Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on May 20, 1897 · Page 10
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 10

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, May 20, 1897
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r I if t*> ft"!** FO ts«rs v»f? in appearance: Sartoris, at' home, Cold Harbor, Slot December. Dasee, 9:30;, R, S. V. P." And my name, "Capt Henry Percl-j /* on the «nveloi>e. One tuall nS»ra or less mattered little, but Dora -wag to Tjs at this one, and yot> understand now how happy I was, I had met her fit Lucerne, where abb was spending the summer -with her mother and sister. Unfortunately my leave ot absence expired soon after making her acquaintance, and I had to V ccmd back to London. Then I met her at rare intervals. Christmas at the Woodville, In May In London, In July at the Henley regattas, and in November at Brighton. But at all these meet- Ings my 'happiness at seeing her was spoiled by the shadow of a troublesome guest, Jinothor man, a rival, perhaps. — About the middle of December,, at one of the expositions In London I met her again. Her mother had just recognized some traveling acquaintance, and they wero discussing a water color. Dora was alone, even "th& other man" was absent. I learned that they were to spend the holidays at Cold ilarbor. , "You know the Sartorlses," she said; "they will give a ball on New Year's eve. Will you be there?" "Alns, I do not know Lady Sartorls," I answered dolefully. '-'But I will do all in my power, to be at that ball." The onergy with which I said this seemed to move ; her. She bent over her catalogue and a slight^ blush covered her che c jk. "Don't miss It," ehe murmured, wlth- o«t raiding her eyes. She could say no more. Mrs. Thornton, having left her friends, joined us, and the unexpected appearance of "the other man" completed my confusion, I had the mortification of seeing him carry oft Dora from before my eyes. The next day I began to hunt up *my friends. "Surely," I thought, ''some , ot them know Lady Sartorls." But whenever I made the inquiry I was an- swered in the negative. - ; At last my little friend Tonillnson, whom I met by chance on the top of . an omnibus, answered differently. •"If -I know .them? Well, I rather think so. • Just heard from them this -Corning apropos of their ball." "TornUnson, thank yqu!" I exclaimed • ,frtth agitation, pressing bis arm violently. .-, "What is the matter with you, Per'" ' ' tsro frnr b«s fc* hi"? hrwsurM rt !»*» Nip? yc*** to Ma in From Mm, th« tmted rtyal! Bat wms It not better to &ec«pt this. JwtraiHatlng as It ws», than to tates seeing Dor%? The coat was a tight fit, too, and I would willingly hare given sp some of the.breadth of my shoulders to feel more comfortable In It. After walking around the room a couple of times to get used to the borrowed coat I went down and sainted tbe hostess. Then my eyes sought and found at the other end of the room a cloud of pink. I was making my way toward the wearer when a slight noise arrested ane— rip—and suddenly my shoulders fell more at ease and a coolness fell on my baok. I managed to keep close to the wall, and succeeded after an Interminable space of time arid many dodges to reach the conservatory, It was deserted, and I sat down behind some palms,, and felt considerably relieved to be alone and free to think a way out of the difficulty. While thus occupied I thought I heard Borne soft murmurs not unlike human voices, and craning my neck I saw through the palm leaves at a few steps from me a cloud of pink, a man's arm around it, a golden head on the man's shoulder, and heard a long kiss which I felt I must interrupt. The rage of a tiger seized me. Should I spring forward and strangle him? Of what use? She must love him, after all. As noiselessly aa possible'I beat my retreat. A few weeks later I received a paper addressed in the well-known handwriting of the ex-Mlsa Dora. My head swam as I opened it and saw the underlined notice: "Married at St. Martin's church, , George Wllmot, second son, etc., and Lucy Thornton, of Christ church vicarage, Woring, Sussex." • . •;.,..Lucy! Not Dora! In an hour I was at the Thorntons'. I found Dora busy addressing" a quantity "of ~8mall pasteboard boxes. •_-.'