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A H E DAILY (JAIRO BULLETIN; WEDNESDAY MORNING JUNK .8, -1864.
rjlOECITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking business
JiNTERPKfSK SAVING BANK
KXCLI'MIVELY A SAVINGS HANK.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
P. BROSS. Ir.ident. I P. NV.KK, Vlcel're.'nt
a. WKLl.8, t'anbler. I T. J. Kerth, Ain't cast)
F. Btom Ca'ro I William Kl.ite Cairo
Peter Ncff ..... " William Wolf.... '
C. M O.terlob " 10. O. Pallet "
B. A. Buder " I II. Well '
J. V. Ciein.ou, Caledonia..
A OKJKIIAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Kxehaniru told and bought. Iuverwt paid li
the Having. DrpirtinoDt. Collections iekUi- ..nil
all bnslne. promptly attended to.
Q.E0RGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of mimical disease, and diseases of women
OFFICE On 14th street, oppcsite the Post
office. Cairo. 111.
JJIt. J. E. ST HONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, KLKCTKO-VAPOR and MSDICATKD
A lady in attendance.
J)R. E W. WUITLOCK,
Orvici No. 188 Commercial AveLoe. between
k?bt'iat.d Ninth Street
jyj G. PARSONS, M. ).,
OCULIST AND AURIST.
OFFICE City Drug Store, Carbondale, 111.
136 &138 Com'l Ave.
hare received a full and complete Una
ol new Fall and Winter
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Bruaaeli, Taper
tries and Ingrain
A full stock of Oil Cloths, all slees and prices
Clothing & Gents' Furnish'g Gooiis
A fail and complete stock la now being
cloiod oat at gnat bargaiua.
Oooda at Bottom Frioesl
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Successor to Chas. T. Newlaud anil
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter
Commercial Ave , bet. fentli and Ele
OAlliO. : : : . ILL-
Drive Wall Force and Lift Pomps furnlihed and
pnt up. Agout tor ma ueiourateu
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP ',
the beat pump yt lavanted Ken Ou Vlitirti
larnlihed to. order. Old Flxtnrea repaired and
"Jobbing promptly attended to. S19tf
CITY LIVERY. FEED and
Commercial Av , let. 8tb & 9th Sts.
Good Turnout at Reasonable Rates.
IVlUivaoH bourtlinl iiritl wull oart'd
TKLEPUONK NO. 133.
a. 1.11(1711. KbBKIIT A. "MITU
Grand Central Store.
OA IRQ. - - ILL.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Mude to Order,
8th St., bet. Ohio Levee & Commercial Ave.
CAIRO. - ILL,
Ki'iairiujj neatly done at short notice.
krEW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND UE'i'AlL.
I he Largest Variety Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
.or. Nineteenth street 1
Com norclal Avocao
Manufacturer and Dealer In
tith Strtsei, between Com'l Ave. jJ Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALI, KINDS OP AMU.VITION.
Safe. Keoalred. All Kltid? el Kuya Mad.
W. 8TB,TT0N, Cairo. T. Bllll). Missouri.
STKATTON & BIltD,
Ho. Ohio Levee, Cairo, IU.
(y AenU AniMlcan Potrdor Co
The Rcgnlar Cairo & Paducah Daily
II K NUT E. TAYLOH, Master.
UEOKGK JOUEs, Clerk.
eive. Pidueah for C ilro (Uily (Suudaya except-
di at 8 a. m., and Mouu'l C'ltv at 1 ). m. Ketorc
ng, luavei Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Mouu'l Citv at S p.m.
I. a type f cstiark
having peculiar ijrap
toma. It it attended
hy an lurlamcd condi
tion of the llulng mem
brane of the noxtril.,
tent-ducm and throat,
atr ctiDc the lung a.
