrow, who will make the distribution. The English speaking churches will have union services in the M. E. church on Thursday evening, and an address will be made by Prof. S. B. Toby. The meeting promises to be a large one. Special music will be heard during the services. Many reunions and family gatherings have been planned for the da3 r . The Y. M. C. A. will keep open house throughout the day and the social com mittee will be on hand at all times to receive guests. There will be games in the gymnasium and entertainment afforded at all times. The Christian Scientists will hold a Thanksgiving service next Thursday morning, commencing at 10:45, in the church edifice on McClellan street, be tween Second and Third streets. A cordial invitation is extended to all KNIGHTS TEMPLAR. Last Thursday was a red letter day in Templar Masonry in Wausau. On that occasion four candidates from Rhine lander were given the orders of Knight hood. It was more than an ordinary conclave of St. Omer Commandery, because many of the officers of the Grand Commandery were able to be present. Friday evening, Nov. 23d, bad been the evening set for constituting the new Commandery at Autigo. This necessitated a visit to this section by the Right Eminent Grand Commander, P. H. Sperry, of Marinette, and as many of the grand officers, of Wiscon sin as could be present. The grand officers were able to come here while on their way to Antigo. The grand officers present on Thurs day evening were as follows: Right Eminent Grand Commander— P. H. Sperry, of Marinette. Deputy Grand Commander—Alvin P. Kletzsch, of Milwaukee. Grand Recorder—W. W. Perry, of Milwaukee. Grand Inspecter General—J. E. Durgen, of Racine. Grand Standard Bearer—E. B. Thayer, of Wausau. The work of the Red Cross was done in the afternoon by the officers of St. Omer, and in the evening the order of Temple was conferred by the Right Eminent Grand Commander. A ban quet followed and when the after din ner speeches were concluded it was a very late hour. It was a notable event in the history of St. Omer, owing to the fact that there were five grand officers present, and the first Eminent Commander of our local commandery— S. H. Alban, of Rhinelander. The candidates who were given the orders were: A. L. Dunn, A. E. Wees ner, A. B. Forbes, and E. C. .Sturde vant, all of Rhinelander. Among those from away, outside of the grand officers, were: George Mar shall, of Wood boro; S. D. Warren, of Antigo; G. R. Sturdevant and Alex. Burns, of Merrill; B. F. Hammond, of Arbor Vitae; S. H. Alban, of Rhine lander; Frank E. Noyes, of Marinette; 11. D. Fisher, of Florence; and E. S. Bailey, o* Marshfield. On Friday morning tfte grand officers went to Antigo and were accompanied by the following named Wausau Sir Nights: G. D. Jones, W. B. Scholfield W. 11. Mylrea, Frank Kelly, F. W. Burt, F. P. Stone, A. L. Kreutzer, W., W. Albers, James McConnell and E. B. Thayer. The afternoon was taken up in con stituting Antigo Commandery, No. 31; after which officers were elected and installed. In the evening, work in the Temple was exemplified, and the events of the day followed by a banquet. The Masons of Antigo have a handsome new temple, which is very complete in all its appointments, and all the visit ing Sir Nights were right royally en tertained by their Antigo bretliren. The following is the list of officers of the Antigo Commandery: Eminent Commander—Dr. I. 1). Step fen. Generalissimo—P. J. Millard. Captain Genera!—S. P. VerbrycK. Senior Warden —1). S. Stewart. Junior Warden—Fred Hayssen. Prelate —J. C. Lewis. Recorder—Endre Norem. Treasurer—J. J. Kingsbury. Standard Bearer—W. il. Yolpert Sword Bearer—S. D. Warren. Warder—A. K. Potter. Guards—M. H. Raymond, Harry Keith, Egbert Wyman. W, C. T. U. The regular monthly meeting of the W. C. T U. in the Presbyterian church next Friday afternoon will be of unusual interest. The business meeting will be as usual at 3 p. m. Program at 3.30 p. m , followed by a social hour and luncheon. The husbands of all mem bers are invited to be present and invi tations have been issued to about one hundred guests. Following is the program which is on the subject of Scientific Temperance Instruction and is in charge of Mrs C. C. Parlin and Miss Emily Chubbuek : Devotional Exercises. ..Mrs. F. H. Brigham Instrumental Solo Miss Wanda Hopp short talks on different phase* of the work by Miss MenryfieM. Miss Carter, Miss Scott, Miss Jenkins. Recitation Vocal Solo Miss Claribe. (.amble Vocal Solo Miss