.• "Dora," I said, entirely off my guard, "were you at tho Sartoris?" "No, I was ill," she replied. "And your slater——'-' "She was there. That was the night which decided her fate." Her.. voice trembled, her nervous fingers shook, as she tried to tie the ribbons on the cover of the box she was holding. .It may bo that which gave me courage. Two months later I sent my esteemed brother-in-law a copy of the Times, with a large blue line undes a marriage notice. Ydu may guess the names. R jrreaf- ites e*<T of piaes- On tbe right a dark - brown stress* swirls swlft-r ly yet noiselessly between sedgy \ banks,''ftnaJJy^los- bosom of a glassy in the heart of the can do me a great service, Tom- Itnson!" "All right for the service, but do a£op squeezing my **& so; y 011 nurt ine." ''.-' .'•• . ' ' " ' -, ' : • ' '••. I loosened my grip, but still holding glra by the sleeve to "prevent this pre" ciouiTfrlena'a escape. "Will you, can you, get me invited to" this ball?" '"Certainly,'' he answered. "Lord Sartofls and I are on the -best of terms. I'll get .you the invitation at once." Oh, that sprig Tomllnson! Yet I had no thought of his conceit as I poured my blessings upon his head, calling him the best fellow in the world and my moat, faithful frieijd. At Piccadilly circus I left him to go to my club, so elated that m'any noticed it. No wonder, for I decided that "ITtlfiflrball I BhouTdTay at the feet or Dora Thornton my .heart ,and fortune. M the thought yot the latter offering the image of Dora's mother confronted me, and my heart almost failed, but before that day waa oyer a letter from China arrived, announcing the death of THE FIRST LIGHTHOUSES. They Were aa Outgrowth of the Beacon ; . i Fires on Headlands. Lt. John M. Elllcott, U.S.N., writes for April St. Nicholas a paper on lighthouses entitled: "Ttfe LIgfhts That Guide in the Night" Lt. Elllcott says: " •''".' ""' " : " :~ •••••• When ships areqjalling upon the ocean the lights of heaven are their guides. Even in the dark ages, when the compass and sextant were unknown i nstr umentsy•-- the seemingly motionless pole-star hung like a beacon light in t!he northern heavens, and the rising and setting of the suu and stars distinguished the east from the west. When, however, ships come near the land the lights oi heaven arc not sufficient 'safely to. guide -them. Hocks lie in their paths unseen Iu the night; reefs and shoals spread under Y0UB DEESS COAT, SIR. a relative whose -sole .heir I was, and I felt that fortune was indeed smiling on me and the way was now smooth. I was infQrmed by my valet, who had it from Misa Dora's maid, that she would wear a pink gown— a peculiar shade, as the* sample proved, and WhSctf I tried in vain to match with flowers— so oh the edvice of an old lady in Covent Garden I bought an armful of white roses "which I sent lo Miss Thornton, . .-.. The longed-for night arrived. As in a dream I was driven from the sta- tloa to thf house, shown into my room and left to prepare for the baft. The rude awakening caiaa when, while looking complacently ' at mysself in the mirror I saw the distorted face of my valet in the background. "In heaven's name what is up!" I exclaimed, "Your dress coat, sir." "What ctf it?" ""It isn'-t tfti'e, sir." "Waal!" I ' his bands £uid turned floor; eviifytiilit there. the water; while unsuspected currents sweep the frail craft all blindly upon these dangers. Nevertheless, .ships were sailed along dangerous coasts for centuries before a plain system of marking dangerous places was invented. The early mariners were bold -and reckless rovers, more than half pirates, who seldom owned a rood of the coasts along which they sailed, and could not have established lights and landmarks on them had they cared to do BO, The rude beginning, then, of a system of lighthouses was when the merchants wita whom the reckless mariners traded .In those dark ages built beacons near the harbor mouths to guide the Bhipa into port by day, and lighted fires for their guidance at night» .As such a harbor-guide had to be a, sure landmark in the daytime and a light by night, it soon took on a settled ehape —a tower on which could be built a fire; and such a tower was usually (built of stone. This method of guiding ships into the ports which they sought was scarcely established before* human wickedness used it as a means for their destruction. Bands of robbers, or, as they came to >e called, •"wreckers/' would hide themselves somewhere near the haven sought by a richly laden vessel, and after overpowering the fire-keepers would extinguish the beacon-fire on the night on which the ship was expected. Then would light another fire near some Ireacheroua reef. The mariner, eaiN ing boldly towards the' false light, would dash his vessel to destruction on the reef,, whereupon the robber band would plunder the, wreck and make off with the booty. Ing black lake deep notey swarope,' . * On the left a fleKt oi fair young cotton stretches In feven, monotonous drills as far as the eye can reach, the tender plant faltttiy green aaong the ridges of grayish-Mack soil of tbe fur-, rows. The June sun beats down most ardently upon wood and field, a steady, burnished, golden glory, and the Intense Iieat refracted from Its rays against the scorching earth rises man- high, quivering like the exposed nerv6 surface of a timorous soul, swaying, shimmering} rising and falling la* a fantastic earaband over all the arid uplands. •. _ _• ' Near"the edge of the Held a man bendo over a hoe, Industriously- work- Ing among thp young plants. He Is a bondsman, a slave,, tout yet to Is happy, for the lithe, tall, : graceful black woman who trends so steadily above the washtub propped against the cabin- Bide is his wife. He has chosen her from among all the dusky maidens on the big plantation, and in his heart is a great' love and aa great a hope that by steady -work ho may soon buy her freedom and his own. His thoughts dwell upon this subject as he works, singing as he keeps time with slow, monotonous chopping .of his hoe in the dry, loose soil. His melody Is trivial and'primitive, full of monotonous repetition, but the vocal (harmonies are rich, full, strange, of barbaric originality, not easy to- write or interpret. But the voice of the woman repeats the refrain in a soft, tremulous,crescendo tiiat jlses JK>W- and. again into an almbsB prophetic wall, and there Is no sweater mtuMc in the World to his untrained ear than her mournful voice as It quivers back to him upon the vibrant v alr: •, • "Out'ri de wilderness he led his chll- len. ' . Out'n de wilderness, oh, Lord!" Crowning the bill' a lordly white mansion glistens through the green foliage and from a side gate .in the green hedge a -path runs in sinuous curves between ,lueh fields of grass and clover down to the little cabin in the edge of the wood. Through the little gate comes a girl, tall, lithe, and scantily clothed. Her limbs are bare, and she •'holds s. jcotton basket over her head to shield her face from]the sun, her black eyes glowing from beneath the*coarse screen "with' sidereal fires. She does not tarry on the path that the SUB baa kissed to scordhlng intensity, her bare, slender brown, feet barely touch the hot, white sand -.99 she dances over the path with many fantastic steps, keeping time to <flho swift rhythm of Jier body and llmlis with, a low crooning, musically, weirdly monotonous, _the juba tune dear^ to the negro heart, ~and wihl61i~f<^m~s~Tiir~ac- companiment to , his -best beloved dance. The girl Joins the woman at the tub outside the hut,7 plunging her long brown arms among the snowy ilnen .floating in the azure water. She has left off dancing now, but she still hums the tune," and -keepa time with her work as site rubs and wrings the dainty white garmgntg. In the door- **f utr-ps flo^n - *^<; in'h^lf 1 cwrrfT* of h?r life cha«€»t1 by t*. Tt*v bru'jsl word*. Onfi after .ftitotlier ttie *Ti.rtekin.g blsck vidtima treBil>t!ngly tnoirnt the overturned tub that does duty tor a blocfe, and now it Is the turn of ttie woman whose -home and heart are centered in the,tiny cabin, the tip of whose Bmoke- lesa'cfofinnet can toe seen over the green hedge. .Her fate, also, is quickly decided. She is taken from the block, hustled Into a wagon, the driver ttpunts his seat and starts at a brisk trot. The road winds through tihe wood, past the cabin, and as the wagon draws near u tiny -white-clad figure ap-peara