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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 17, 1908, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1908-02-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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S .f
Always the
only high trade
akina Powder sold
at a moderate prioe.
We have just filled our
warehouse with three
cars of
American Fencing
(All Sizes)
Heavy and Light
Poultry Fence
We have more coming
and need room to store
the supply. The early
spring is fence building
time, and we will be
pleased to enter your or
der now for present de
livery, or spring pur
Price guaranteed, and
quality, weight, strength,
ease of building, the
AMERICAN is perfect.
Ask your neighbor for his
opinion of
$ American Fencing
Sole Agents
Transient Rooms
Leland Hotel
WILLIAM H. DAVIS, Proprietor,
ssti. Employment Agency.
tH'Cle«n Beds. 105 North Center St
^FIRE TORNADO AND PLATE GLASS 2-eent fare as the cause of all distress.
As railroad mechanics walk the stiet-t^
waiting for more men to be put back
to work, or as the people of small
towns experience interruption of their
communication with''the outside world,
it }.s hoped that the 2-cent fare may
finally be accepted as the scapegoat
for hard times.
Notary Publio
Leading Com*
"Surety Bonds
Insurance Written in
pv' panles.
New 'Phone No. 208.
125 East Main 8t
f.iS.t Public notice is hereby given that
ijKisthe city council of the city of
the city of Mar-
Iowa, on the 9th day of
March, 1908, at a meeting of said
ii council to be held- at the council cham
bers in said city at 8 o'clock p. m., on
sa|d date, pursuant to a resolution
heretofore adopted, will proceed to
'consider and assess the cost proper
chargeable against, the abutting
^property for the construction of per
i*. manent sidewalks within the said city,
t'itwhich were constructed during the
year 1907, said assessment to be made
against the lots, parts of lots or par
eels of land in front of which said
sidewalks were constructed all as by
law and ordinance provided.
VI. That all the owners have signed
waivers except the owners of the east
'v ISO feet of the west 120 feet of the
south 370 feet of lot No. 2 of lot No. 2
"of the southeast quarter of the south
,, west quarter of section No. 27, town-
Ship 84, north, range 18, west of the
of Iowa, and the east luO feet
& p.
of lot No. 3 in block No. 15 of Rice's
addition to the town of Marshall, and
there is now on file in the office of the
city clerk a complete list of all such
sidewalks as shown by the said engi
neer's report with reference thereto,
including the above described lots, to
gether with the amount of the cost of
such improvements and such, reports
and the proposed assessment thereun
der will be open for inspection until
the meeting of the city council as here
inbefore designated.
That any person or party having anv
objections to the said report and
schedule of assessment including the
owners of the above described lots,
shall file with the undersigned citv
clerk his or their objections in writ
ing at or before the meeting of the
said citv council at the time hereinbe
fore designated, and after the time for
filing obiections has expired, objecting
parties may appear and have a hear
ing upon their objections at the meet
ing of said citv council hereinbefore
designated, and the citv council will at
said meeting hear and decide all ob
jections so tiled, and make all neces
sarv corrections it anv. and thereafter
Jew the special sidewalk tax for said.
Dated at Marshalltown. Iowa. Feb
ruary 14. 1908.
Published in the T.-R. Feb. 15th and
il7th, 1908.
it* "i
3'f '-si* J:!V-
Published Daily By The
One year by mail $5.00
By the month by mail 45'
Delivered by currier by the month. .50
Rural route edition per year 4.00
Entered at the postoffice at Marshall
town as second class mail matter.
R. J. Shannon, Manager, Brunswick
"iullding, New York, N. Y.
The Michigan constitutional conven
tion, which hu.s about concluded its
labors, has been in the main a very
conservative body, perhaps too con
servative to suit those who believe that
present dav statesmen, the light ol
experience and progress, should be able
to contribute some new and better
ideas ol government. One provision,
however, it not modilied. will strike
most people as neither wise nor con
servative, and certainly not progres
sive. It refers to municipal ownership
of public utilities and expenditme for
municipal improvements. It says.
'"jSor shall any city or village ac
quire any public utility, grant any pub
lic utility franchise, borrow any mon
ey or contract any debts beyond 1 per
cent of the assessed valuation ot an.\
such city or village, unless such prop
osition shall liave Jirst recei\ed the
affirmative vote of a majority ot the
electors who have property assessed
for city or village taxes voting thereon
at a regular municipal election.'
