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THE DAlLV CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING JUNE 22, 1884.
rpili: CITY NATIONAL DAN K.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
I ll W. IIAI.l.IDAY
jNTEKPKl'SE SAVING HANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS HANK.
TIIOS. W. irAM.lDAV,
(otumerci.il Avenue and Eighth Street
CAIRO, XL, r.s.
V. RUOSS. lJr--iii. r.t .
U. W KI.L.S, Cashier.
P. NV.I-'r. VlcePr-s'nt
T. J. Kcrlli, Au-' t can
K. Brn .Ca'ro I Wi'lUrn Kline, .(arc
Peter Netf ' Willinn Wolf....
t'. M OMcrloh " I 0. Poller "
K. A. Under " It. Wl .. '
J. V. Clemson, Caiedoaia.,
A (1 E.N ERA L IHNKINti ItU'SINUsS D'NK.
Exchange 'old arid Wi Interest M !l
the NavlnKfl Ueptrtrnetit. Cul'.ectl'jr.s made und
a!) l)iline1 promptly attended to.
QEOHGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN it SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
in uit of surgical diseases, and utsea.es of women
and children. , . ., ,
OKMCE On U'.h street, opposite tlie Post
office. Cairo. 111.
R. J. E. STUONO,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOlt, EI.KCTIiOVAPOIt and MEDICATED
A lady in attendance.
K. K W. WHITLOCK,
Orrici-No. 136 Commercial Avenue, between
Kifbt j and Ninth Street
J G. TAUSONS, M. D.,
OCULIST AND AURIST.
OFFICE -(.'Ity DrtiK Store, Carbondalu, 111.
130 &.138 Com'l Ave.
have received a full and complete lino
ol new Fall and Winter
Cloaks, PolmaiH, Notions, Etc.
A he avy stock of Uody Brussels, Taper
tnea and lnuroin
A full stock of Oil Cloth, all sizes and prices
CIrihing & Gents Fumish'g Goods
A mil and tuinpicte siock is nuw ueiuK
closed oat at great bargains.
Uoodi nt Bottom Prices!
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Successor to Chas. T. Nevvland and
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter
Commercial Ave., bet. fentli and Ele
CAlliO, : : : IL
Urlvo Well Force and Lift Pumps furnlelied and
put up. Ai;eut for tbo Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP",
furnished to order. Old rlxtnres repaired ana
larMobblnu promptly attonded to. 310-tf
CAIRO CIH LIVERY, FEED and
Coiiimercial Av., bet. 8th & 9th Sts.
N. BaTlIISTLFVOOD, Propp.
Good Turnouts at Reasonable Rates.
tirilnrwH Vo:inleil and woll etirod
TKI.KI'IIONK NO. 13.1.
Ik. It. SMITH.
Eunmrr a, smith
Grand Central Store.
Patrick T. Mc Alpine,
Madn to Urtler.
tti St., bet. Olilo Levee i Commercial Ave.
- - ILL.
Repairing1 neatly done at short notice.
$EV YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Yarietj Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Jor.V.neteenih street) foim 111
' omrnerclal Avrrne f " iiiiu. in
I-f K. IISTCE
-Manufacturer and Dea'.cr In-
'"ilh Streei, between Com'l Ave. nud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINKS OP AMCMTION.
afa HsD!red. All Kinds ol Keys Mad.
STKATTON, Cairo. T. BIRD, Missouri.
STltATTON & B1ED,
No. 1? Ohio L;voe, Cairo, I'J.
fSTAuenti American Powdor Co.
I'lie Regnlar Cairo & radueah Daily
HE NUT E. TAYLOR, Master.
OEOUOE JOliEo. Clerk.
i-Ave Pidncah for C iiro dailv (Snndavs escent-
d) at 8 a. in., and Mound City at 1 p. m. Hetnrn
n. leave Cairo at 4 p.m. : Mound City at 5 p.m.
I Jf I
mwmTS9mmm Is a typo of cataarh
fLY'SijW I haviug'peculiar symp-
Hon of the lining mem-
hrane or tne nostrue,
tear-duets anu tnroat,
aff-ctlng the lungs.