An acrid mncus ii
la aocomptnled wUh a
tlon. Thive are aev
ere apaem. of enocz
tng, fnquent attaclia
of blinding headache,
a watery and lullamed
itntfl of the eye.,
Kly'. C earn Balm In a
remedy lotnded on a
correct dlasnoni . of this di.ea.e and ran be de
pended upon. 5. at drgista; tile, by mall.
Uample bottle hv mail lc.
ELY BROTHERS. DruSglala. Owego.N.Y.
Caution to Farmers tfc Dealers
iv ttafnt. In nvnnn.lnir vnnr HAR.
PiwiM llilriKH HAY FORKS. .Hluct
onlr thOKe having thereon an Imprint
01 our THAU! M AHK, buu incrvujr ""
r.iaim.naa nivinir r.'ilnh'ii Infurmatlnn furulKhcd
free by Mfus and Prop.., ,
AlaoMfira. Nellis' Mounted A Floattnif Harrow.,
gt'l Steela, O'in't'1 Fencing, Koad Oralers, &c.
A. INE.L.1.10 UUIl A. I , I luniiurn, ri
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA.
SUMMER LAW LECURES(nlne weekly) begin
10th July, 1HH-I. and end 10th September. Have
proved of algnal ore, lit, to atudenta who dealun
to pur.ue their atudloa at thl. or other Law bchoo) ;
Xflt 10 inoae wno prouonu iu rvnu irivaiuiy aiiu ou,
to practlonera who have not had the advantage of
.y.tematio in.irucuon. ror circular aaure.i
UnlVflrslty ol Va.)toJuhu B. Minor, I'rof. Com,
nd Stat. Law. 23-1 m
TIip IlliuoiH tVntrU H. It. will, mi Mon
day, Juue 2:1, 18S4, sell Lim) Kxjiloring
Tickets to Inilcponiltuce, KitriHiis; Huxtir
Sprinj;p, Khoi.; FiniL'iicc, Kin , ml Fre
donis, KarjH., (it ono Brat-clnsB lure tor tl.c
round trip. TickeU,'iod lor forty dnys.
A. II. IIansiin,
5t Oen'l Pa. A''eiit.
For Rent or Sale..
A uice cottuye, 8 rooms, fjood order, on
Walnut Street, opposite lath Street School
Iluiiao. It,qmre of G. M.Alduo. la
House Tor Kent.
Mrs. L. E. VilliHiii3nn olfm her Suveutli
8trc:t house for rent. The house is in good
ripiiir, suittble for boarding house. t
An Editor'8 Tribute.
Tliereon P. Keator, Editi r of Ft. Wayne,
led., "Ohzette," writi-b: "For the nam live
years have always used Dr. King's Xew
Ditcovery, for coughs of most severe char
acter, as well as for tho&o of a milder type.
It never fails to effect a speedy cure. My
tiieiids to whom I have rtcummended it
opeak of U in tame high terms. Having
been cured by it of every couf,'h I have had
for live year, I consider it the only reliable
and sure cure for coughs, colds, etc." Call
at IhrcUy Bros.' Drug Store ami get a Free
Trial Bottle, arge size f 1.00. (2)
Very Remarkable Recovery.
Mr. Geo. V. Willing, of Manchester,
Mich., writes: "My wite hag been almost
helpless for five years, so helpless that she
culd not turn over in bed alone. She used
two bottles of Electric Bitter;, nd is so
much improved, that she is able now to do
her own work."
Electric Bitters will do all that is cUitned
for them. Hundreds of testimonials attest
their great curative powers. Only fifty
cents a bottle at B irclay Bros. (2)
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and I "-.ken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of tutting teeth If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery aud
diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
No Urease for Him.
"When Greece her knees Greece her
knees Greece her knees," stammered an
embarrased school boy, forgetting the next
line of his recitation. "There is no occa
sion to grease anybody's kuees," shouted
his teacher. "Go and study your piece."
Neither is there occasion to grease your
hair. Parker's Hair Balsam is all the
dressing you want. Restores the original
gloss and color to gray or faded hair. Does
not soil the linen; not a dye; good for the
scalp; prevents (ailing out.