Under the provision the expenditure
of anv sum over 1 per cent ol the as
sessed valuation is leit in the hands of
the property owner, the non-piopei
owner having no voice in the nutti-i.
The intention is undoubtedly to check
municipal extravagance, but it is man
ifestly untair to deny the right
Complaint against poor service madc
by the public, and regret for curtailed
employment by railroad employes, are
both met blandly with reference to the
But let us see. Granting that men
have been laid off, trains discontinued
and crews reduced, is it not true also
that freight cars by the hundreds are
idle on every road where car shortages
and congestion of traffic existed a year
ago? And have any freight rates been
reduced? Is it not true that every
manufacturing city in the country has
factories on short time and reduced
employment with men out of work?
And has the 2-cent passenger fare in
jured the manufacturing business?
When the panic struck the country,
and merchants began to look for fall
ing prices, they quit buying of the job
bers and freight ceased to move, but
it was not because of the 2-cent fare
laws. When jobbers found the banks
calling every loan and not a place for
them to I turn for renewals of notes,
they had to cancel orders with the fac-
orles was no
City Clerk.
because of the 2-
indirect tax paver to a voice in the de
cision ol questions aftectmg his wt-l
The fact that a citizen does not own
property docs not imply that he does
not contribute some measure to the
support ot government, li.vel citizen
is indirectly a tax payer. The piop
erty owner fib visibly affected to a
larger extent, and lor this reason is
Minneapolis.—Local jobbers report a
satisfactory trade, particularly in agri
cultural supplies for spring and early
summer delivery, i'ollections are good
and rather ahead of previous seasons,
i.umber is quiet as usual in midwinter.
Xew Orleans. Business in groceries
and provisions continues of very lair
proportions and other lines show im
provement from day to day. Fair
sized orders are now coming in, but
collections are still slow. Retail trade
is fair.
Kansas City.— Retail trade is mod
erately active and the jobbing situa
tion is satisfactory, more buyers than
usual coming in person to this market.
Collections in most lines are fair. Re
cent heavy rains have put wheat in
line condition. Reports from most of
the Southwest indicate more winter
plowing than e\er before, which prom
ises larger and more satisfactory
Boston.— In commercial anil indus
trial quarters quiet conditions prevail,
with operations generally on a ei
conservative scale. A tew manufac
turing plants are running nearly lull
time, but in the majority of cases she.i
tune is the rule. A lew lactones that
were completely shut down have again
resumed partial production, but buyeis
generally will not operate beVond then
immediate needs. In the cotton goods
tratle conditions are unsat islactoi
with the mills carrying only a small
amount ol orders and business ltoin
Urst hands quiet In all branches.
Chicago.—Trade activity was re
stricted owing to stormy weather, wne
interruptions and the holiday, result
ing in decreased marketings of farm
products, smaller freight movement
and reduced pavments thru the banks.
Gratitving otlsets against the adveise
features developed in important re
sumptions at mills and turnaces. a
largely increased re-eniplovinent of idle
hands, and an improved demand for
steel products mid spring merchan
dise Retail trade benefited from a
wider buving of heavy winter appaiel.
and this is accompanied by further de
piction ot stocks which pre\ iousl
moved slowly.
Philadelphia. Manufacturers of
cloaks, suits and slurt waists report an
improvement in business, a ran amount
of orders being received, and collec
tions are better. holesale milliners
apt to oppose public inipiovement
To place the restrictions proposed in report some improvement, conditions
Michigan upi,n municipal expenditures
would mean to retard the pi ogress ot
municipal improvements. It is a well
known fact that the property owners
most visibly affected thereby ate the
ones most apt to deteat them. Oil the
other hand, tile indirect tax payei, be
ing less visibly affected, takes a
calmer and ore unprejudiced view of
the situation. It would seem that
whether a majority vote or two-thuds
vote is required tor such expenditures,
that all the qualified voters should be
allowed to express their sentiment at
the poils.
comparing favorably with last ear,
altho quantities purchased are less,
collections are lair. Business contin
ues quiet with manufacturers ot mens
and bows' clothing, with collections
slow The wool market is quiet, manu
facturers buving only for immediate
needs A considerable amount ot wool
has been disposed of small lots, but
no large sales have been made. Tex
tile manufacturers report business
verv dull and are working generally on
partial capacity.
