Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 18, 1897 · Page 14
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 14

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, March 18, 1897
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^ BOYS A GIRLS. St»1«f»"» "Bnft«r," * Pretty Rtr.ry «--t * ' t,Ut1« fft DOR—A te«*»n t>t--> »*<i from » Street Csr Incident — Story of Uttl* Kitteni), UST one more klsr- for good night, mamma* JuRt one more kiss for good night; And then you'may go to my dear papa. And — yea — you may put out the light; For I'll promise you truly I won't be afraid, As I was last night; you'll see, 'Cause I'm going to be papa's brave little maid, As he told m« I ought to be. But the shadows won't seem BO dark, mamma, If you'll klsa me a llttls bit more; And you knpw 1 can listen, and hear :r - _ --.where.you are, _ _ - -^_ •- •_ If you orilywon't—snut-the door. For if I can hear you talking, I think It will make me so sleepy, maybe, That I'll go to sleep just as quick as a . wink, And forget to—to cry like a baby. Tou needn't be laughing, my mamma dear, , . While you're 'hugging me up BO tight; Tou think I'm trying to keep you here, You, and—I guess the light. Please kiss me good night once more, mamma; '• I could surely my promise keep, If you only stay with me Just as you are. And kiss me till—I go to sleep. Learned. If "nonsense" meant simply amusement, there would foe no reason to condemn it. But.when, as in the following Instance, related by the Young People's Weekly, it 'barely escapes giving need- Ies3_.pam to those whose age entitles them" .to""'Che'"t¥ougHfuP"conBldeTSQoir : of "young folks," it should be shunned by all.' Be sure your pleasure Is not ' pain to someone else. The oars were side-tracked, waiting for a belated train to pass. The delay was irksome, and the passengers were restless and discontented, all save a quaintly •dressed old couple.who occupied the •end seat facing the others. When the -seats toad been turned at the station last passed, theirs had not been changed. They leaned back quietly and were apparently asleep. Near the middle of the car was a group of young people who seethed to be, having a merry time. One of the girls, It seemed, was an art student, -and had made a comical yet life-like sketch of the old- fashioned couple. Others got a glimpse 4£ it, and the picture was passed through the.car. Everybody laughed, various comments .were made. It assumed that the old people, were asleep an4_quitejnconBclous_t.hat_tiey were the source of the merrlment.-Sud- denly the old lady opened her eyes. •"\Let me see It/' she said; and before the young man fully realized what, had occurred, she had reached out her hand and i-'jv flrflK hi"s !",»• Midf l*>ly plv»"it. H^lon •IreruVd to Irok Info th<? b**'*'"fH n the morning for fpar she should find .cr little pet dead. But at last he be- ian to get better*, and soon he w»9 •ump and spry like Biscuit—then owe lay shy little Biscuit "ran avray and Helea never saw him any more. Butter was such a playful little fel- ow and seemed to love Helen all the more since his brother was gone. Flelefi woaild 'hold ih«r hand down near the floor and Biitter would rush up, thrust his head Into her hand, give a squirm and a little dig with his paws, then away he would scamper to the other side of the room and look laughingly at her with his round, bright eyes. Sometimes he would climb upon Helen's shoulder, rub his little whiskered face against her neck, climb upon 'her head, look saucily around, then down again he would ssamper to hide under Helen's apron, where sometimes he would forget his play nhd go to sleep. • •When anyone called "Butter!" he would sit like a squirrel, raise his chin and: ttnswer—'squee-cok'-^aa -<rften_aa_ho was called. ',". He delighted to dig in the cellar. He would paw and kick the dirt out of the hole, look comically around at Helen, with particles of dirt clinging to his whiskers and eyebrows, then back to his work he would hustle, clawing and kicking away the loosened dirt with tremendous abandon. He liked to carry