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 Bachache Plasters.
The People's Itemedy for biliousness,
constipation, piles, sick headachejaundice,
ivc, is Allen s Bilious rhysic, a pure vege
table liquid remedy; large bottle, 25 cents.
At all druggists. (g)
"Well's Health Renowcr" restores health
and vigor, cures Dyspepsia, Impotence,
Sexual Debility, f 1.
"Rough ou Toothache.''
Instant relief; quick cure. Toothache,
Neuralgia, Faccache. 15c. at druggists.
Catarrh of the Bladder.
Stinging, irritation, inflammation, all
Kidney ami Urinary Complaints, cured by
"Buchu-paiba." $1. 1
Cream and Cold Weather.
What a luxurv is a bnth in summer.
Surely, but a greater luxury is a clear head
in winter;jti9t when almost everybody is
suecziug and snuffling with a cold in the
head. But when you are attacked use
Ely's Cream Bilm. It cures colds in the
head, and what is better, it cures the worst
cases of chronic cattarrah and hay fever.
lot a liquid, not a snull. I'leasaut to use.
Quick relief. Rtdical cure.
When disease has taken a strong hold
upon the system it needs a Btrong opponent
to diive it from the seat of its power.
Rheumatism and neuralgia are two most
stubborn and persistent diseases. But Ath
lophoros, the conqueror of pain, has shown
itself more than a match for them. It has
nevei yet failed in its assault upon the cit
adel of the enemy, and it is radical an 1
effective in its treatment. Rev. Dr. S. S.
Denneu, pastor of the Third Street Con
gressional Church, New Haven, Coun., who
had Buffered all that one cauld and live,
took his first dose on Friday. Sunday ho
was in his pulpit. Monday he was well,
and has remained so ever since.
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas.
Along the line of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacilic Railway and International and
Great Northern Ruilroad, are thousands ot
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
13.00 to $300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climato unsurpassed
for Bftlubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
in 1882, and make up your mind to go ami
boo 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
the Company, and paying one-fourth, ono
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for ticket? or freight
over tho Companies lines.
II. C. Townsknt), Qen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
The Daily Bulletin.
Is It luVht?
A resoluilou was introduced iu the City
Council by Alderman Patier some time ago,
and amended by Alderman Wood, instruct
ing Corporation Counsellor Gilbert to re
port an ordinance providing for the collec
tion of special assessments tor the recent
raising of Ohio Levee, between Fourth and
Fourteenth Streets, from the owners of tho
propci ty abutting said improvement. It
was referred to the Counsellor who has nut
ja reported tue ordinance, no larasttiu
resolution is concerned, thd Corporation
Counsellor is not at liberty at all to con
sider tho legdity of the ordinance be is
requested to report. The resolution simply
requires him to draft the ordinance and
report it to the Council; but whether the
Counsellor will confine bis action to the
limits set by the resolution remains to be
been, n e are led to make these remains
by way of inttodudng the subject to the
public, and by way of call
ing atteutio-i to Beveral cir
cumstances connected with tho matter
which furnished to our perhaps imperfect
understanding ample ground for the convic
tion that the whole proceeding, even in its
inception, is out of order, illegal, void, and
It is uijust to the owners of the property
sought to be as-essod, because it U in direct
ontrast with that which governed all sim
ilar itnpiovements previously made in other
parts of the city. This improvement was
not a street improvement at all it was
never looked upon as Buch until tho gen
tlemen named reflected the lights of their
intellects upon tho subject Bevetal months
after the work had been finished. It was
a raising of the leveo for the protection of
the entire city against future floods, just as
the work oa Nttw Levee Street was. The
woik on New Levee Street was all done at
the common cost, but that on Ohio Levee
Street is to bo done by special assessment 1
Is this right? What is
known as the special assessment
plan, aims to make the property benefited
by an improvement pay for such improve
ment in proportion to the benefit it derives
therefrom; and ns the raising of tho levees
controlled by tho city benefits all property
in the city alike, it stands to reason that
the cost of such raising should be equally
distribute! all over tho city.