Topics of the Times
1'Jditor Porkii'i! predicts that t,ie
Des Moines presr bureau is holding
Blvthe and Ed. Hunter in reserve.
Blvthe will be trotted out when the
campaign warms up a bit. and Kd.
Hunter will be sent to the front when
matters begin to look critical." And
Perkins ought to know.
"And what do most of the men who
fuss and fume get out of politics?" asks
the Cedar Rapids Republican, except
bitterness ot heart and uneasiness of
Some get postoffices. Some United
States district attorneys salaries, some
lectureships .pn journalism, others get
handsome tees for obtaining pardons.
Senator Aldrich delends his bill for
bond-secured emergency currency by
•stating that it is "the system used by
the Imperial Bank of Germany. The
German law, however, permits the is
sue of additional notes only on the se
curity of good bills of exchange" and
a specie reserve of one-tlnrd of tho
amount. That is, the German Imperial
Bank may issue additional notes onlv
for the accommodation of merchants
and manufacturers, and only on com
mereial paper. The Aldrich bill direct
ly reverses this so that only Stock Ex
change collateral, which is prohibited
bv the German law, and not commer
cial paper, which is required bv the
German law, shall be the security.
cent passenger tare.
On the other hand, local travel has
been much greater since the 2-cent
fare, and the receipts per train mile
should have increased. But even it
passenger travel should, decrease when [president discloses the motives which
jobbers take their traveling men off
the road, and when hogs are down to
4 cents, with wage workers out of a
job, does it not still remain that the
roads are collecting 2 cents per mile
from everybody? And was it not true
that the average rate received before
the 2-cent fare was less than 2 cents?
In fact, with everybody paving cash
lor transportation even at 2 cents, the
railroads should be collecting as much
as thev ever did. The 2-cent fare did
not reduce the rates actually received
bv the roilds. It merelv stopped dis
crimination. Formerly the frequent
travelers paid cents, the politicians
and men ot influence traveled free of
charge, and the general public paid
the tare ot the deadheads bv a ?.-cent
rate. Now everybody pavs the same,
and it is a traction above the former
average, hence it will not do to make a
scapegoat of the 2-cent fare law tor
roduced employment and suspended
Collier's Weekly celebrates Lincoln's
birthday with an editorial upon the
great emancipation written by Tlieo
dore Roosevelt, in which the living
are governing his own course in the
following words: 'Each generation
has its own peculiar work to do, its
own peculiar issues to face. !Never
theless, the underlying qualities which
enable men to face these ever-varying
issues must ever remain thcinsehes
the same, and therelore the live issues
of the present can be taceil to better
advantage by men who ha\e in good
faith studied how the one-time lead
ers of the nation faced the dead issues
of the past.'
Foraker explains that the call for the
Ohio primaries was ot such a chaiac
ter that his friends refused to partici
pate Something must have happened,
sure enough.
Before a Lincoln club in (.rand Rap
ids Secretary Talt said ot Roosevelt
and Lincoln:
"We m.'iv know with certainty that
in the struggle to make all business
lawful to take awav from great cor
porate combinations the illegal privi
leges and lmmuiiiXieb that official m-
Visitors to the Yellowstone Bark
will be interested in the suggestion of
(Jeneral S. 1. M. Young, retired, super
intendent of the Yellowstone National
i'ark. He has recommended that the
garrison at Fort Yellowstone lie in
ireaseil to four troops of ravafry of lnO
men each. .Many visitors in the park
during the tourist season have never
seen 1'nited .States soldiers In garrison
or e.imp. and Cii neral Young thinks it
desirable to give such an object les
Dining the debate on the Aldrich
bill for nearly lour'hours J. Pierpont
Morgan sat in the seat of Vice Presi
dent Fairbanks, in the reserved gal
lery. and listened to the debate. hen
over a point was made by some speak
er tint met his approval, he would nod
his head vigorously. Senator Burkett
dtu'lared that per cent was the av
erage rate ol interest tills eountrj,
and Mr. Morgan started back 111 sur
prise. After leaving tin. gallery, Mr.
Morgan saw Senator Aldl'lch loi a few
minutes in his committee room.
Des Moines newspapers repoi a
wad ot bills aggregating being
trampled under toot in a hotel lobb.
Plus js p:irt ot the boostei ampaign
tii make I es Moines seem like .1
'teeming population.