against the black square ef the low doorway. The babe recognizes the bowed figure crouching in the /wagon, amd stretches out its tiny hantds, its Bhrill treble reaching her through, the clatter of the flying hoof-beats: "Mammy! Mammy! Oh, mammy!" * • "My baby ohile!" The wagon clatters on, the, cabin papsses from view, receding -with every step of the horses farther from the life of ithe helpless black woman. EJvery one in town knows old Beck. She Is bent, Wind, deaf, altogether hopelessly decrepit. She receives the pittance* ' of charity with a humble bob. of her stiff old body, (but ho intelligent conversation is expected of her, though her old llpo are always moving, repeating over and over a single sentence that has, -together with ttie picture of a little child In a scant gown stretching its hands to her from a low cabin door, burned itself into foest 1 broken heart and crazed brain. "Mammy! Oh, mammy!" And she mutters be-, tween her shriveled lips, as she plors along her uncertain way: "Mammy's nn<? $?n wfH a'l M««t*e?e to f5»n, and ^rbeth^r yott flsh for sport or profit, yoa will find tlie finest, larf est and cfeespsst Hue ol Fishing Tackle In the county " ' - St.;..' . .', .'- , E,J,F ? eigley& Son's, 309 Locust St., Sterling, til. Just Received, A car load of *. •Bran and Shorts, ' of «o gains. " " The "EAGLE QBOOJEBT"' will meet any and ftll tors' prices, quality and stand ready to prtrte ststement, Look cihlle, mammy's chile!" I^OUISB PIKB. Lewis ReitzeFs, Cor. Second Ave. and E. Third St., ^STERLING, ILL. WHERE CHlQ^IONSj ARE- MADE. Hair Not Shorn from the Dead to Adorn • '•' ; '.' the Living: Head. Ithe revival oi the use of false iialr in women's coiffures has again sent a'broad the stories thialt these" ornaments are shorn tor the trade from the scalp of dead women, says the. New York Herald. It may i&e ireeaesurlng' to tho ladilea to kmiow lOhat such stories are un- truo. . .Tlhey are phydlolog»ally imipos- oibae, (because mfter death, the hah- becomes too brittle tto -be twisted into the forms demanded by fashion in the chignon. .Marseilles Is .the great entrepot (or the trade in (human toadr, more <ihan 40,000 pounds weight of this commo-' dlty tbeing. imported.. there annually, chiefy (from Italy anjd more particularly from Sicily, Naples and the states of *he dhuroh, While a / moderate quantity oomes from Spain and certain de- pturtaneaxtB : of Pranx». Tho French provinces which yield the largest supply are Brltanny_ and Aureflgne and^ ibuyera go round 'on market days, wihen tlhe -young demoiselle who wishes 'to dispose of her locks iaounts' a wine casket aad, unloosening -her headdress,. showers down her .hair, _._._. An ac-. ^ ~"~ HOW ABOUT YOUR M«LK . nd CREAM? I deltveir promptly to any psart .ot, the city, the beat in the market, • Buttermilk; included. - HIRAM MOVER. Ill E. Third St., Sterling. 4 ibis* Fancy Cal. Peaches... ,S&5$ >j tt tt " {prunes 200 4 cans of BlackberHes 2&e 4 ." " -Black RasJiberrica.SSe 3 «' "Strawberries Site Mb. of Good Coffee. i#e Can Corn... * $«S Can String Beans 1O« 1 gal. Good Syrup,.. 2ffs And all Prices on Groceries to suit tbe times, • J. . ILL. To the Ladies t • Do not fail to take advantage ot the Bargains in' Ladies'.& Children's Underwear £ VcatB, Parits and Waists, 1 from 5 centa up, • at the Ladles' Bazaar. Xiooe Curtains a Specialty. MRS. L. HODGES. Locust Street, Becondr door "north of Gait House. • , Qoino; put of Busihess. , ; Beforepurchasing -elsewhere, givers a call and get the benefit of the GREAT REDUCTION we have.; made on all our TRIMMED STOCK, which em- J braces all'the LATEST and LEADING styles, at ;• prices that will surprise and please you.' CALL AND BE CONVINCED. J T * ' Misses Cook & Hopkins, ', ; 20 WesiThird St., ,;'•:• Orjp/Randolph House.