Put the Aldermen who cham
pioned, the resolution profess to be
lieve that, to a certain extent,
at least, the work done on Ohio Levee was
a local street improvement, aud that, to the
extent as it was, it should be paid for by the
owners ofthe property abutting it. Let
us see if this position will bear the test of
reason, under all the circumstances. Ohio
Levee was already gravelled it was gravel
led about eight years ago at tho expense of
tho owners of the property abutting it. It
was yet in good condition, comparatively,
when the work in question was done. It is
admitted that repairing was necessary, but
it is probable that a carload of gravel,
judiciously used, would have placed the
street in as good condition for driving pur
poses as it is at present. Assuming, now,
for the pake of argument, that the gentle
men s re really right, both from a legal and
equitable point of view, in claiming that
the owners of the property abutting the
work done should pay pro rata their share
of the cost of so much of it as would have
been necessary to place tiio street in good
repair, then the said owners could be asked
to pay for only about one car load of the
four or five baigo loads of gravel used in
the whole work, which would probably not
cost $25, including tho work of spreading
it upon the street. But to make the assess
ment for thi9 work, as required by law,
would cost the city not less than $30.
And do the Aldermen believe it to bo the
part of wide economy to ex
pend $50 in order to col
lect $25. Will the Aldermen say that
they gave this matter all due thought be
fore introducing that resolution? that they
have ulcpt eouudly every night since, and
havo had no reason to change their minds?
But if no other consideration condemned
this resolution, the fact that it seeks to
discriminato uujustly against the owners
of the levee property would be sufficient
cause for its peremtory dismissal. It would
violate u rule which has been observed by
tho City Couucil for many years, with
reference to all our streets. This rule is,
that tbc streets, after having been filled or
paved by special assessment, shall be kept
in repair at tho common cost; and although
by this rule tho car load of gravel that
would have been necessary to place Ohio
Levee Street in good repair, and the cost of
distributing it, should be paid for out of
the general fund, tho Aldermen, in this
case, would set this rule asido, and insist
that the work shall bo paid for by special
assessment 1 Is this just exactly right? Can
the Aldermen reconcile this idea with their
notions of right? If, under all these cir
cumstances and in the face of all these facts,
they took that $25 out of the pockets of
the levee property holders and put it into
tho city treasury at a cost to tho city at
larue of double that sum, could they con
scientiously and rightfully claim any more
than tho sixteenth part of a square inch of
space in some back alley of the "Blue Be
yond," as a resting place for their little
souls, and would they deserve anything
better than a Pulaski County tax tittle to
that? We ask it in all seriousness. Do
they could they claim anything more?
Honor bright, now.
But to conclude:
The work on Ohio Levee Street, with
reference to which the resolution in ques
tion wft9 pasicd, waa done under an ordi
nance providing that it should bo dono at
general expense paid for out of the gen
eral fund. The work was done and the
owucrs of the property abutting the ''im
provement," many of whom regarded the
raising of tho levee a foot or more above
their front door-sills as an ixjuky to their
property, havo hardly become reconciled to
to the new condition, in the thought that
their individual injury meant the public
benefit, when they are startled by a de
mand from tho City Council for the value
of "benefits" resultiug to them from the
said "improvement 1" Really now, is this
just exactly proper? Not if we understand
the city charter right, which says, in sub
stance, pngo 43, section 10, that when an
ordinance under which street or sidewalk
improvements are made provided that such
improvements shall be made by general
taxation, then such improvements shall be
paid for out of the general fund.
buckten's Arnica salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bi uiseu, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
W. P. DUBOIS, river editor ol i'ua BuLLrrm
and steamboat pa.senKer agent. Orders for all
klnd.ofeteamboat Job printing solicited. Office
at Bower's European 11 o tel. No. 72 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF THE RIVER.