pieces of cloth to some dim corner for a nest. If given a long strip he would sit up, open hia mouth and push the cloth in till sometimes his mouth waa so full he couldn't close it, and his cheeks looked an if badly swollen. But Butter did .mischief, too. He was too fond of gnawing the leaves of books, the door-silla and .window-casings, and one day, alas! when no one was at home he tore up a silk umbrella in his eagerness to do something. Then The Export- The remarkable featurd of the year 1898 In busteesahas been the enormous export trade of the country. The volume of this trade has been excessively heavy in the closing months,of ,the year. For December the excess'of exports from the United States over tm- porta was $59,2^1,093; for tho twelve months the exassa was $325,322484, the largest In the history of the country. The previous highest excess of exports over imports was !n 1879, wfaen t)ha figures were $264,6G1,,666. For 1892 the figures were $202,875,686. The total value of the export ^rade for 1896 was $1,005,878,417, which is the largest total for any calendar year in the history of the country. The figures for the fiscal year 1892 were slightly larger, being $1,030,278,148, but It is probable that the figures for the fiscal year ending June 30,1897, will exceed the high- water mark reached In 1892. While tlh.e exports-for -l_890jflM»w eacha neavyiinj crease over those of 1895 the imports have fallen off but little for the same period. Below Is given in tabular form the exports for 189G and 1895, the excess of exports over imports, and the imports: EXPORTS. or WONKY, i e'SOUTH AND WFST NO MONEY. PARTS O HAVE nsInMS CJonrtnetest hy B»s-t*r— »b!o Speech t>T 'W' *. !>*»$£* — Tell* New Totk Chr-tnbcr of ComnscTce Wh*t C*«(i*4 I3rjr*n'» Bis Tote— A B*ft Cttr- feney System — Farmers Hmr« B**i Grl«v- i— Mnirt S« Attended to Before 1000. him around any more. So the next morning Helen put Butter Into a small box and she and her mother drove to the nearest dog town. Helen carried the box to a burrow 1 and let Butter out. He sniffed about a little, then ran down into the hole. "Good-toy, Butter," called. Helen, striving to keep back hei-tears. . "Squee-eek!" he answered, down'in the ground!. "Come out, Butter, Just once." •"Squee-eek!" and out "he came. Helen took him up, rubbed her tearful face on his sleekUttle (head, smoothed him tenderly, then.put him down. "Good-by, Butter!" "Squee-eek!" and he was gone into the burrow, while Helen went away, wondering what strange stories Butter would tell his fellow doggies about hl» life with a little girl. December. 1896 ....$117,227,102 1895 ..... 92,529,117 Increase 124,697,985 Twelve mos. $1,005,878,417 ' 824,860,136 $181,018,281 EXPORTS OVE3R IMPORTS. December. Twelve mos. 1896 $59,271,093 $325,322,184 1895 30,328,070 23,190,789 . . IMPORTS. 1896 .,...$780,556,233 1895 801,679,347 Decrease $21,123,114 --Beforo'-ShlpplittirjC/ittler Write, Mr, W. E. Dodge, one of New York's most enterprising and philanthropic business men, was a delegate from the New York chamber of commerce to the business men's ecnnd money conven-- tioa which met recently at Indianapolis. He was a member of the executive committee of the Indianapolis convention. A short time after ho vras chairman of the arbitration committee at Washington. In both capacities he bad excellent opportunities for meeting representatives from different states. The following is a part of his somewhat remarkable speech before tho chamber of commerce when submitting his report of the Indianapolis monetary convention: ' • "I was snrprised, sir, to find the ns- •An awkward silence fell upon the passengers. , Baoh felt that something unpleasant was Bibout to happen. The old lady'looked at the sketch, wthiie a faint flush suffused her cheeks. Then ehe said, gently, but very distinctly: "I suppose father and I do look funny to you. It is not pleasant to be laughed at, and yet, if we have afforded you a little amusement we must not mind. It is -well done," and she looked at the young person who made the sketch. The young woman (hesitated