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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, April 07, 1920, Image 3

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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, . APRIL 7, 1920.
3
THE BEST
ON EARTH
Say Mrs. Staples of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.
Taunton, Mass. "I could not eat
or sleep for six months, had fainting
tpeug ana couia
not walk w i t h-
out help for three
1 months, caused
by female trou
ble. My cousin,
who was a doctor,
told me to take
Lydia E. fink-
ham's Vegetable
Compound and it
helped me great
ly. Then durine
the Chance of
Life I used the same remedy. ' I am
event? years old now and am able
to do my own housework and walk one I
iy' "- " "m
I nT"J
GEN. DENIKINE
WITH BRITISH
Seeks Refuge on Board a
British Warship at
Constantinople
RUSSIAN OFFICERS '
. ARE STIRRED UP
-
General Romanovsky Was
Slain While With Deni
kine in Russian Embassy
Constantinople, April 6 (By the As
sociated Tress). General Denikine,
mile to church every Sunday morning former commander of anti-bolHhevik
and evening. I am recommending the
Vegetable Compound to my friends
having the same troubles as I had.
Your remedy is the best on earth. I
cannot find words to express my grati
tude to it. Mrs. Susan C. Staples,
157 B. School St., Taunton, Mass.
The reason"that thousands of wo
men from all parts of the country
write such grateful letters is that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has brought health and happi
ness into their lives, once burdened
.with pain and illness such as displace
ments, inflammation and ulceration,'
Why don't you try it t
WARREN
Andrew and Cora Church entertained
. ten of their friends Sunday at a boun
tiful dinner and sugaring-oiT, much to
their enjoyment.
; The first and second degrees will be
ronferred on a class of candidates at
Warren grange Monday night, April 5.
' Mrs. Lucy Stevens is very low with
heart trouble.
Rev. and Mrs. Aylmorc have returned
from Barre, where they spent several
weeks.
'.. Among those who are spending their
Easter vacation in town are Howard
and Ralph Spaulding and Annie Sar
gent from the University of Vermont;
fludolph Drew from Springfield co-operative
school; Doris Robinson, 11a Al- j
len from Waitsfield hiirh school and I
Josie Trask from Montpelier seminary.
John Moore has returned to his home
s m Barre, after spending several days
( With his grandmother.
The dance given at the town hall
iHst Friday night was fairly well at
tended, considering the roads. A gen
rral good time was enjoyed by all.
Loon Drew of Randolph was a visit
or at G. A. R. Bragg a Friday and Saturday.
1 Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Picrceof Hart
ford are spending a week with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pierce.
Fred Richardson returned to his home
in Fitchburg, Mass., last Friday.
-Mr. and .Mrs. leon i haver. were in
l!!itington las week. ,Mrs. Thnyer
i i nclined to carVXor her duughler, who
Iimn an infant, daughter.
Theodore GiimwoKl is spending a
portion of his vacation with his grand
parents, Mr. and Mis. C A. Divoll.
Frank DeLong carried Wallace Cour
ey to Monkton to vittit his parents a
few days ago, while he is recovering
from the fiijury to his foot, received
while working in the mill.
Merritt .Tones went Monday to White
River Junction, where he has employ
ment. Wi V.. Sargent and J. L. Spaulding
werp visitors at Montpelier Saturday,
making the trip in Mr. Sargent's auto
mobile. Ion"t forget the sugar social, given
by Warren grange, at the town hall
April 0, also a dance will be given in
the upper hnll under the management
(if E. Cole the same night. adv.
forces in southern Russia, arrived here
last night and is to-duy a -fugitive on
board a British warship. Immediately
after he landed, he went to the Russian
embassy with General Romanovsky,
his former chief of staff, and it was
while he -was there that the latter was
assassinated. General Denikine is be
lieved to, be in danger because of the
high feeling that prevails among Rus
sian officers here, and went on board
the warship under a guard of Britjsh
soldiers.
General Romanovsky "s murderer has
npt been apprehended, and there is
little chance he will be caught, as at
taches at the RussiHUkcmhassy say, so
far as they can determine, nobody saw
the tragedy.
General Denikine and Romanovsky
were talking with Prince Gergarin and
several other Russians in the sitting
room at the embassy and the latter left
to arrange for a motor car to bring his
luggage from the steamer. A few min
utes later revolver shots were heard
and General Romanovsky was found in
a dying condition in the billiard room,
He was unable to speak when his
friends reached him, having been shot
through the heart and windpipe. Mad
ame Denikine, who also was at the em
bassy at the time of the tragedy, left ,
soon afterward with her husband, un
der British protection. The incident
created a great sensation here.
