Front of card depicts a boy wiping a broom with a cloth. A girl waits behind him next to a brick hearth holding a wooden bucket. Behind and to the left of the boy, a copper kettle and a silver pot hang near a pair of fireplace tongs resting against a wall. On the floor behind the girl lie a scrub brush and a bar of soap. Reverse side is text only.
The card shows a picture of a lady with her two kids sleeping on the bed, the lady is reading an edvertisement on a newspaper, in the first page it is written on it the title of the card "Mrs.Winslow's soothing syrup for children teething" and there is a drawing of a syrup tube by the end of the 1st page on the newspaper. On the back of the card there is a picture of a calendar of the year of 1886, also there is a small paragraph in English which is translated to German and French.
The card shows a picture of a lady holding a baby sitting in a garden, next to her there is the baby bed. On the back of the card there is a picture of a calendar from May 1885 to May 1888, also there is a small paragraph in english which is translated to german and french.
Booklet-advertisement including directions for use, descriptions of the remedy's effectiveness, and a color illustration of a doctor leaving the 19th century premises of a family no longer in need of his services. The family is shown using the product and an African servant is opening the door for the departing doctor.
Front of the card shows a fantasy scene of a littl boy sitting on a thin branch working a blowing device that is directing ait to fan the flame of a candle sitting on a branch just before him. The boy is in a Turkish type outfit, with a cap that is flopped over his forehead, and a tassle dangles in fron of this eyes. In the upper right: Use Dalley's Magical Pain Extractor the great family ointment.
A group of military personnel in a field standing around their leader saluting him and he is sitting on the back of a horse. Some other soldiers are riding on horses. The uniform relates to American Revolution 1775-1783.
Front shows a small boy reading from an open book while perched on a limb of a tree. Two white birds are "sitting" on their tails with their feet raised as if paying homage to what the boy is reading. A quill is in an ink jar dangling on a twig below the boy.
Script: Written in two scripts. Primary script is a small but bold, vertical Cursiva with un-looped ascenders. Secondary script is a lighter, sloping cursive with looped ascenders. There are added drawings and notes on many leaves, including several versos.
One side of the card shows a black and white caricature of a crying baby holding a cat by its tail. The baby is sitting up, its eyes closed tightly in pain, dripping large tears, with its mouth wide open, bawling. The baby's left hand holds tha cat's tail, but we see only its tail and hind legs. Above the baby is printed, "The Prince of Wails," and underneath is, "Minard's Liniment, King of Pain." The other side of the card bears the text.
Picture on front of card depicts a young woman looking out of a window at a bird. There is no glass and her left hand is extended out the window and resting on a ledge. There are flowering plants on either side of the window on the ledge. It appears to be in the country side and there appears to be a city with skyscrapaers in the distance.
The front of the card has a portrait of a brown horse's head, framed by a large horseshoe which reads, "Merchant's Gargling Oil. A Liniment for Man & Beast." The verso of the card consists of text advertising a shoe store, and includes a price list for eight kinds of "solid leather" shoes for men, women and children.
Booklet-advertisement for pain killer medicine using naval ship and sea-faring theme. Describes the effectiveness and different uses of the product as a remedy for common ailments. Included are photographs of naval warships and also small illustrations of the different characters and/or circumstances of the various usages.
On the front of the card there's a girl giving a dog (who's lifting its paw) on a chair a treat. She's standing with a hand behind her back holding a handkerchief and there's a ball on the floor in front of her.
On back of card: ...In nine cases out of ten the source of headache is not in the brain but in the stomach. Indigestion is the most frequent cause. The digestive organs being disordered, they derange the action of the liver, the bowels, the kidneys, and the nerves, and the whole secretive and excretive machinery being as it were thrown out of gear, the brain suffers...This delightful preparation is the best remedy for chronic and periodical headache at present known, and absolutely invaluable as stomachic and gentle cathartic. It quickens the circulation, cools the fevered brow, brings back lustre to the eye; and it is in fact a luxurious draft in which a hundred healthful elements are blended.