for a moment, and then with flushed cheeks " andrslitferlng'lfye^ealdl "Please pardon my thoughtlessness... I did not mean any harm and I did not thln'k you would see It."; "Never mind, never,mind," quickly responded the eweet-voiced old lady,, "father and I won't care." "Oh, father, you've waked up, have "you?" she said, addressing the old gentleman, who just then roused from his »sp. The old gentleman leaned over to get a look at the sketch, but tils wife covered it with iher hand, and eaid, gently: "It's Just some of the young folks! nonsense, father. You wouldn't understand it." •He did not insist, and the picture was returned to the young student, who immediately tore it into shreds, saying: "I have learned my lesson." . There was not a-person in the car .' wthose heart did not warm with admiration for the sweet-faced, gentle-voiced •old lady whose kindly tact had averted an unpleasant scene.' How_J'lr_e_Kltteniii_Cttme_tp Bo .Named, TBiere~wijs~ithe"'mother ~cat~and^five" kittens, and none .of the kittens had names. Somehow the children had been so busy watching them tumble over-, eaoh^other-and-try—to-Jvalk,-and- Many feeders of cattle would be saved both disappointment and loss If before sending In cattle to market they would notify their commission house what and when they were going to shto. Then if the commission merchant thinks the stock would be benefited by longer feeding, or that the prospect is unfavorable for the time the feeder expected to have his cattle in, ho can so advise his client and thus save him from sacrificing his stock or getting in at the wrong time. Especially is this important at this time when we are getting 'so. many half-fat cattle that ought to have been held back 30 to 60 days longer at least. No doubt many of these look all right in the feed .lot and appear to have good finish, but not having matured, or ripened they practically "go to pieces" on the cars, and in addition-to loss through heavy shrinkage the owner has to accept a _low_price-on-the-market^We-.wiah..that._ every customer woujd follow out this plan of notifying us a day or so ahead of the time he expects-to ship." It works both to the advantage of the Uelen'v "Better," By Ellen M. Kerr: la gome western istates there Is a little animal called the prftlrie dog, although he Is not a dog at all. He Is tan-colored, about as lai'fe as a pocket gopher, and his head greatly resembles a squirrel's. The dogs live together : -In lafge numbers In a "dog town", of an acre or BO, where there are tbuncireds of little open doors leading down to their homes. When wepassihess towns the dogs sit bravely on the mounds at their doorways and 8$lute uji with -their shrill little barks, but if we get too near they dart down into their burrows without ceremony. One day a pleasant, old gentleman, wishing to please little Helen, brought ber two baby dogglea. She named them Biscuit and Bulter — really, I do no£ k&ow why, but she did. • She soon to feed them and they grew . Batter became quite tame and to have Helen 1 caress aim, but was alwmys i$hy, and liked to Borne dark ta>raer, aad for a sshsae^ to then all go to sleep'iu a buncih 1 , they had not' thought of naming them. The mother cat was gray and four of the kittens were 'gray, but the fifth cat .was bladk, Jet black, and so .without any planning or forethought the fifth kitten came to be called Slackie. It was easy enough to distinguish her from the others, but how to tell apart the four gray, ones was a question. At last it was discovered that three of the gray ones had white feet and the fourth on« was gray all over. So again, without a thought of naming her, the children designated her as Gray Paws. And Then there were the other three. One of these toad but one eye, the children announced sorrowfully, after the kittens were old enough to prove that they -had any eyes at all, and then In all tenderness and with no thought of reproach, the afflicted kitten became One Bye. Still there were two left; two that looked almost exactly alike. Of course the children watched them every day and it did