General Romanov-sky was unpopular
with the officers and soldiers and many
charges were made against him, but
Genera! Denikine refused to dismiss
him. thus handicapping the movement
in the opinion of many Russians. Olfi
cials at the Russian embassy are dis
pleased at Denikine's acceptance of a
British guard while there, being tech
nically at the time on Russian soil.
Dr. Henry A. Ladd Enters Bay Brook
Sanatorium.
Dr. Henry A. Ladd. who has been
appointed expert consultant by the
rinont Tuberculosis association, will
continue his special preparatory work
at Bay Brook sanatorium, Xew York.
The Bay Brook sanatorium accommo
dates 300 incipient patients and ar
rangements have been made with the
superintendent whereby Dr. Ladd will
have ample opportunities for studying
the diagnosis of incipient tuberculosis
in a large number of patients.
Dr. Ladd has been spending the last
month with Dr. B. J. Rogers at the
Vermont sanatorium at I'ittsford and
after completing the work at Bay
Brook will enter the Trudors school
at Saranae Lake for a special inten
sive course of two months on the diag
noma of tuberculosis. I.ate jn the sum
mer Dr. Ladd will take up his work
with the ermont I ubereulosis asso
ciation. assisting doctors everywhere in
the state in the diagnosis ot question
able cases of tuberculosis. It is agreed
by tuberculosis experts everywhere
that this is the most important work
in saving people from this disease be
cause if a cure is begun in time most
cases pa ii get well.
6
tA,
ffl- , tt ti U-.
From Dr. John H.
Finley, President
of the University
of the State of
New York, on
Mr. Edison's new
phonograph.,
lie wrote :
"The influence of music
itpon the individual haa
been known since very
early time. When an evil
spirit came upon Sanl,
David was brought to play
before him nntil be was
well. I often think of Mr.
Edison as a modern David,
not out ilaying Goliaths,
but playing with varied in
struments before the world ,
which Irani, like Saul, to
be possessed at times by
an evil spirit.
WOULDN'T you like to
hear the OttHal labo
ratory Model which brought
this beautiful tribute to
Mr. Edison from one of the
world's roost distinguished
educators?
pR. Finler wrote hb let
ter after Mr. Edison
had proved the perfect real
ism of the New Tiuon to
6,000 terchcrs and officers
of New York State'i public
schools hr, Tneans of the nw
famous tone-test, jrivtn in
A lonr v on Novemher 25,
1BU'
'Y7E have an exact du
' ylicate ni jic history -makins
Official I'joratorr
Mod! wh'ch called forth
D". i'iiipv's cidrciration.
Come in and hear it.
GREEKSREADY
FOR ACTION
Have Got Permission to Ad
vance in Asia Minor in An
, ticipation of Attack
ARE OCCUPYING
STRATEGIC POINT
DROWN'S' DRUG
STORE
48 North Main Street
Barre. Vt. ,
East of the Sector, They
Have Held Around
Smyrna
Athens, April 7. fireck troops have
been authorized by the supreme mill
tary council of the allies to advance in
Asia Minor in anticipation of an event
ual attack by Mustapha Kemal. They
have occupied a. strategic, position east
of the sector they have held around
Smyrna, according to a dispatch to the
newspaper ht linos.
Goodyear Advantages in Tires
for the Smaller Cars
BAY STATE PHYSICIANS
GET LIQUOR PERMITS
Total of 1,800 Have Received Permis
sion, Through Internal Revenue
, ' Office.
Boston, April 7. Permits to pre
scribe intoxicating liquor have been is
sued to l,H0O physicians in Massachu
setts by the internal revenue oilice ac
cording to Prohibition Director Daniel
r. O'Connell, who yesterday assumed
charge of the distilled spirits division.
Hilly 7,000 permits of various kinds
have been issued in the state since the
18th amendment became operative.
Mr. O'Connell announced that 1,700
druggists have permits to use intox
icating liquors for manufacturing and
in compounding medicinal preparations
unfit for beverage purposes. About WW
of this group have qualified as retail
dealers, which allows them to sell in
toxicating liquors upon a physician's
prescription.
1800 PER CENT INCREASES
Have Been Noted in Cost of Men's
Clothing in France.