A n acrid mucus l s
secreted, the discharge
is scrotnp'inled with a
painful hurnins sensa
tion. Tbo-e aro sev
ere spasms of sneez
ing, frequent attacks
of blinding headache,
a waterv and tnllamed
I a t n t a ' nf the oves.
- ri'tIL Kly's Cream Halm Is a
EJT. mmg remedy lounaea on a
correct dlaL-no?!" of this disease and can be de
pended upon. 50c. nt drh'glsts; (iJc. by mail.
Sample bottle uv man i"c. .
ELY BK0THEK3, Drut'glsts, Owogo,,Y.
iCautioii to Farmers & Dealers
u it in m-nnitclntr vnnr HAIL-
only thoBe hnvinK thoroon an imprint
of ont traii ma uk, ami thereby savo
rto.ini'ma pivin.f reilabio Informatiou furnUlicd
freo by MTl's and l'roi.,
i i v tfi.i i a r-iiVPAMV. P t slinrir. Pa.
Also.Mfgs. Nellls' Mounted Floating Harrows,
Agt 1 Steels, O m t l Fencing, Koau uraaers, c
KrvMEIt LAW LECl'IiESfntno weekly) begin
10th Julv, lKivl and ond loth September. Have
proved of signal no, 1st, to students who design
to pursuo their studloa at this or other Law bchool;
.i in thnsu who nrooose to read privately: and Sd,
to practlonera who bava not had the advnntngeof
svstematlc Instruction. For circular addrcsa (P.O.
University ot Va.)todi)lin u. Minor, rroi. uora
and Stat. Law. "
w ,v rj
IF YOU 1)0,
If you want to Bill Anything,
If you wnnt to buy nnythin,
If you want to increase your businesn,
If you wrttit to liiro anyone,
If you want a situation,
If you have a house to rent, .
If you want to rent a house,
Ailvurtrwe in The Caiuo Bulletin.
The Illinois Central R. R. will, on Mon
day, June 2:!, 184, sell Lmd Exploring
Tickets to Independence, Kansas; Baxter
Springs, Kans.; Florence, Kan., and Fre
donia, Kuns., at ono first-class fare, for the
round trip. Tickets good lor forty days.
A. II. Hanson,
3t Gun'! Pass. Agent.
For Rent or Sale..
A nice cottage, 8 rooms, good order, on
Walnut Street, opposite 13th Street School
House. Inquire ol G. M. Aiden. lm
House For Rent.
Mrs. L. E. Williamson oilers her Seventh
Street house for rent. The house is in good
npfiir, suitable for hoarding house. V
Legal Blank9 Kept For Sule
at Tue Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
An Editor's Tribute.
Thereon P. Keator, Ed iter of Ft. Wayne,
led., "GtizcUe," writes: "For the pust rive
years have always used Dr. King's New
Discovery, for coughs of most severe char
acter, as well as for those of a milder type.
It never fails to effect a speedy cure. My
friends to whom I have recommended it
speak of it in same high terms. Having
been cured by it of every cough I have had
for live years, I consider it the only reliable
and sure cure for coughs, colds, etc." Call
at B trclay Bros.' Drug Store and get a Free
Trial Bottle. Large size $1.00. (2)
tfucKien's Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It in guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
23 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
Very Remarkable Recovery.
Mr. Geo. V, Willing, of Manchester,
Mich., writes: "My wile has been almost
helpless for five years, so helpless that she
could not t ira over in bed alone. She used
two bottles of Electric Bitters, end is so
much improved, that she is able now to do
her own work. '
Electric Bitters will do all that is claimed
for them. Hundreds of testimonials attest
their great curative powers. Only fifty
cents a bottle at Barclay Bros, (2)
Dr. Warren Pringle, for 30 years a prac
ticing physician ot well deserved promi
nence, at r orristellc, St. Charles Co., Mo.,
says, Aug. 29th, 1S33: I use Merrell's Pen
etrating Oil regularly in my practice for
external applicitins, and I checrtuly per
mit you to use my name.
There is no one article in the line of
medicines that gives so large a return for
the money as good porous strengthening
plaster, such as Carter's Smart Weed and
Belladonna B.tchathe Tlasters.