not take them long to find out that one of these was a very spumky kitten. She would spit at the others if they came near when she was eating, or if she was suddenly surprised, by any one, and when this wus discovered she vras dubbed the Spitfire of the family. But the remaining kitten was the one who made the others "stand 'round." If they did not do as she saw fit she boxed their ears. If the reat came around her saucer of milk ehe cuffed them away/and so of course she wae tie Boss.,, And no one was. more surprised than the children when we discovered that the kittens were all 'Well named, for every one was sure -he had not named them.- And euch a funny lot of names as It was: Blackle, Gray Paws, One Eye, Spitfire and Boss. But the names' ajrflfcted and some of them had been earned, and the kittens didn't seem to mind them in the - least.—Julia Barrow Oowles in Youth's Companion. -sh tpper-and-gellerr—The—latter—beiag- on Ihe market every day o£ his lire" knows Just what that market 'wants and can Judge pretty closely of near prospects. He is thus able to give his client the necessary advice and Information he should have before he sends In his stock. ..•'.. •'.-.' the f arVestern states and the south and southwestern states that it was not Mr. Bryan and it was not silver that they were in favor of, but they needed some change to bring relief from the terrible condition of poverty and scarcity of money under which they labored. They felt that their condition was BO extreme and BO painful that any change would bo of value, and when I came to look into the matter and to talk in a friendly and kindly way with them .they all confirmed the same feeling, which I had found at a long conversation in/ the treasury department, in Washington, that the circulation of tho country is quite out of joint, that the lungs.and heart aro congested and that the^cx- trenrities of the country are absolutely without any blood. "I found that thoro were great sections of the southern and western country "where there 'was abBolntelyrno inoncy at~ "allfwhere tho mostjSrlmliivo forms of barter obtained, whore everything was ' most disorganized. One gentleman told" mo that in his county, which was quite a rich agricultural country, by some •happy accident a $50 bank bill had •come down into tho county, and that ho had taken a horse and buggy and spenf four days in visiting all the towns in the county striving to get it changed into smaller bills, but had been'unable to do so, and finally waa obliged to send it; to Richmond. There were senators who told me that their constituents never saw a dollar of , money "from tho beginning of the year to the end, with tho result that they had constantly to go into debt to the local storekeepers. The local storekeepers received their pay in kind. In fact, everything was drifting back to the'old times before money was invented. 'This was not in oho section of the country only, but in large sections. ''We can quite easily understand that where there is not, sufficient. money to establish—a national-banjr^r'nnder-tho very onerous laws at present in force there is nothing else to take tho place. The fiamo difficulty has cpme up in other T>arts of the world. In Austria and Hun-' KtUT <" inHflium f3nrmnrnrffTifHn^Rnnth-- FAIJA ; will jell for C*»sh th!.« week | at the following prices. All goods j guaranteed. m !bs «ran. Sairar, tl'<W gg Jb9 tight C &ig«r, 1.00 Pillgtrary FIflnr, p«r Btefej l-*«> Whit* Sttttn Floor, per sac*, 1.10 K»»8»8 Beanty Flonr^ p«r suck, 1.0S Iowa Gtri Float, per sacfe, 1.00 Won Coffee, or Arbnckle's Coffee 20 i lb XXXX Cofltee, *§ 85 Clothes Pins, | 1 pfeg Teaat Foam. 8 1 lb Beat FlAe Cnt Tobacco, 20 1 lb Quality and Onantitr. 2? 1 Ib-Best-uneolorMi JapTeft, , 8S Same as others e»k 6uo. 1 ll> Best Lard. 8 1 lb Good Baking Powder, 20 1 lb Baker's Chocolate, • 85 6 Bars Fatorite Soap, 25 8 Bars Santa Clans Soap, 25 1 flal. Beat CWer Tinegar, 15 5 Oal. Gasoline, - 45 1 Gal. Perfection Oil, 9 Ipke Gold Bust, • 18 1 fb Best t3reamerr Bnttcr, 20 1 lb Best Dairy Bntter, 16 1 Gal. Good Syrup, 25 1 lb Good Boasted Coffee, 15 1 lb California Prunes, 0 lib California Erajwrated Peaches, 8 1 lb California Evaporated Apples, 0 1 Can Good Corn, « Table Peaches, 8 lb Can, 10 Pumpkin, 8 lb Can, » .' .