Washington, D. C, April 6 Increases
of l(ll per cent have been noted in
the cost of men's clothing in France
since 1!M4. according to the current is
sue of the lbir review, issued by the
department of labor. A suit whwh
wild be purchased fur prior to the
war. now costs
The samp publication reports a gen
eral Increase of 1IW per cent in food
prices in Kngland during the same pe
riod.
Just' as Goodyear is successful in building
extreme value into the Goodyear Tires that
go on the highest-priced motor cars, so is
Goodyear successful in supplying unusual
worth in Goodyear Tires for smaller cars.
Into the making of Goodyear Tires in the
30x3-, 30x314-, and 3 1x4-inch sizes have gone
the full advantages of Goodyear experience,
skill and modern facilities.
The results of this, unusual endeavor are
easily available to every owner of a Ford,
Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or any other car
requiring the sizes mentioned. ' ,
Go to the nearest Goodyear Service Station
Dealer's place of business for these tires, and
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes. He carries
them in stock.
il
30 s 34 Goodyear Double-Cure
Fabric, All-Weather Tread.
$23
50
30 32 Goodyear Single-Cure $) 1 50
Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread 1
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are tnick, strong tubes that
reinforce easinet nroDerlv. Whv risk u food cuine with a
cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little trore
than tubes ot less merit. Jul J'j size in water- s,
L
$450
CANDY
Cathartic (f'Hlf
!35C
Maximum Footwear Value
at Minimum Price
a
.l1 !55 xTV Our forty-year old
. "r- A-tvv maximum footwear
lVwfN. vX'TX putation of
X5 " .
price r
$15.
Ml
policy of sivins
value at the mini-
established the re
haver McNeil all
country. HereU a
iv ew spring
Oxford
for
Outdoor
Wear
that for style, comfort and durability will meet trie requiiemenls of
tbe moct exacting. The medium-round toe and perforations are
ogfestive of the very stylish "Brogue" patterm. Come in Tan
Grata Ruaua Calf Leather; sturdy one-inch heel; Goodyear welt
ole. One of our smartest new Spring oxfords.
NsiH FrpmI ia l. 5.
Beautiful Line ot New Spring Hosiery
WRITE FOR OUR FOOTWEAR CATALOG TODAT
THAYER McNEIL COMPANY
47 Tempi Place, Boston, Mats.
NEW ENGLAND'S FOROfOST DETAIL SHOE STORE
PRICE
GROTON
Capt. Dwight A. Smith, U. S. N., and
Miss Beatrice Wilson Married.
A quiet weddiiu? ooeurred Thursday
evening at the home of Rev. and Mra.
P. A. Nmith, when their son, Capt.
Dwight A. .Smith, 1'. S. V, and Mis
Beatrice Wilson of Xew York were
j'lined in marriage, the ceremony hi
inj performed hy tiie rtnim's father.
Tlie youiiff couple, a-vompnnied hy Mr..
W. II. Wilson, left Monday on their re
turn to Xew York, after pasr-ini; ten
days here.
R. .1. Miller of timton pond lo-t a
aluahle work horse yesterday hy the
animii! hreaVin through tlie H-e on the
pond ainl hcinj; drowned.
Mrx. I. X. Hall returned Saturday
from a sit wiih friends in Mont
pelier.
Wood-ville. X". II., visitors Saturduv
ere Mr. K. V. Clark, Mr. ( . ,j.
Bailey, Mr. Xellic Knox, Mrs. Keta
McA!Iiter and S. Tl. Heath.
tieoree W. AVhitehiil of St. .lohnx-
bury was an over-Sunday vUtior at
the home of hi mother, Mr. M. II.
Whitehill. He returned home Mon
day, accompanied hv hi wife and
daughter, Kllen. hi had lieen pas
inp a week here.
William Chalmers 1 pamr the
week wi'-h hi jrrandparenU," Mr. and
Wilier of St. johnabury.
W. . WeUh wa in Burlinston Mon
day and Tuesday for medical treat
ment.
A. t. Taisey of Montpelier i iit-
relative here this week.
Walter WTiitehill of est Tpham
visit inc. in town for a tew uy.
Ii Viola Lairare returneil Monday
MARSH FIELD
Mr. and Mr. Lee Shortt left Satur-
av on a outness trip to Boston.
Miss Flora Sulham went lant week
to Lisbon, X. H., to work in a glove
factory.
Miss F.thel ftohonon returned Mon-
av to Wilder to resume ner worK as
teacher.