^ way of the cabin, that is sharply outlined against the gloom of the, interior, a figure appears suddenly, a tiny ebony tot, a scant snowy white garment barely covering its cupld-like dusky body., It stands uncertainly on its wobbly infant ifeet and crows inquiringly, Insistently: "Mammy, mammy!" The woman leaves the tub suddenly, catching the little black pickaninny in her arms, a swift gleam of (Che holy joy of motherhood illuminating her face. * . • • _ M. * j of (hair 4n an ordinary chignon does not exceed three, ounces and a haif, tho annual quantity imported into Marseilles alone would be sufficient for upward of 180,000 (headdresses. A large quan- .tity o£ the hair arriving at this port is there made up and re-exported to' Algeria' acod Spain. The hairdressers of , all of whom are. more or "May Flowers" FoUow bag from ou tfea tumbled out, but aa I Mt tost! My v*let Jilt • *Au Amu»lug War Belle. An amusing relic of the civil war is in the possession of a yoyng woman, into wboae father's bands it fell some years ago with other effects of a southern relative. At the time of the siege of Mobile the women of the city were busy making bags to be filled with sand. The young ladies in one popular boarding school not only made such bags, tout decorated them with mottoes in Mlk or -tforsted. l%e relic referred to was one of the bags sent out from sc&ool aad bears in faded blue the devto: V* • M'AMMY! OH, "Mammy's chile!", .she murmurs passionately, and then, holding the infant (high in her arms, she «alls to the man hoeing in ;the field. He laughs, and brandishes "tods tooe, making, grotesque- motions to attract the, baby's wandering gazei The sun beats down <wtth the same fiercely burnished rays upon the cabin, the mysterious stream, the whispering' wood, .and the path leading from the mansion through' .the hayfleld is Just as (hot. But the green shutters of tbe mansion are -tightly closed, the trim yard is in disorder, and. the erstwhile fair blooming garden is trampled out of recognition by many feet. A curious spectacle la being enacted in the ruined'garden, in the graveled space before the wide piazza a block has been erected. To the right is huddled a shrinking group of men and jvomen, BcantHy clad, bars of head and foot, their knotty toand^ telling eloquent tales of days of ceaseless toil with hoe and i>law. I^oing iaem a curious, eager group of sun-tanned white men afoot aiud astride of glistening animal* amrrnur au& comuuout on tbe «ommco- irt-lsreaking tragedy. The sSea&er-ltabsd yfllow girl bus .less.engaged in .the chdgnon, trade, are Bonwtfliing like 400 dn number; of thesa tour'Jainge.houses manufacture among them 55,000 chignons annually for home consumption alone, SO',000 of wihtoh are senit into the interior, wihile thle remalinlng 25,000 are disposed of in •MtoselMes and the suburbs. One Parisian, house Jn the Passage des Petlta Perea retails no less than 15,000 chig-- nions annually, at prices averaging from $2 tof!4 eacto, although ctoignons, can !be ipiurohased; as high as ?50. Gbdg; nous of red or flaxen hair, which comes cniefly from Scotland, are.t^e moat ex,- penaive. When fhe 'hair arrives at the manufacturers, which it does in large eacka hoUdtng something like a couple oS buneHrediweight each, it is thorough.- ly warihed in hot water until every particle cif grease Is removed from'It, then ihas a final bath of potash, and wihen perfectly dry is passed through common flour. The number of chignons exported town Rrance to England during the past year wa? 11,954, in addition to widteih there was exported a sufiloient quamtSty ot.hadr for 7,000 xfhlgnoDB.to"be made up in Englaaid. BUT WE FOLLOW NO ONE. ' ' '- , "ALWAYS LEAD," ' . ;' ~* '] Tennessee Strawberries arriving daily, with fresh . ; Vegetables of all Hinds. > / WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE. ':-' THE , - :.& CORRECT GROCERS. £l The great Four-C Remedy is doing work wherever introduced as nearly mlraeakj^ - $;! . as it ever falls to the lot of any human agency to do (I'will esteem it a - •' •''<! .-•..' .. favor for any one interested to write the persons whose names - - ' m ' ' appear below or anyone whose nanie may appear ir " ' , ' . among these testimonials.) - : ' M| aim is to coDtiiiSB the public of ntjy sincerity and of tie trua merits ot this rsiefir BENEFACTORS OF THE RACE. ~ ' "'• Office of "KiKaKSHBBTiii«B,"> Kingtwher. Ok la.. Dao. 12, m f . QIMTLKMSN:—1 believe It my duty to write yoa »line in regard to tbe beneficial effect of Phelps' "four C Remedy," so far ua I am personally concerned, A week ago Itut Thursday, I was taken wlib a severe attack of la grippe and in .a short time became so boatM I could not speak above a whisper. Tbe night previous I had coughed A Fascinating Woman. . 