- 0 Oatmeal, 8c per lb, 9 lb for 25 Cornmcal, per sack, 10 Graliam, per sack, 20 to f** 1 Knowledge of th* good goods, f*ffd tt>\r have •dooe It, - O«r old «**• • terriers know this. W«w««u every one to krtow It. We have a good supply of t«e! on hand, Coe & VanSant's. VELVETS. Call and see an elegant of Velvets at line 75c, lOc'ind 11,00 peryard, Also a'fine assortment of Spring Veilings. MRS. L. HODGES. Locust Street, second door north of Gait House. ANNOUNCEMENTS. ALIFORNI — "VIE.A. — 'NEW ORLEANS. Tourirt SIteper every Wedn*»d«y ""™J a.* •WITHODT X3HAHGE from Chicago to tea Francisco, via Hew Orleans, by the same route. HOMESEEKERS' EXCURSIONS r - plus 93,00 to certain points . ----- from stations on Central west of lamVOto Iowa, Inclusive, on toe 1st and 3rd Monday ol eao month; east ot Iow»F« tad north of Cairo, IU.. one day later, viz. : 1st and Sd Tuesday. In addition, these tickets Also Homeseekers' tickets will be sold Iron* stations in Illinois, Wisconsin and Indiana Md stations in Iowa cast-of and Including CodM , Falls to polnta on Illinois Central west of Iowa Falls, and from all stations on the Central Boute -, north of Cairo to certain points SOUTHWEST on the Ut and 3d Tuesday of each month. Tickets and full information concerning all of-' the above can be had of agents of the Central Eoute and connecting Hues . ~., '. A. H. HANSON, Gen. Tass..Agent, Chicago.' Spot Cash On March. 25th to 27th I will move my stock of Groceries to tbe room'for- merly occupied by Coe BroB.^and at that time will start a Spot Cash bus!- neso. No goods will be sold on time under any circumstances.' Strictly CAS^r PRODUCE will be the ruie^ Tbere_Bre^manyj)f^my pld^friends and cuBtomerBthat-rwould-be glad to sell toon time,but in starting the (Dash System I wiH be compelled to treat all alike, and on the above date I will lay my booka aside, and it will be, Spot Just Received Another Car of the, SiitAisr fell aick; ',ii» nmt Wbeu the Moon Is Bound a» ait O. Wiien th&moonjls round as an O, and summer is in the sky, then Maude, and Philip, and Joe, and Jepny, and John, and I, outdoors in the moonlight go, and gaily we play "I spy," whe,re the lilac bushea grow, and the poplar trees so tolgh their filigree shadows throw-' When 'the moon ig round as an O, a^d frosty the winter sky, then l^aude, and Philip, and Joe, and Jenny, and Jolin, and I, with joy o'er the crusted snow, 'downhill on our coasters fly, or skat* on the pond below; and <we laugh in the winter aky whe» the moon is round as an O.-^Delia Hart Stoae ia Youth'* sJl kK>kl3& for «£ u Resolution for Veterinary College. At a meeting of the Cook County Agricultural and Horticultural society, held at the Sherman house on Feb. 15, 1897, the following was pasaed unanimously: • •'.;'.. Whereas^ The live stock interests of the state of Illinois is one of the first in importance to the farmers of the state, Chicago being the greatest live stock mart of the world; and, whereas, the health of domestic animals is the key to the integrity of this vast domestic Industry; to prevent the Introduction of diseased animals, or the liability thereto, therefore, Resolved, That the Cook County, Illinois, Agricultural and Horticultural society hereby pray the legislature of Illinois to paas a bill granting to thei university of Illinois, to be controlled by the trustees of .the sfild institution, a college of veterinary science, to be located in tha city of Chicago, knowing that such a school cannot be successfully located outside a great city, since^ the clinical facilities. to the successful establishment of such a college would be fatal to success. Resolved, That we ask the legislature of the'state of Illinois to make a fair appropriation for the establishment of the college as hereinbefore stated. Quality In Colts.