The People's Remedy for biliousness,
censtipation, piles, sick hcadache,jaundice,
&c, is Allen s Bilious Physic, a pure vege
table liquid remedy ; large bottle,:
At all druggists.
'Well's Health Renewer" restores health
and vigor, cures Dyspepsia, Impotence,
Sexual Debility. $1.
"Rough on Toothache.1
Instant relief; quick cure.
Neuralgia, Faceache. loe. at
Catarrh of the Bladder.
Stinging, irritation, inflammation,
Kidney and Urinary Complaints, cured
Cream and Cold Weather.
What a luxury is a bath in summer.
Surely, but a greater luxury is a clear head
in winter; just when almost everybody is
sneezing and snuffling with a cold in the
head. But when you arc attacked use
Ely's Cream Balm. It cures colds in the
head, and what is better, it cures the worst
caieB of chronic cattarrah and hay fever.
Not a liquid, not a anull. Pleasant to use.
Quick relief. Radical cure.
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas.
Along the lice of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands ot
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
$2.00 to $300 and 4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
In 1832, and makeup your mind to go and
sec for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
tho Company, and paying one-fourth, one-
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formoneypaid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
Ir. C. Townsend, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
The ills that flesh is heir to are legion,
but few arc more dtstrcssmg than rheuma
tism and neuralgia. Tho conqueror has
been found, however, in Athlophoros. Rev.
J. C. Binder, of Burlington, Wis., writes as
follows: "I took your medicine as directed
and find I am well of rheumatism. Ire
card it as the most wonderful medical dis
CDvery of the age, being especially valuable
as a specific for tho most painful diseases
to which humanity is heir. I hare rccom
mended it to others." .
The Daily Bulletin.
-Chief Rearden has given orders that
all billiard and pool tables in the city must
be mum to-day and every Sunday hereafter.
The order will doubtless be cheerfully
obeyed by all concerned, probably more
cheer fully by those who own the tables
than by those who have been in the habit
of using them. While it is likely that the
youth of the city might bo engaged ia much
worse past time cn Sunday, than punching
ivory balls, and while some of tho compara
tively few who indulged in that sport may
resort to the various worso means of diver
sion, now that the tables are denied them,
yet it is eminently proper that tho public
sentiment, which pronounces against pool
and billiards on Sunday aa vicious desecra
tions, should receivo consideration and
bo catered to. Tho religious people of the
city will probably pot bo begrudged ono
day out of every seven, on which their ideas
of a city government may be as nearly
realized as circumstances will permit. We
take it that those upon whom tho order
will act as a restriction are liberal enough
to coincide with us in this view and will
yield a ready and graceful obedience.
-The Argus pleads guilty to a purpose
of becoming the colored society organ of
this city. It has suddenly discovered that
the colored population of the city furnishes
a wide, rich field for newspaper work, a
field which, it seems to think, the Gazette
is not competent to cultivate properly. It
admits that it aBpires to represent the best
element of colored society and to encourage
social advancement in tho race; and it has
engaged "a competent colored repoiter, an
educated man and a good writer," who will
keep the community informed of all tho
details of colored social life. The Argus'
aspiration is noble if it ia not tainted with
selfishness and a primary purpose to an
nihiliate a weaker rival. We wero always
of the opinion that the Gazette waa "filling
the bill" very well. We thought that Scott,
Ilouser and Farwell could and did give
the colored people of this city as good a
paper as they could and would support.
We considered Scott a man of much good
horse-sense; we always looked upon Houser
as a tolerably well-educated man nearly
as well educated as he was handsome, and
very much handsomer than either of the
xVrgus' editorial and reportorial staff, not
excepting the late pumpkin-colored addi
tion, who may be said to be the beauty
spot of the crowd. Believing all this, we
vcryTiaturally looked upon the ArgUa' en
croachment upon the Gazette's field of use
fulness as entirely uncalled-for and cruel
in its certain, direct effects upon that little
concern. We were led to regard the Argus'
course as a bold, bad design against the
Gazette, and through it against Mr. Scott.