Mr. S. A. Swerdfeaer and Mr. Ivan
Carpenter were visitors in Montpelier
Monday.
RoVce Pitkin was at home from Cor
nell university for a few days last
week.
Miss Cert rude Blake will entertain
the Cood American club at her home
Wcilnesdiiy evening.
Mi Korrestine Puke returned Mon
day to St. .lohnbury, after spending
her vacation with her mother.
Owing to the rain Friday, the ladies',
aid meeting wa postponed until Thnrn- j
dav afternoon of this week at the I
home of Mr. Andrew Corliss. Remem
ber the thank offering and the mite
boxes in connection with this meeting.
Ivet every member try to be present.
Miss (iertniile Xewtoii ha returned
to Wells River to resume her M-hool
work.
Miss Lillian Barber was at home re
cently for a lew days' vacation from
her work in Xorth Montpelier.
B. W. Davis was ia South Cabot
Monday to attend a funeral.
H. a BENNETT.
GOODYEAR SERVICE STATION
JEFFERSON ST., BARRE, VT.
NORTH CALAIS
Mason White of 1'lainlicl.l was a re
cent visitor at the home of his mother,
Mrs. Wilbur Parker.
The family of Crant Fair ia improv
ing. All have been ill.
Ml Mildred Wells of South
Woodbury visited friends in town sev
eral days last week. ,
Mr. ' Wendolyn Beck returned to
Barre Saturday. after spending a week
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mr. Frank Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. W. .F. Itailey enter
tained friend at their atigar camp Ut
Sunday.
Mrs." Fmma Morrison ami Maude
Benjamin of .South Woodbury were re
cent visitor of friends in town.
Miw Agne White received a shower
Topics of the
Home and
Household.
o her studies at St. Johnbury ac.sd-j f,f fili letters and postcard from her
rmv. after passing the raster vacation
t her home here.
Miss Kathleen Hendry arrived at her
nme here Friday from Springfield,
Ma., where i-he attends the Barpath
friend on March 2 10 remind her of her
ISth birthdny.
Xelson Smith of Ktst Calui railed
on friend here Sunday.
It i reported that Ijee White has
To gic an electric light bulb a frost
ed appearance, dip it in a strong solu
tion of F.psum salts and vinegar. Then
allow it. to drv.
"
If the coffee Crom your thermos bot
tle seems to lack the fresh taste it ha
when tirst made, add the cream when
serving it instead of when putting it
up. You will then find the stale flavor
lacking. '
When half a dor.cn or more carbon
copies are to be made, fold a strip of
paper over the top of the alternating
carbon Mini paper sheets While insert
ing in the typewriter. Thi will keep
the whole number, even until adjusted
in the machine, and it is then removed.
HOW TO LOWER YOUR MEAT BILL
(By IVpartment of .lustieei
ind
Save
institute. 1 tirH the Karle farm and will move hi
Mr. Reta McAllister was at South (family here in the near future.
Kvegate vesterdav to attend the fu
neral of Mrs. Ahner Whitchcr.
.John Benrie ha b"en confined to the'
h"iise for s-veral dav bv illness.
Mr. and Mr-. L. V. Win-hard 1ft
yeste-day for l4ikjort. X. II.. to at-
t.n.l 1 Vim funiwal ,,f a t!.lr r. f fr
'" - -
fyi i Blanchard.
mm j There was a lar?e attendance at the
' Fa1er servv-e at the Mcthilist church
Jtf ! Sunday mrn.ng. I'vc!lcrt niuic wi
tnrni-hed by t ue rhmr. ai-tcd. tii- the
on-he-tra. snd a solo was finclv rcn-dcr-d
by Mr. K. F. Clark. During the
service a class of eleven wa rect-itxl
into membership of "he church. The
churi-b was heaiitifu'Iy dc-nrafed with
cut flowers ani p.ttcl plant-.
Mr. .lame Misrty and daiisrhtr.
Hazel, who have spent the winter with
relative in Viriuia, returned home
lat week.
Specialize in Buying Meat
Money.
The housewife of the present gen
eration and particularly of the past
year or so, during which, money ha
been rather plentiful, ha been demand
ing meat from one or two cuts of
beef; that i, cut from the loin for
steak and cut from the ribs for roasts.