—Better grow one colt a year at a profit than half a dozen which will Just balance, the. feed bill. It is not the number of brood mares kept, but the quality,which-will tell the story. One good brood. mare on every farm, bred to a good, prepotent sire, will practically Insure thousands of colts needing only reasonable care to develop into what will sell'at a profit. The starting point is esaentlalas well as the course taken. BetUr one positive mare than a dozen with no good qualities. No man can grow a colt BO cheaply as. the farmer, but for a new dollar to be obtained in exchange for the old, the colt must represent something and stand for somethlng.—Ea:. Along Butter creek, Oregon, has appeared a vine that when above the ground will leave the root and cling to any vegetation to which it caa attach Jtself ftnd through which it can firaw. nourishment. The eeed ia said ta«S»ave been brought there with alfalfa, e&edi from Salt baa * great It. in the ernFrance these difficultieswereunderT" stood and appreciated years ago, and agricultural banks have boon - founded there, nnd they-have doubled the value of real estate, and they have made tho peasantry and the farmers rich and prosperous. "The same thing haa taken place in Scotland, as many of our friends know. Every town in Scotland with over 1,000 people has a branch bank of some one of thegreatbankd of Edinburgh or Glasgow. A man of good character who wants to fit out a flshing.smaok or buy anything for his farm is able to go there, and if hia crediHs^good-he is -able- to borrow money as cheaply as any merchant could. It has n double effect It- ia not only giving to those neighborhoods the money that they actually need, but it is educating tibe people in thrift and promptness, I have talked with a great many of my banking friends, who say that the. whole 1 thing depends upon the character, of the people; that the people are speculative and that nothing can be done for them. My impression is that if some thoughtful 'plan could be suggested it would be quite possible to educate all the agricultural people of the country to understand that a man who is thrifty and honest and sober and prompt can always in eome.way get some money. It is a very hard thing—-we. do not understand it at all here because wo have so much money moving among us—but if every time we went to a store we were unable to buy anything except on predit, if we had no money to pay down to ep- able ua to reap the advantages of cash payments, wo should begin to be fretful. I do hope, sir, that the .thoughtful and good men .of the north and ea%t will be willing to take up thia subject. . "It was brought out wt the Indianapolis convention that af tear the first sad, serious mistake wade .necessary by the exigencies of the civil war we had gone on with makeshifts ever since. One,bit of legislation necessary to bridge us" over a particular 'crisis haa been met with another. With every issue of bonds and of greenbacks, and, with every other form of currency, legislative enactment^ have been made, and they contradict and overlap each other, and the busJJiQSS of the treasury is exceedingly hard and difficult. • f • • ' "I came away from Indianapolis with this very firm impression, and I have only ventured to submit it because I feel it BO deeply that unless those of ua in the more favored parts of the country tuuderstand the condition of our brothers «nd pur fellow citizens in the other parts of the country, unless we wisely instruct and educate them and bring about soiae wise methods for their re- Itef, when ,the year "l&QO coraes we shall be swamped with a« infinitely xaore powerful vote against us thau to- ii4'feteesioM-" to- provetdthe public that it is to their interest to pay cash. All kinds of Produce taken same as Cash, but ho money paid out for produce. Look out for'rny prlcea later on. R. L. KIMBRO, Prop. c. H; AT WOOD. The West End Grocer, The great Four-C Remedy is doing work wherever introduced as nearly miracukxg as it ever falls to the lot of any human agency to do (I will esteem it & favor for any one interested to write the persons whose nameS appear below or anyone whose name may appear among these