We were supported in this idea by tho fact
that the Argus had, in some mysterious
way, just previously "downed" the Gaz
ette in the Republican City Council, in tho
matter of the city printing, though both
papers bid the same; and, certainly, the
fact that the man with whom the Argus
has associated itself in its new enterprise,
has been for years, and is still, Scott's bit
terest political foe, is not apt to impress
one so very forcibly with the grandeur and
purity of the Argus' lo ve for Mr. Scott, nor
is it calculated to convince one beyond the
possibility of doubt, that, in its bold in
vasion of the Gazette's legitimate field, tho
Argus is actuated purely by a kindly feel
ing for the colored people in general, and
by a desire to elevate them socially and
otherwise. This much is certain, that if
the Argus persists in the course it has in
dicated, the poor little Gazette ia doomed.
We ask the Argus, therefore, to ' cousider
well before it goes any further. Its course
is lrougm wun great responsioiuiy
greater, perhaps, than it a, first perceived.
For when it has deprived the colored peo
ple of the Gazette, it will be in duty and
in honor bound to supply the Gazette's
place fully ever after. And is the Argus
prepared for such a contingency?
Notes from Dixon Springs.
The weather is delightful. Has not rain
ed here for a week.
There is quite a largo company here now
considering how early it is in the season,
an l many otters are expected next week.
A gentleman accidentally dropped sever
al dollars in silver in tho Sulphur Spring
and ladies and gentlemen now amuse them
selves fishing for it. The largest amount
caught by one person so far is 20 cents.
Fishing is good, and sun fish are plenty;
croppy and bass are exceedingly scarce.
Tho main thing at Dixon is the cook ami
and ho is splendid. Camo from Louisville
and has engaged for tho summer.
A fine baud of four colored men from
Nashville, Tenn., are hero for tho summer.
They spend their days working in the
dining room and tho evenings furnishing
music for the dancing hall, tho cottago
that was built for a billiard hall.
Squirrels and other game are plenty in
tho woods this year.
Mrs. John Raum, of Golconda, and Mr.
Tom Smith, of Metropolis, a cousin of Miss
McKce, ot Cairo, have recently joined our
band of idlers.
Mr. Bishop, an artist of Cincinnati, is
also one of us.
Miss Francis Field (Mrs. Sullivan) will
not bo here this summer. She is to go to
tfie sea coast.
The Springs garden U the best la Popo
County. There is no end to the tender
lettuco, green peas, crisp radishes, etc., and
tomatoes aro alroady beginning to ripen,
So Willi tlm World.
I saw n young babo in its cradlo. It
smiled in its sleep, and tho mother
knolt nnd kissed its soft check and
prayed God that hor baby boy might
livo to a good old ago. It opened its
eyes and smiled, and tho children soft
ly whispered to each othor: "Soo! Tho
angols have been talking to him, and
ho is glad!"
I saw a youth aa ho looked long
ingly up tho path loading to famo and
Thcro was a proud flash in the fath
er's cyo as ho saw tho hoy como and
go, and tho mother looked after him
with swelling heart and whispered a
prayer to Heaven to keep her boy's
footsteps from wicked paths.
I saw a young man as ho stoppod ov
er tho threshold and met tho grim
world with a smilo of self-reliance.
Tho father was now wrinkled and
gray, but thcro jvas a fonder flash to
his cyo as ho listcnod to tho applause
of tho multitude. Tho mothor was aged
and foeblc, nnd tears camo to her oyes
as sho murmured: "Ho is moving tho
hearts of thousands by his eloquence,
but I pray theo, O, Heaven, to keep
him puro of heart and freo from sin!"
Tho children who had whispered before
wero no longer children. Thoy had
also grown to man's estate. Somo
joined in tho applause somo felt mal
ico and envy commanding them to si
loncc. I saw a strong man in his prime. Ho
had famo and wealth, a loving wife,
happy children, beautiful home. Men
bowed before him. Men flattered him.
'lis voico cchood over tho land and
stirred tho pulses in city and hamlet
The father and mother wero dead,
and their last prayers had been for him.
Ho stood alone, but ho had tho support
of a nation and tho horuago of a world.