This has crca
tor tee lorn a
stipplv of the major portion of the car
cass. which the retailer must dispose
of at a disadvantage, owing to the lack
of demand,
j If Mrs. Housewife would take more
' interest and specialize in her buying,
anil would read caretully the article
that have been and are being published,
calling her attention to the cheaper.
meats, she would realize a substantial
saing. She would soon become con
( ineed that there is exceptionally good
j meat in the round, rump, plates, chink,
1 etc.
J In the olden day Mr. Housewife
j w ould call for a chuck steak, round
I steak, a well a an occasional porter
! house. Mr. Hou-ew ife now knows
' only one steak, and that i the porter-
houe. which is naturally the most ex
;pcnie. a it is the most called for,
j and it logically must stand the extra
! expense, ft i the world-old law of
j supply and demand.
How many housewives know that
! from the chuck they can pet steak,
j boiling beef, pot roasts and stew
j meat! The careas (excepting the
lojn and ribs) contain meat that are
j just a appctuing, delicious and nutri
tious as the more expensive cuts, which
are the rib and loin, t'nfortunately.
however, custom recently has dictated
:at the rib and loin be considered
more popular, hence the' cheaper
cut have really gone out of their own.
A few year ago the average house
wife usually called for a chu.k steak
or round steak a a matter of course.
In fait, it was the daily diet and one
seldom thought of ordering sirloin or
porterhouse steak, except on special
occasion. A good comparison would
! that of ordering chicken or turkey
,1,
-j no
tha
Jthe
price tor the cattle and he must get
that price out of them. If the demand,
a stated above, all runs to one or two
different cuts, those cuts that are in
demand must make up thy loss ofTao
called cheaper meat, while if there was
an equal selling distribution on the
entire carcass, there would not be so
much complaint of the high cost of
meat.
Kvery housewife personally should
make inquiries of her butcher as to the
different cuts of meat.
Chopped Beef au Casserole.
One and one-half pound rlml of beef,
ground; one-half can' tomato relish,
tabasco sauce, one- ran beet. Mix
chopped beef with tomato relish. Add Passing Show (London).
(more if desired). Season well with
salt. Put in glass casserole and bake
two hours, basting frequently with a
high quality of table sauce. A few
strips of ba-on across the top of any
meat loaf adds to its richness and im
proves flavor. Serve garnished- with
beets, quartered. Serves five people
Dorothy Dciter.
Ductuous Russia.
"The way to save Russia," says Ker
ensky, "ia to leave her alone." I'nfor
tuiiately, we have already left her a
loan and a big one with precious I it -tls
chance of getting it back. The
The Cold That
Hangs On
f,.r i.rv ilur a.f t h m iwk illst hecuUse
ted a tremendous demand I jf ,,,; v ). . "treat '.or a special
and ribs. leaving an over- , I(,Ij(.ai y t if rhi,-krn or turkey were
thus ordered the outcome would simply
be higher prices, doe to the demand bc-
: ing larger than the supply,
j The round makes wonderful stesks,
' pot roast or corned lecf. It represent
j approximately 2.1 pee e.-nt of the en
jtire beef carcass, and the chuck rcpre
isrnts approximately "JM per cent. The
j loins represent 17 per cent and the ribs
,0 iHr cent, and of the entire carrtass
! there is actually les than 5 per cent
NONE KNEW SHE
DYED OLD GARMENTS j
"Diamond Dye" Make All Her
Tadcd. Shabby Apparel
Turn New
i
1 hm
-dlV e-..
T
This is No, 5 of a series of advertisements, prepared by a
competent physician, explaining how certain diseases which
attack the air passages such as Pneumonia, Influenza, Whoop
ing Cough, Measles or even a long continued Cold often leave
these organs in an inflamed, congested state, thus affording a
favorable foothold for invading germs. And how Vick't Vapo
Rub may be of value in this condition.
A cold is simply an inflamma
tion of some part of the air pas
saqcs throat, larynx or bronchial
tubes just like a sore is an in
flammation of the skin. A long
continued cold means constant
inflammation and this constant
inflammation frequently weakens
the air passages so ihat they
become an easy point of attack
jporterhoo.e steak. " pcr c'nt f . "'"'' ! for invading germs of more serious
I""1 w"1 rrni Vl ,r""" 'diseases. A cold that hanpson.
the manv .poeti,ine c. of , fiwe fore, is simply nature's "red
ic . :::i. u -ir- r..t. .t"ik.. pot roats,..1af. lr.dicatinR that there is
.':.. b..: 'in-, ln-r. pt pie meat and ) "troxible below," and this warning
h.imbiir!ri. with tie f. re shank Mr . &noUi J nCVtr le neglected.
rM.VJy pi hcations of vicks
n
l lirc
nn , . ,il.I.
mi 'I
s ti
.I'll:;.