1& most faslnating woman is Mrs, HioWart, wife of the new yice-Preai- dent. She is graoiouaneBS itself,to all sorts and conditions of people, her yery smile Insures a cordial reception, 'and her manner Is thoroughly unaffected. She ds one of the handsomest women among the ladles of thel new official family. She has one son, hawing unfortunately lost her only daughter some two years 'ago. On tlie evening of the Inaugural ball this son, Garret Jlo/bart, Jr.; a handsome little chap about ten years old, held his pother's train as she and .the Vice-president followed 'the" lead, of President and -Mrs. McKinley through the ball room. His face was a study of chldlsh prldp and delight, although when his mother proposed -tola acting as her page he frowned Vita manly gravity, .and said, "Well I don't know about it; i<t s&erns rather cqpsplciuous and I don'f like the idea, anyway, of. having my mamma marcfh. iu a procession*" The masou? ilao iastlnot wbich, leads almost every to coaeider hb womea entirely relieved before taking one bottle. Phelps' Congb, Cold and Oroup Oure should be ID every household in the land. • I eend you this wholly unsolicited by anyone, for you ale benefactors of the race in Riving it tbe antidote for some of tbe wors| afflictions to which |t is heir. . ' • . Very Truly Vows, , , C J. Nsspirr, Editor. , ' A MIRACLE. Kansas City, Kansas, Deo. S4,'91 Last Friday. Dec: 19. my attending physician stated unjess I was better by morning b» oould do oothlne for ray relief- That night I cpm- menoed taking phelp'c "FourO" remedy, s.topped nil other medicines. The first dose stopped my cough: slept and rested well; a few more doees removed all soreness from my lungs; the second day I was up; the third day I waa out on tba porch and to-<J%y w,as up town purchasing holiday good). ' Misa JBNNIK BASSET, • ' WiihlCgton Ave. and Summit St. CROUP CURED. ~ One dose ot Phelps' Cough, Cold and Croup Cure, gave my child instant relief wheu attacked with the croup. • ' W. E. MOOBB, of Moore Bros., Qrocora. Arkansas Cjty, UNBROKEN REST AT N1QHT, ^_ J, B. HUTJUO. Maruiger, « Office Commercial PHnt&i Cc., 188 South Clark 8t^ **, **, fuviyttf J^AIJ,, v*iy t , t DBAS SIB;—I wish to bear tostiuwny to tbe greftt effioaoy of your "R^n* ^ T> ****<*A*f »« »»,M«ni *«»<1 lung ailment*.' ^ tioal oi the merits of proprietary bave to confer (bat * test or Pour 0" remedy ia throat Ae a rule 1 bave.been convlnolng ttat at least one ready made *enredT ts worth v P f ww-^My cuMwii »fl take Jt^^ out the least objection, from oldest to y «pd it is particularly noticeable tl>at b r , Almost Immediate. 'A tingle do«e will cfa«(dc mostoougba in their beginning; it given aoSSl broken rest at night, in my famify VKswtJK ! ACUTE LARYNGITIS. ' „ ' Chicago, Sept, SS Po» years back *aoh winter 8 1' have l with apute Laryngitis. Last winter was I could not leave my room for two weeks ot ip above a whisper. I tried every known ooas preparation from cough drops up and down isrfii pwliBf, then In desparatioR I»was It to try Phalp* HFourO." The first dose my cough, , me tbe flfot night's reat -,^ weak». Half the bottle cured me, I have noves , been without this wonderful ronwdy . as dmerent from other like remedies as luolassiw frew vutegar or sugar from aawi. Wiia. JQSBPU E. Oavus, - IT IB A MIRACLE. ''"* dent ot derrul Bftle oj nl3~CouBn"aiS"Co5d"BemBdy" personally kuow it i» just what it la rtpri* ed to pe. Too muali ouuuot be tald iu Ustoi It is a rolracle. *^ NOTICE TO DRUQOl^TS ANI> THE PUBLIC. . CONTRACT.—Druggists are authgrned in ALt CSSES TO REFUND TJIE CHASE PRICE, if the Fo«r-C Remedy (PheSps'Cough, foo|d and Croup Cure}"; to give satisfaction ia C^ottp»-Br£sp«hitis,Astbma,LaGi-ippe,Coughs and CoMs." matter how long standing, or deep seated, in fact I(KI-----"-- " •unvivt uun »v<n; siv*t«n-»»isi w vtvv i' »V»«WM, «ii iav.i i( gunijiincc Ul Bronchiaj or Lung trouble, nojt as a Cure-AH,but to give unbounded it a trial o» tlje abov.e conditiona. I take all chances, R. R; mm* m m strsif, mm$ ILL, For Saif In Rock Fall* by y» W.-BICKPORD, by W, P,

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