Nellie Nutter A CONSIDERATE JUDGE. Judge Silverthorn made short work | last Monday at Rhinelander of his court business. After the roll of jurymen was ; called he immediately instructed them '■< to report for duty on’Dec. 10th and ad journed the present term until that date. The good old judge undoubtedly real | ized that many of the jurors, witnesses. reporters and editors would like to have \ a tussle with the buck fever and decid ed to give them full swing during the . hunting season. Pretty level headed. — Forest Advance. THANKSGIVING SALE We always esteem it a favor to have you come in and look at our goods. We announce our Special Thanksgiving Sale. Always a pleasure for the house keeper, but this year an event for every lady, as the showing includes such an exten sive line of fancy linens, cluny lace pieces, etc. Nothing to equal it ever shown in Wausau and such attractive prices. Luueheon sets of beautiful hand-made of cluny lace. G inch pieces 35c 9 “ “ 75c 12 “ “ $1.25 24 “ “ $4 00 30 “ “ $5.00 3G “ “ $7 50 45 “ “ 5 SIO.OO Aline of hand-made doilies direct from the Madeira Islands. 6 inch fine scallop Ofir 9 inch doilies, each 35c 12 inch doilies, each 50c This stock also comprises a line of hand embroidered handkerchiefs, the daintiest work ever shown. Prices: 75c, SI.OO, $1.25 and $1.50 Here are items not found in country stores. They are well worth your time for an inspection and may save you some money. F. L. HUDSON DRY GOODS EXCLUSIVELY 509 Third Street DEBATE AT MEN’S CLUB. The beef steak supper given at the M. E. church last evening by the Men’s club, was a pronounced success. Up wards of 100 sat down to the tables arranged in the dining room at 6:45. The beef-steak was delicious and the cooking of the same was looked after by ladies of the church. The serving was done by young men of the church. After supper all went up into the church parlors, which were very invit ing with their grate tires and electric lights. The program of the evening was a discussion of municipal owner ship of public utilities. The meeting was called to order by the president of the club, Lamar Sexmith, who called Prof. Parlin to preside during the debate. Prof. T. J. Rosebush, of Law rence university, opened the debate in favor of municipal ownership and A. C. Coliins, managing editor of the Daily Record, was in opposition. Each speaker handled his side of the debate with ability, in fact, a better discussion has not been heard in our city for many a day. Quite a number spoke for and against the question after which the speakers made their closing arguments. A vote was not taken as to which had won out. Nevertheless those present took home many new ideas upon the question. Mr. Rose bush, after closing the debate said he did not want to go away from Wausau without stating his position on the question. He came up to argue in favor of municipal ownership, and he had done so, but he said, in effect, that he was only in favor of municipal own ership as a last resort, and showed how the referendum as applied to franchises was going to remedy many evils. An other very good curb on corporations in some places was the giving of fran chises, the life of which depended upon reasonable price and good service. It was a most delightful evening. A business meeting of the club was held at the close of the debate with Lamar Sexmith in the chair. This was followed by a musical program in which Mesdames E. L. Boehm, F. H Brigham and Mr. C. L. Hoyt took part. DISPLAY OF ORIENTAL FANCY WORK. In onr city this week is an Assyrian lady who is showing a line of oriental fancy work. Her articles are the gen uine handiwork of native Assyrians. The people of Syria work for almost nothing, two cents a day being good wages. Her father was killed by the Turks for asking for $2 00 which was the pay for his summer’s work. She was brought up by missionaries and brought to this country She will spend a week in Wausau calling upon the ladies to show her work and comes well recommended. She is stopping with Mrs. James Haskin. COST HlM*sls.oo The friends of Wm. Osborn, who travels for the Kickbusch Grocery Cos., are telling a story on him which he will neither deny or confirm They claim that while out on a hunting trip re cently he spied a farmer's calf amt thought it a fawn and shot it. He dis covered his mistake and so did the farmer—about sls worth William set tled. HTfll me DOtin mournful numbers. A hunter's life is an empty dream ! For the soul is dead that slumbers. And calyes are not always what they seem. Perry Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. B F. Wilson, came down from Star Lake Saturday evening and brought two deer witbhim. One of them, a young doe. is a freak of nature. A white stripe extends along its back from the shoulders to the tail. The tail is snow white and the sides and legs are mot tled with white. Occasionally a suow white deer is killed, but it is doubtful whether another like the one here de scribed has ever been seen in Wiscon sin. xhe one Perry killed would make an execellent specimen for mounting. 