Lite Young's sermon in Saturday
evenings Capital discusses the 0\et
estimuling of Self.
It sVenis fo lie one manifestation ot
Jrenzv in Cedar Rapids to chaige
most of the troubles of the distressed
to a man who lives in Marshalltow
and does nut visit the pai lot cil mote
than twice a year.
"Vlie Montour Courier confesses that
"We are not personally
with Mr. C.ood. but know something of
him bv reputation, and are glad to be
able 'to sav tiiat we have never heard
anything but good of him.
To the Madrid News it is plain that
"The Capitals editorial is taken to
mean that It would willingly support
a younger man instead of, Allison it an
available one could be found, and that
it is at present supporting Allison not
because it loves him more, but because
it loves Cummins less."
"II looks- as if the 'rodents of re
form' might have had something to do
I" jSJV^f
s,1 "V"-
Tin^li^niilixcttt, ftfarsljatttffxm Ixmm fiebxuarg 17 I £03
vestigarlons have shown in many in
stances to prevail. Lincoln would
have li aile tin same good tight which
lias endeared Roosevelt to the same
plain people of the country who upheld
the hands of the martyred president
thru all the great trials of his udmiu
is lr.it icn."
Guide for Short Course
For the benelit of the many who may want to know wheie and when t3
go for certain classes or other features of the short course next week, tic
1'ollowipg dally guide has been prepared. It Is suggested that this outline be
preserved, as it will prove a value as a ready reference during the week.
MONDAY. FEB. 17.—Corn school opens in east court room at 10 oclock
in the morning, continuing until noon. Afternoon session from 1 to 4. LKe
stock school opens in Kibbey building (the old postoffice room) at 10 clock,
continuing until noon. Afternoon session from 1 to 4. The school of house
hold economics begins the basement of the Congregational chinch at 10
o'clock, continuing until 11:30. Afternoon session from 1:30 to 5.30. Fiom
4 to & Professor A- H- Snvder will lecture before the joint corn and live
stock classes on soil fertility, rotation of crops or care in handling of farm
From 5 to 5:30 samples of milk will be tested by the Babcock tes.ei.
The evening's school entertainment will bo at the Odeon. beginning at 7.30.
It will consist of physical culture drills, a dramatization of 'The Ruggle.-.
Familv," recitations, glee club chorus and orchestra music, one act of 'Tho
Merchant of Venice." and an exhibition of manual training work.
TUESDAY, FEB. 18.— orn and live stock classes from 8 to 12 and I to
4 Household economics class from 8.30 to 11.30 and fiom 1..50 to o.30.
From 4 to 5 Professor R. K. Bliss will lecture before pupils of the corn and
livestock classes on feeds and feeding, profitable production of pork, or
other animal husbandry topics. From 5 to 5:30 there will be a demonstraiion
of operating a Babcock milk tester. The evening's entertainment will be at the
Methodist church, when Professor A. M. Newens, of Ames, will give a li.un
orous lecture beginning at 8 o'clock.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 19—Corn and live stock classes from 8 to 12, and
•1 to 4. Household economics class from S.30 to 11.30, and 1.30 to ..30.
From 4 to 5 Prof- P- G- Holden will lecture before the corn and live s:ock
classes on drainage. This lecture will include a practical demonstration of
the method of laying tile to grade. The evening's entertainment will bs at
the Methodist church beginning at 7:30. Mrs. Hattie Moore Mitchell, of
Des Moines, will lecture on "As the Farmer Looked Back."
THURSDAY, FEB. 20—Oorn'and live stocft classes from 8 to 12. and 1 to
4 Household economics class from 8.30 to 11.30 and fiom 1.30 to ..30.
From 4 to 5 Prof- M- L- Mosher. will present the county experimental work
before the corn and live stock class in joint session. The evenmg's enter
tainment will be at the -Methodist church, beginning at 7:30 clock, when
Prof West Dodd- of Des Moines, will give a lecture on electrical demonstra
FRIDAY, FEB. 21—Grain and live stock classes from S to 12, and 1 to
4 Household economics class from 8.30 to 11.30 and from 1.30 to ..30. om
4 to 5 there will be a demonstration of the use of a milking machine before
the joint corn and live stock classes. Each evening from 5.30 to 6 the milk
ing machine will be used, and those wishing to assist in its opeiatior .and
learn its use will have the opportunity at such tunes. The evening's enter
tainment will be at the Odeon. beginning at 7:30 o'clock. It will consis^of a
rural school spelling contest and graded schools declamatory contest. State
Superintendent John F. RIggs will award the prizes.