So it seemed to him, but down in their
hearts men foared and envied and hat
I saw an old man as a winter's night
settled gloomily down over tho deso
Ho was old and weak and hungry
and poor. Ho wa3 thinly clad, and ho
shivered in tho raw air. Ho stood at
tho corner, his trembling hand held out
in muto appeal to tho passers-by, but
uo ono gavo him alms. Somo had
their vision blinded by tho falling flakes
others mocked at and cursed him.
For a long hour ho hungered and shiv
ered and asked only for what would
buy a crust of bread, and then ho bow
ed his head still lower and dragged
himself further away into tho bitter
darkness. And men called aftor him
in heartless tones: "The County llouso
is tho placo for beggars!"
I saw a stiff, frozen corpse at tho
It was tluit of an old man. There
wero snow and frost in tho gray locks
tho thin fingers wero clenched tho
tears had frozen as they welled tip to
tho poor old eyes. They had found
him dead on tho streets dead and fro
zen. A shadow stood besido tho mar
ble slab it bent over tho dead and
kissed tho cold cbeek it sobbed and
grievod as only a mother grieves, and
and wo seemed to hear tho words:
"This was tho babo in its cradle tho
youth panting for renown tho young
man winning Ins nrst crown tlio strong
man at whoso feet tho nation bowed
liko slaves this was my son!"
And men handlod tho poor old body
as if it were a faggot, and they mock
ingly cried to each other:
"A pino collin a grave in potter's
field and to-morrow wo forget that
ho ever lived!" M Quad, in Detroit
A Wedtlins Tour in a Canoo.
Down tho historic tido of Lako
Champlain, in tho early days of sum
mer that is to be, will float tho frailest,
fairyest, strangest bark that was ever
launched on tho crystal waters. It
will bo a bridal canoe, fitted with sails
of silk, with nickel-plated paddles and
mast, and costing not less than $1,000.
In it a young American gentleman of
wealth and leisure and his lovely brido
will make their bridal tour. Tho canoo
is to bo what is known as a "shadow,"
having keol-board and mast, so that
tho happy voyagers can spread their
dainty sail and glido along unwearied
by tho toils of oar or paddle. They
will embark at River Tark, on tho Hud
son river, sail up that noble stream to
Troy, whero they will make a portago
to Lako George, and thence, with a
short portago over tho dam at Ticon
deroga, cuter Lako Champlain and
court tho summer breczo, with prow
Eointcd for tho queen city of tho lake.
Ivery evening they will spread their
tent on tho grassy slopo of somo lake
side grove, and while tho jeweled fin
gers of tho beautiful brido gather drift
wood for tho vesper of fire, tho young
husband will niako his way to tho near
est farm-houso and dickorwith tho Ad
dison county farmer foreggs and milk.
Tho exact dato of their arrival at tho
Queen city has not been announcod,
and will probably bo dependent in
largo measuro upon tho kindness of tho
weather clerk aud tho direction of tho
wind. Should St. Albans still bo in ex
istence by tho timo they reach tho city,
they will provision their craft at our
grocery stores, and cruiso among tho
islands of that unfortunate hamlet,
where they will stow their canoo aboard
a palace-car and steer for tho headwa
ters of the Connecticut. Down that
beautiful river they will float at their
leisure, contracting sunburn, niuselo
and health, and when finally they
cmergo in tho bluo waters of tho sound,
they w ill havo their canoo put on tho
dock of ono of tho steamers plying be
tween Hartford and New York and so
return to tho "metropolis of tho western
continent. Burlington (I't.) Free Fras.
Rabbi Gotthiel. in his lecture- on
"Young Men and Maidens," said: "I
think u young man ought always to fall
in lovo six tiiuos or moro beforo ho is
20; and every maiden ought to fool a
little fluttering In her hoart moro than
once bofore sho reaches tho samo ago.
If I woro a young maidon and a young"
man should get down on his knees and
swear that his lips had never touched
those of another maiden I wouldn't
have him; I shouldn't want anything to
do with him."
W. P. Lambdin, river editor of Twi Bcu.iti
and iteamhoat passenger agent. Order for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing toltclUd. Office
at Bower'e European Bote). No. 71 Oaio levee.