The river marked by the gauge at this
port at G p. m. 26 feet 8 inches and ris
ing. Chattanooga, Juno 17. River 7 feet 0
inches and tailing.
Cincinnati, Juno 17. River 13 feet 8
inches and falling.
Louisville, June 17. River 0 feet 10
inches and rising.
Nashville, June 17. River 12 ft 2 incb
3 and falling.
Pittsburg, June 17. River i feet 1 in-
ch and falling.
St Louis, June 17. River 19 ft 8 inch
es and falling.
Bud Smedley, one of the pilots of the
Minnetonka, stopped off this trip to rest a
few days; but he won't be idle long as he
can always find employment.
The Buckeye State from Cincinnati pass
ed down for Memphis yesterday 5:30 p.
m. She had a fair trip, but did a heavy
way business from Louisville here.
Mayor Charley Reed, of Paducah, was in
the city yesterday. He is growing fat on
bis office, but says as soon as he gets his
new hotel built he will retire from public
The Andy Baum from Memphis will re
port here early to-morrow morning for
Cincinnati. See W. F. Lambdin, Passen
ger Agent, and get tickets.
Sol Silver, Passenger Agent of the An
chor Line, weut home yesterday to ruralize,
will return to day.
The Hudson leaves St. Louis this even
ing for Shawneetown, ia due here to-morrow
The Minnetonka from Rose Clore arrived
here yesterday. She departs to-day or to
morrow for Vicksburg.
The John A. Scudder from New Orleans
passed up for St. Louis last evening. She
had a good many passengers.
The Arkansas City from St. Louis is due
this evening for Vicksburg.
Yesterday was cloar and hot as wool.
Business on tho wharf very light.
The U. P. Schenck from Cincinnati Is
due to-day for New Orleans.
Tho Golden Rule left New Orleans last
Saturday and will arrive here Friday even
ing for Cincinnati.
Professor Thomson, in a recont lect
ure, informed his audience that the
magnetic polo id now near Boothia
Felix, or more than 1,000 milos west of
tho geographical polo. In 1657 the
magnetio polo was due north, it having
boon eastward before that year. Then
it began to move westward until 1816,
when tho maximum was reached. This
is now being steadily diminished, and
in 1976 it will again point due north.
Professor Thomson says that the chan
ges which will havo been observed not
only in the direction, but in the
strength of tho earth's magnotism, will
show that tho same causes which orig
inally magnetized the earth aro still at
- ai "
Tho fruit culturist gives the follow
ing calculation of the productiveness of
certain fruits: Six gooseberry bushes
will produce six gallons of fruit; six
currant bushes, twenty quarts; six
blackberry bushes, tweuty-Uve quarts:
six raspberry bushes, ton quarts, and
six grave vines 126 pounds. Much,
however, depends upon the- age ot the
plants, soil, season aud cultivation.
m . a ' -
Four large cold storage warehouses
are now in oporation in New York, and
it is said that tho time is not far dis
tant when cold air will be served in
pipes throughout tho city Just as gat
nud water are now. One of tha novel
foatures of tha new Washington Market
now being constructed, ia a network of
os through which frozen air will b
urnishud o tVt ("3?9nt neat stands.
BY MARIE OLIVER.
Boston: D. Lothrop & Co. Price 23
cents. This deeply interesting atory, by
the author of "Seba'a Discipline and Ruby
Hamilton," forms tho second issue in tha
Young Folks Library Series, in honor it
richly deserves. The plan of the publishers
is to make this series a model in every
thing that goes to constitute good books
Interest, purity of tonp, and a direct pur
pose to teach lessons of truth, honor and
usefulness. These qualities give each sep
arate book a claim upon the consideration
of every parent who exercises a judicious
care over tho reading of bis children. The
present volume may well stand as a rep
resentative of the series in all these respects.