SATURDAY, FEB. 22—Corn and live stock classes from S to 12, when
thev will close Household economics class from 8:30 to 11:30. when it will
close Prize winning corn will be sold at public auction at 1 o'clock.
PRICE OF TICKETS—Tickets for the week's course of classes are fis fol
lows- Household economics. $2: corn and live stock. $3 each. Each of these
course tickets admits the bearer free to all the evening entertainments. Sin
gle dav tickets to household economics class, 50 cents. Single day llckets
to corn and live stock classes. 75 cents each. Evening entertainments, 25
cents each for adults and 15 cents for children under 12 years of age. and
over 5.
Ask for California Oranges
Then because oranges vary —de
mand the best to be had—packed by
'California Fruit Growers Exchange—a
co-operative organization which includes
4,000 owners of the most highly cultivated
California orange groves. The Exchange
markets only the pick of the crop—selected,
hand-picked, tree-ripened, full-flavored,
cleaned and sorted oranges. This box is
your protection.
Oranges are
prescribed by physicians for tkeir
tonic value—as an aid to digestion, and be'
cause ot their laxative action, they eive
balance to any meal.
Navel Oranges
are Seedless
cam pa
With the battleship fleet and Japanese affairs on his h?,nds how can
•ver attend to *ie coming presidential election?
in Chicago News.
with undermining Bob Cousins ilitn.l
foundation,'' says the Brltt News.
"When Secretary Shaw says Morgan
tor president 1A? gives definiteiiess to
the alms ot reaction, says the Regis
ter and Leader. "The people may well
rub their eves and ask themselves if
thov are ready to begin .i leiiogiaiK
movement under such lead'-i ship.
The Pristow News believes that
"There does not seem to be any cer
tainty of an election for city officers
next April. Tt may be. possible that
the whole hunch of them will hold over
until 1 ft10. Considerable expense would
be saved should tiiat be the case: but
acquainted an awful blow to the felhxws who h.n
been doing so much planning for
The fSrundv Center Republlijin as
serts that "The voting men are inde
pendent. Thov can't understand why
railroads and corporations should ha\e
anv more Influence in politics thin
farmers business men. laboreis, etc.
Thev can see why selfishness ot pi.r
tisanism should block the way 'oi
needed legislation. The young men are
right whenever the reforms that tln
want are right. They ?re going to
win- Tt is onlv a question of time. The
davs of the machine of the BIytlies,
pers and attl
are daily
position of
to everybody.
of having tho spnrch light, of investiga
tion turned fully upon his formulae, beng
confident that (lie better the composition
ol Ihesc mgdiclnes is known the more
will their great ctTraTjve merits be recog
nized. Being wholly made of the active
icing wholly
medicinal principles extracted from na
tive forest roots, by exact processes
original with Dr. Pierce, and without the
use of a drop of alcohol, triple-refined and
chemically pure glycerine being used in
stead in extracting and preserving tha
curative virtues residing in the roots
employed, theso medicines are entirely
free from the objection of doing harm
by creating an appetite for either al
coholic beverages or habit forming
drugs. Examine the formula on t.aoir
bottle wrappers—the same as sworn to by
Dr. Pierce, and you will itnd that his
"Golden Medical Discovery," the great,
blood-purilier, stomach tonic and bowel
regulator—the medicine which, while not
recommended to cure consumption 111 its
advanced stages (no medicine will do that)
yet dues curc all thdso catarrhal condi
tions of head and throat, weak stomach,
torpid liver and bronchial troubles, weak
lungs and hang-on-coughs, which, if neg
lected or badly treated lead up to and
linally terminate in consumption.
Youngs. Knotts, etc. are drawing to
close, other machines may come and
fall into disrepute but the old Iowa
railroad machine is dying and dying
1 his is not as propitious a time Tor
tariff revision a.s four years ago." sayt
the Eldora Ledger, owing to the re
cent linaneial Ilurrv. But four years
trom now there will be little use lr.
revising the lumber schedule as the
larger portion of Canadian forests will
Jje owned bv American capital. The
process of postponement in this mat
ter as well as in many others is a
costly one. Four years ago 'was the
Desperate Shooting
pains In the chest require quick treat
ment with Dr. King's New Discovers
Prevents pneumonia, 50c and $1.00. Mc
Brido it Will Drug Co.