STAGES OF TBB IUVIR.
The river marked by the gauge at this
port at 0 p. m. 23 feet 11 inches and fall
ing. Chattanooga, June 31. River 4 feet 8
inches and falling.
Cincinnati, June 21. River 12 1 feet 8
inches and tailing.
Louisvillo, Juno 21. River 1 feet
inchesj and falling.
Nashville, June 21. River 7 ft 0 inch
es and falling.
Pittsburg, Juno 21. River 2 feet 3 in
ches and falling.
St Louis, June 21. River 20 ft 0 inch
es and rising.
The John A. Scudderfrom St. LouU will
report here to-morrow morning for New
The Government steamer Mississippi
made up her tow. Just above the city yes
terday and left with 12 barges of of rock,
a Ooverment barge and a pretty little boat
recently built, called tho Meter. The Mis
sissippi will distribute her rock at various
points on tho lower MiBssissippi.
The Vint Shinkle from Cincinnati passed
down for Memphis at 10 o'clock. She ar
rived here at 9 p. m., received and discharg
ed considerable freight.
The known ones seemin credulous about
that $9,000 trip. We admit it looks a lit
tle gauzy, but in consideration of our au
thority we are compelled to stick to our
Tho Buckeye State, the prettiest and
most complote Bteamboat in the Ohio river,
will arrive here this morning at 5 o'clock
and depart for Cincinnati at 7 a. m. For
good living, fast traveling and kind treat
ment, the Buckeye State takes the cake.
Capt. Jno. Thompson is her popular chief.
See W. F. Lambdin, Passenger Agent, and
get your tickets.
Tho Hudson from Shawncetown passed
up for St. Louis with a good trip last
The Golden Rule from New Orleans bad
a fine up stream trip and full of people.
She passed up for Cincinnati last night
Capt. John Griffith of tho Hudson arriv
ed here on the Fowler yesterday in advance
of his boat as he had some business to
transact concerning his boat.
The Gus Fowler will spend her Sunday
at Paducah, but will report here on her
usual timo to-morrow evening.
The City of Providence is due here from
St. Louis this evening and leaves for Ticks
Tho City of Cairo from Vicksburg pass
ed up for 8t. Louis early last night. She
had a fine passenger trip.
The J. II. Hillman from NaBhville is due
here this morning and will leave on her
return trip at 10 a. m.
A good many men arrived here yesterday
going to different points of Government
work, some of them left on the Sbinkle last
night and more will leave to-night on the
Yesterday was the warmest day of the
Lo Hoy, a prominent Chinaman, San
Francisco, Cal., suffered tor eight years
with rheumatism. He was drawn up and
cridpled, he says St. Jacobs Oil, the con
queror of pain, cured him in a few applica
tions. Downright Cruelty.
To permit yourself and family to
With sickness when it can be prevented
and cured easily
With Hop Bittersll!
Having experienced a great deal of
"Trouble 1" from indigestion, so much so
that I came near losing my
My trouble always came after taking any
For two or three hours at a time I had
to go through the most
"And tho only way I ever got"
Was by throwing up all my stomach
contained. No one can conceive tho pains
that I had to go through, until
I was taken ! "So that or three weeks I
lay in bed and
Could cat nothing!
My sufferings were so that I called two
doctors to give me something that would
stop the pain; their
Efforts were no good to me.
At last I heard a good deal
"About your Hop Bitters 1
And determined to try them."
Got a bottle in four hours I took the
Next day I waa out of bed, and have not
Hour, from the same causa since.
I have recommended it to hundreds of
others. You have no such
"Advocate as I am." Geo. Kendall,
Allston, Boston, Mass.
Columbus Advocate, Texas, April 31, 'SS.
Dear Editor: I have tried your Hop Bit
ters, and find they are good for any com
plaint. The best medicine I ever used ia
my lamily. H.Talbnkb.
WNone genuine without bunch of jpt a
m - ,k.'kn. ihi ahnn all the vile note).
uupe ou turn -..- "r--T; i
0BOUS ItUU WIW "HOP wr Itvyw