.1
LOS ANGELES PAPERS UP.
I l."!l"i t
Momine DailiM Terts aeiMost Aft. I l"-' "lam.
a"si:t j.i-iiiT, rc"nf
ic-.'" ,'iiaian
" , - . .nive a n.u. r.h. I-M. ...W to Hv v -'aww .p.,,i? 1 t m .-. o w n - , - -.- - -
eraoo, Papers 3 Cer.s. j wh,.,h,.r lt , ,. ,;!k. lin.-n.! ttr;T ,,rw!l..,d n ,,,ve a : : ... niv, t r.,,-.,. ,
L An?-!cs. April fi Pnh.i-her here ctti.n r mil lrese. . .f ,,!;.. I G.:,t:nt :.t .i i r ener- ' jc s " '". .-! ay -yrr aUTM W ffTZ1
annMMeed tu-day ihat the price of , hlouss . t4-kin2. kiit. children's ! l.ke till e. " Ai n.'- :! t Nc t vv- J. Pi i"f i! .--is ff M fZ l)t Your
imm nf pvr on twt a-i-l news- coats, f.-atlo-r-. d -r: civerinir, J -, vv r.,.. t , . 1 ,r s ; - . 1 b r- - t ' m r e . 1 r ! "1 !- e " y H f i T. 'QV n 1 j
n,U wo-ilj be advan.fd May 1 from j Th" I Hr.vt 1. o ltk v .th ca. h pack- : i-'-'.ed att v.' i.'.-r.- . 1 .&.'t. . 1-:- 1. ':'.. n- a vl at-' .
th--ee to Pve crt -m week day ml i.f tel's -o plainly how to diamond - i,..-r;J..'.: ? . i i r- i.ti ; Z ' " -'. '-: H' !i -s do- r ! ,' $1.20 t V O R 1 1 h iia' Against Coi
that the prW of two aftem.Kn p;wt : ,'je mer any color that you cannot ec:cT a a-d zz ".. r i - : . !. e r I ., t.',.-u f tV- ' - oii Ct fJ W V4 KJ m mUr
o seeing f..r two cent woil,l le ad- make a mistake. j rr.aue it ast-tnd n :.r t:.it- t r.- '.'Tii a ; -'- : " -r- ,'i '. f - I j".; ' ' tit tr j 1
vaored to three cent, utiile a tW.ti T matcli any iriatcr.al. lia.e drnc I i r yean t-v -, a i ' ?.." "ini .f 1 ' 1: e -'i tV r'r w . 1 MuiT 1 11311 1 MllllOd JatTS Uexl 1 Carl
aftenv"mi f:r new wilinj f-.r one cit --liu you ! Color Ka'p fiibifi. At - - - ' y:'' t ' "'a' is
Rrst aid for cuts
;:.,!v! burns and bruises
k"i-ic kirul- o!
t .. -'v cr
v. I11I r.".. -t 1 '
! t,v l - -' '. I
:!... A:
ben
ar sen Midi
fi.: 1 .c .r
p ,! s t lia; p
1 hi re's- s; .j
t ! e b - c. n
.1.. t ii.i" t ev
re- 1 V l-. v. . -1 :j ..
. ; mii'iu:i :. j am iidiui c hj til i
.loie In
:.r-
j : r
tit n-
ni -i b-i.s iti
ui ll inflammation. Because
Vicks ,-:cts locally by stimulation
t'iru the skin to draw out the
inf.m:vation. attract the blood
vav irom the congested spots
and relieve the cough. In addi
tion, the medicinal ingredients
of Vicks are vaporized by the
body heat. These vapors are
breathed in all night long, thus
bringing the medication to bear
directly upon the inflamed areas.
Vicks should be rubbed in over
the throat and chest until the
skin is red then spread on
thickly and covered with hot
flannel cloths. Leave the cloth
ing loose around the neck and the
bed clothes arranged in the form
of a funnel so the vapors arising
may be freely inhaled. If the
cough is annoying, swallow a
small bit of Vicks the size of a pea.
Samples to new users will be
sent free on request to The Vick
Chemical Company, 235 Broad
Street, Greensboro, N. C.
V
Colds
More Than 17 Million Jars Ued Yrarlr
tint be aiiin ej to to cent.
taid. AJ, - '
a. !. lo

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