72 inch heavy cream, all linen damask, a bargain, per yard 68c 66 inch cream damask, pure linen, value 60c, special pet yard 48c 58 inch bleached damask, good patterns, per yard 25c G 4 inch tine bleached linen, just for this sale, per yard 50c Turkey red damask, per yard 16c Beautiful designs in 72 inch and 81 inch, bleached damask. Hemstitched cream damask. 1 able cloths Bxlo quarters $2.50 All linen fast selvage napkins, special offering, per dozeL sl.lO Extra heavy $ napkins, all linen selvage, per dozen $1.25 Handsome f napkins to match the wide table linen, per dozen $2.00 Extra heavy napkins, dinner size, per doz. $2 50, $3.00 and $3.50 Largest stock in city to select from. MRS. MARY BAKER EDDY ANSWERS RECENT STORIES Head of Christian Science Cult, in Signed Article Printed in New York Independent, Replies to Her Critics. (Chicago Tribune) New York, Nov. 22.—1n the Indepen dent, out today, appears an original ar ticle by Mrs. Baker G. Eddy in answer to recent criticism. It is introduced by the following statement of the editor: “In response to a request by the In dependent, following the unfounded statements as to her illness, Mrs. Eddy has been good enough to send us this article, which we have received in her own handwriting and which shows none of that tremulous unevenness which often appears in the ehirography of a person of her age, she being in her eighty-sixth year. This is the first statement which Mrs. Eddy had made as to recent events, and it is probably the only one she will make. Mrs. Eddy’s statement is as follows: “God has thrust in the sickle and he is separating the tares from the wheat. This hour is molten in the furnace of the soul. Its hardest song is world wide, world known, world great. The vine is bringing forth its fruit; the beams of right have healing in their light. “The lie and the liar are self- destroy ed. Truth is immortal. The cycle of good obliterates the epicycle of evil. “Let error rage and imagine a vain thing. Mary Baker Eddy is not dead, and the words of those who say that she is are the father of their wish. Her life is proven under trial and evidences. Those words of our dear Savior, breath ing love for his enemies, till my heart. ‘Father, forgive them; for they know not what they do.’ “My writings heal the sick and I thank God that for the last forty years I have returned good for evil, and that I can appeal to Him as my witness to the truth of this statement. “What we love determines what we are. I love the prosperity of Zion, be it promoted by Ca.holic, by Protestant, or by Christian Science, which anoints with truth, ope ring the eyes of the blind and healing the sick. “I would no more quarrel with a man because of his religion than I wou’d be cause of his art. When I wrote Science and Health, with Key to the Scrip tures,’ I little understood all that I indit ed but when I practiced its precepts, healing the sick and reforming the sin ner, then I learned the truth of what I had written. “Concord, N. H., Nov. 12, 1906.” The lecture of Rev. G. C. Ulen Fri day evening at the Norwegian Lutheran church, was largely attended and high ly spoken of. O-RBAT RITTER & DEUTSCH’S 206-208 Third Street Everything Carried in Stock is Reduced We are Funeral Directors and Embalmers DR. GREEN’S LECTURE. There was a fair sized audience turned out last Wednesday eveniug to near l)r. Thos. E. Green, when he lectured under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. The disagreeable weather kept many away. Dr. Green delivered one of the most entertaining addresses ever heard here and we wish space would permit us to furnish our readers with a review of it. Dr. Green is an optimist and like all good Americans believes this the grandest, greatest country on earth. It is the only country in the world peo pled with civilized people from the be ginning. The present civilization of Europe and Asia is the result of an evo lution