Margie is the youngest daughter of a coun
try clergyman, and at tho ago of fourteen
is left without father or mother, but it
cared for by kind friedds. She is a thought
ful and sympathetic child, and anxious to
be of somo use in the world. She often
wonders what her "mission" is to be, and
at last it is opened up to her. It is by no
means a pleasant or romanatic one, but she
bravely accepts it, and although her trials
aro neither few nor light, its fruits are abun
dant and permanent. We do not propose
to interetere with the reader's right to en
joy the story by describing its plot, but
simply give the author's motive, coupled
with an endorsement of the book, not only
for its intrinsic value as a story but as a
teacher of lessons which it behooves all
young peoplo to learn.
COOKEHY FOR DEGINSER3,
with Marion Marion Harland's name as au
thor, needs no other indication of its char
acter and genuine value. It has beon a
fault of previous books on Cookery that
they have taken for granted the possession
of a certain degree of knowledge requisite
to their successful use, not always possess
ed. This book, whilo affording a range of
information unsurpassed by any other
book, and thus suited to the use of all, has
the advantage of being perfectly adapted
to the needs of tho veriest tyros in cookery.
To permit yourself and family to
With sickness when it can be prevented
and cured easily
With Hop Bitters III
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 the only way I ever got"
Was by throwing up all my stomach
contained. No one can conceive the pains
that I had to go through, until
I w&s taken 1 "So that for three weeks I
lay in bed and
Could eat nothing 1
My sufferings were bo 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 I
And determined to try them."
Got a bottle in four hours I took tho
Next day I was out of bed, and have not
Hour, from the same cause 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 21, '83.
Dear Editor:! have tried your Hop Bit
ters, and find they are good for any com
plaint. The best medicine I ever used in
my iamily. H. Taxeser.
IVNene genuine wlthont a bunch of green
Bops on the white label. Shun all the vile poll
onousatutTwItB "Hop" or "Hops" In their name.
In the Pilot House.
"Yes, sir; this kind of work obliges a
man to keep sober as a judge. Of all men
in tho world, steamboat pilots and railroad
engineers should let liquor alono. For on
their clearness of Bight and coolness of head
depends tho safety of life and property."
Keeping his hand on the wheel as he
said this, Mr. A. Brockman, of No. 29
Silver street, Chicago, added: "Of course,
some ot 'em drink; but the sober ones have
tho best positions and the best pay. Yes,
the work and exposure sometimes tolls on
us; but for my part, I find Parker's Tokio
to be all tho invigorant I need. I've got a
bottle aboard here now; never go on a trip
without it. When I haven't any appetite,
or am in anw way out ot sorts, it sots me
up in no time. It drinking men would use
the Tonic, it would help 'em to Dreaa
off. (No, that isn't a lignt-nouse; us a
star, low down near tho water.) As I was
saying, the Tonic is new life bottled up.
You see that flag staff? Well, with a bottle
of Parker's Tonic in tho locker I can keep
malaria as far from me as that, all the time.
My wile has used it for three years for
summer complaints and colic, and as an
invigorant, when she's tired out from over
work. She says the Tonic is a daisy. Good
bye I Don't break your neck going below."
This preparation, which has been known
as Parker's Ginoer Tonic, will hereafter
be advertised and sold simply under the
name ot Parker's Tonic. As unprincipled
dealers aro constantly deceiving their cus
tomers by substituting inferior articles un
der the name of ginger is really an uoimJ
portant ingredient, we drop the misleading
There is no change, however, in the
preparation, itself, ami all bottles remain
ing in the hands of dealers wrapped under
the name of Parker's Ginger Tonic, con
tain the genuine medicine if the fac simile
signature of Hiscox & Co. is at the bottom
of the outside wrapper.
Dr. Warren Pringle, for 30 yeare
nence. at Jf'orristeiie. ou man
lava. Ano 90th. 1883: I use 11
etrating Oil regularly in my
t a a ...a m nama ,
mil JOU W uav uy