A New Wealth Gusher.
From the New York World.)
The discovery of a new oil gusher
in the Baku region (lowing at the ra.e
telligent people to use only
nown composition. Thero
Dr. Pierce's medicines, tb.e
Ich print every ingredient
hem upon the bottle wrap-
Its correctness under oath,
ing in favor. The coin
Piercc's -medicines is open
r. Ptcrce being desirous
Take the "Golden Medical Discovery"
in time
and it is not likely to disappoint
you if only you give it a
its full benefits. The ingredients of which
Dr. Pierce's medicines are composed have
the unqualified endorsement of scores of
medical leaders—better than any amount
of lay, or non-professional, testimonials.
Thev are not given away to be experi
mented with but are sold bv all dealers in
nedif""" r.n«on!.hln prices.
The Best Move
You Can Make
When you want to keep
your home comfortable is
to order some good clean
coal as
LocKman Lump
Empire Lump
Indiana HocKing
Acorn ChunKs
Benton Lump
HocKing Valley
West Va. Splint
You will find at
Brown Fuel and Lime
ftones 140
So. 3d Ave
fair trial. Don't expect miracles. It.
won't do supernatural things. You must
exercise your patience and persevere in its
use, for a reasonable length of time
1 O
of 120,000 barrels a day will have an
important bearing on the world's pe
troleum supply. If tho dispatches
hs.ve not fi'lded a superflous cipher,
this will alone, granting it as contin
uous How, should in a year yield an
output less only by 6,000,000 barrels
than the entire product of the Ameri
can oil fields In 1895. At the current
P?nnsylvania price of crude petroleum
af. the wells it should add aproximate
ly $75,000,000 annually to the world's
wealth. But great "gushers" are al
ways short-lived. Record' wells in Am
erican petroleum history have flowed
."•),000 to 60,000 barrels a day in Penn
sylvania and as high as 75,000 in Tex
The farmer tickles the earth with
If you feel certain that
some other tailor can
equal us in quality, style,
fit and promptness, there
is nothing left to do, but
to take your order on
Quality for Quality and
no merchant tailor in
America can compete
with the International
when a Showdown is
made with the coin. Call
and compare.
a hoe and she laughs with harvest that ®ent. The Restorative reaches throughout thfc
entire system, seeking the repair of all nerva.
all tissue, and all blood ailments.
is the true basis of national prosper
ity. But it is the man with the shov
el who makes the "strikes" that are
the world's wonder. Old mother earth
remains the great foe of the monopoly
of raw material, revealing her treas
ures of mineral wealth when least ex
pected. Only yesterday it was a new
?old field in California. Today it is a
?reat record oil gusher. Tomorrow it
may be coal or iron veins or diamond
bearing quartz deposits. A poor man
with a pick in the Cobalt region may
bive Wall street a new Nipissing to
gamble in before the month is out and
another Ananconda may produce anew
and Furnisher
2 Veiy Popular Leaders
Quality and Price Right
Cash Price for
the Two
Tremont Block,
crop of Heinzes with a train of finan
cial wreckage in the years to oomat
Tablets, Druggists refund money If it
falls to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa
ture is on each box. 26c.
Weak Women
To weak and ailing women, there Is
st least one
war to help. But with that way, two treatments,
must be combined. One is local, one is constitu
tional, but both are important, both essential.
Dr. Shoop's Night Core Is the Local.
Sr. Shoop's Restorative, the Constitutional.
The former—Dr.
8hoop'a Night Cure—Is a topical
mucous membrane suppository remedy, while Dr.
Shoop's Restorative is wholly an internal treat*
The "Night Cure", as its name Implies, does its
work while you sleep. It soothes
sore and inflam
ed mucous surfaces, heals local weaknesses and
discharges, while the Restorative, eases nervous
excitement, gives renewed vigor and ambition,
builds up wasted tissues, bringing about renewed
strength, vigor, and energy. Take Dr. Shoop's
Restorative—Tablets or Liquid—asa general tonio
to the system. For positive local help, use as well
Dr. iShoop's
Night Cure
Hmdreds of satisfied cus
tomers vouch for our

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