from savagery or barbarism. In showing up the mightiness of the recources of this country Dr. Green made it apparent that even industries which we consider small and which are given little thought are often very great. For instance: The production of gold, silver and cotton are always considered when summing up the coun try assets, yet the value of the yearly production of the three combined is Dot as great as the receipts for eggs and poultry. He illustrated the push and energy of Americans in extending their world trade and in closing expressed the opinion that there might be a limit sometime. We may get top heavy and cause our own ruin. KEEP OUT AUTOMOBILES. The early part of November there was a funeral at the chapel in the cemetery; the remains had been brought in from the country and there were several teams of high spirited horses in the procession. At the con clusion of the ceremonies an automobile passed about the cemetery at a rapid pace and when going by the chapel several of the horses became almost unmanageable; had men not fcaen on hand there would have been a runaway. The question is, who would have been responsible for the damages bad a team broke loose and damaged many of the monuments? This is likely to occur at any time if automobiles are allowed to run at a rapid rate inside of the grounds. Perhaps a very slow speed would be allowed inside the grounds, but it would be better if none entered, for most always, there are teams on the grounds. All fall lines are now complete and our store is crowded with just the goods you need. 17 inch all linen scarfing for side board or dresser scarfs, per yard 30c Fancy and plain buck toweling for drawn work, per yard, 20c to 50c All linen crash toweling, per pard, 7c to 12ic Cotton crash, 17 inches, per yard 4c All widths of handkerchiefs and art linens. Initial letter forms for marking your linens. Hand drawn side board covers, each 75c, 85c and SI.OO 27 inch carving cloths 25c 36 inch lunch cloths 75c up to $1.40 each. Larger sizes in proportion. Fringed or hemstitched doilies, each sc, 8c and 10c Fancy damask or buck, with clear hem stitched ends, each 25c to 50c Plain buck towels, 18x36, each 10c Extra large bath towels, actual measure ment 23x54 inches, each 25c HARVEST CARNIVAL. Very elaborate invitations have been issued by the committee of the Club subscription parties for next Friday evening. The invitation is printed on calico and sewed on to heavy blue cloth and reads as follows: □ "Harvest Carnival. There will be an old fashioned harvest party at the Wau sau Club house, Friday evening, Nov. 30, to which yourself and ladies are cordially invited. Refreshments: Coffee, doughnuts, cider, buttermilk, rye bread and Swiss cheese. Old fashioned music and dances: no boiled shirts allowed under penalty of SI,OOO line, payable in advance. Concert 8:30 to 9:5>0. Grand march at 9:30, led by C. S. Curtis. Com.—D. Murray, R. E. Parcher, S. M. Quaw. First of the subscription par ties.” On each of the sides of the printed in vitation are the words, “old clothes.” Arrangements are being made to make it a most delightful party. Y. M. C. A. NOTES. The basket ball game Friday night with Cos. A of Marshlield, in that city, resulted in defeat of the Wausau team by a score of 3!) to 34. The latter team was crippled by the loss of two of its regular players, but notwithstanding put up a strong game, as the score shows. The base ball team will go to Morrill Thursday and play the Merrill city team in the east side opera house. The last practice work was had last evening with the local second team. In the Intermediate basket ball league the following games will be played to night: Porcupines vs. Badgers; Go phers vs. Wolverines. Open house Thursday; see Thanks giving items. In Time of Peace- In the first months of the Russia-Japan war we had a striking example of the necessity for preperation and the early advantage of those who, so to speak, "have shingled their roofs in dry weath er.” The virtue of preparation has made history and given to us our great est men. The individual as well as the nation should be prepared for any emer gency. Arey iu piepared to successfully combat the first cold you take? A cold can be cured much more quickly when treated as soon as it has been contracted and before it has become settled in the system. Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is famous for its cures of coTds and it should be kept at hand ready for instant use. For sale by W. W. Albers.