testimonials,) My ate Ista connlnce the public of my sincerity and of the true merits of this remedy. BENEFACTORS OF THE RACE. Office of "KiNOFiSHEB TIMES,'' > Klngnsiier, OkJa.. Deo, 12,'8a f : , GBKWJSsrSH:-! believe it my duty to write you a line in regard lo the bcnadolal effect of Phelps' "Four C Remedy," so far as I am personally concerned. A week ago last Thursday, I was taken with a severe attack of la grippe and in a short time became so hoarse I could not speak above a whisper. The niuht. previous I bad coughed nearly the entire night; lust before retiring J took a teaspoonf ul.and slept the entire night as sweetly «s ever 1 did in my Ilia, not coughing once. I was entirely .relieved before taking ooa bottle. Phelps' Cough. Cold aud Croup Cure should be in.every household in the laud. I send you this wholly unsolicited by anyone, lor you are benefactors of tbe race in giving it the antidote for some of the worst afflictions to which It U heir. Very Truly Yours, * fe- J, NESBITT, Editor. A MIRACLE. , Kansas City, Kansas, Deo. 24, '&! L*Bt Friday, Deo- 19. my attending physician eUted unless I was bettor by morning bo could do nothina for my relief. That night I commenced taking Phelp'e "PourC" remedy, stopped all other medWnes. Tbe first dose stopped my cough; elept au4 tested well; a few more doses removed all soreness from njy lungs; tha second day I was up; tbe third, day I was out on the porch aud today was up towu purchasing holiday eood9. MIM JBMNIB IU83KT, Washington Avw. and Summit fit. One doae of Phelps 1 Cough, Cola and Crou Cure, rave my child uwtsut relief when attacke with the croup. W. £ MOOBB, of Upon Broa,, Orooere. Arkansas Ottyi^Kansas. ; UNBROKEN REST AT NIGHT. ' •• J. B. HOLING. Manager, ) . ' Office Commercial Printing Co.. > 106 South Clark St. f _ _ . ; ' . ' . Chicago, Nov. 84, '94 E. B. Phelpe, Esq., City, » . DEAR Sis;—'I wish to bear testimony to tha' great eflioaoy of your "Pour C" remedy In throat and lung ailments. As a rule I have been skeptical ol the merits ot proprietary medicines, but have to contest thut » test of your "Four O" la, convincing that at least one ready mads remedy is worthy of use. My -children all take it with* out the least objection, 'from oldest to youngest audit is particularly noticeable that Benefit U almost immediate. : A single dose will cheott tnostoougbs in their beginning; It gives an unbroken rest at night. In ray family "Four O" is simply indispensable and ) recommend it unqualified!;', . -. . Yours, ' ' J. B. UULINO. , ACUTE LARYNGITIS. . • Chicago, Sept. 28, '05 .. Fot years hank each winter I have suffer**! with acute'Laryngitis. Last winter waa to I could not leave my room for two weeks or s above a whisper. . I tried every known ix,, preparation from cough drops up and downw,™ no relief, then in despetatlon I was induced to to try Pbelp'« "FonrO." The first do*) reli«v«d wy cough, giving ma the first night's rest !« weeks. Hall the bottle cured me. I have never been without this wonderful remedy since. It is as different from other like remedies »s molasses from vinegar or sugar from sand. ; ' 6313 Mftilsoa 4te, IT IS A MIRACLE. Conductor Eckard, -the-Eailroad Correspondent ot the Neodashs, Kansas Register, has this to say of "Four 0." "tbslps U tiuviug a wonderful sale of his Cough and Cold Remedy. We personally know it i*,$uat wU*t it,is i ed to j/e. Too much cauuat be tald in. It is a miracle. NOTICE TO DRUGaiST5 AND THE PUBLIC. CONTRACT.~Druggist8 are authorized in ALL CASES TO REFUND THE PURCHASE PRICE, if the Four T C Remedy ( Phelps'Cough, Cold and Croup Cure) iaib to give satisfaction i«i Croup, BronchUis^8thma,CaGrippe I CQUghs and Colds no matter how long standing, or deep seated, in fact I guarantee in all maruieW Bronchial or Lung trouble, not as a Cure-All.but to give unbounded satisfaction, Give it a trial o» the above Conditions. I take all cKancen, H »*«»MH*WW, g. R, FHEilS, H8 §3d S!reif f WASO, III, hop. For Sa!^ In Rock Fails by J. M. BICKPORD, In Sterling by W, P. HALlBfr.

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