Newspaper Page Text
IfJum or ny injurioiiaautmanoaseau tx i found
in Andrews' Pearl Baking powder. U p
Bvely PURE. Mn endorsed, and testimonials
irwlvM from mrh chemists a 3. IWtia Hay, ltoa
imi; M. Drlafoiitaliis, of Chlrauo; ana UuitaYua
Bodo, Milwunkea Never (old In bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS CO
4S Mil biuuti Av. 287. & 291 E. Water
Kror Horot li warranted amis-
lactory to !U woarer in ererr war,
or the monay will b refunded by
tbe iwraoo from whom it waa Unmet
TbnlTfVirwt nronoTinoM br mr Iranlnc rhT'W'M
. . . I i ii il i Mil trv ltlM Mil
muaicomf orubla ukJ prf fitting torwl war
i-DTrra k. M.fl piui FaMf
Milk Prrwrrlns. 1.50. lf.Ailntlii. !
iMnliil fxtr kmry) Jfr.t.
aWllk Frwrinc fla tn Pfw
Far win br ltt fctII Dale- eTryw.
CHICAGO tOKSET CO.. Chicago. IU.
A New and complete lintel, fronting on Lev'.
Second and Railroad Stream.
The PaMiesr Ii not of the Chicago, St. Unle
aed .lew Orleena: liunot Central; Watmeh. Mt.
Looi and Pacific; I. on Monntaln and Southern,
Mobile and Unto; t ain and St. I.001 Itauwar
ar all Jnt aert the atreet: while th btoainnoai
Land ii g i hot one inure distant.
Thia Hoil la hfaied bjr atenm. baa tparo
Lanndry. JJtdrauMc Elevator, Kiertnc C ll Hell
Aatomatie Pirn-Alarm Bath, absolutely ur air
perlerl ewraue and toroleSe aptiotntnienm.
Snperh fnrMU!iij;; perfect aerricv; an't an or
ajreelleil tab e.
I P. 1'AKKK.ri to (H..rx'
A FOS1TIVP OURR
Catarrh ami Hay
Agri-able to L'io.
OOI.K III TUB HT. I.
HeaiLw hi-1 Itenfiicaa
or auy kind of aiucn
Inflime.l and rouijh
nrfar.a A prppara
tlea of andnantod
merit. ' Applv hy in a
little fljgur mto tbe
nootnla. It 1U oa
borbrt, -eff.ict tallr
rt ntra the uJ
l uaaKiri of rutAr.tml
irn, ratiBirg u'-aiiny efttorj. it aiiay in
flammati'in. p ot-ct tu tnembrao'il llnlntr of tbu
heart from addition! co!d, complitely bai- the
ore and rwtora Iho mn of taate nd ame'l.
BeaeHclai ruh ai rualu d by a few appllrj
tiot A THOKOCGII TIlKATUfcST WILL CI-RR
Cream llilra na "atned an envlabje rispnUlioa
wher"r known: diplctn ail otbwrt rnparatloaa.
Read fur circa ar cuntl' tn full ti lonnatlnn and
reliable iMatlmonUta. Br mall, prepaid Weenie
paekaire atamp reenred. fold by all whole
aale and retail d-rjfii
KLV&CUBAM BALM C0..Owejo, N. T.
WaaO'irant glossy, luxuriant
and wary tresses of abunduut
beautiful Hair must use
LYON'S KATHAIRON. Thin
eletrant. cheap article always
makes the Hair erow freely
and fust, keeps It from falling
oat, arrests and cares groy
nes. remoTes dandruff anU
itching, makes the Hair
Rtrong, giving It a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Bean
tilul. healthy Hair In the sure
result of using Kathakon.
rj.jjv'-"j TV'"fl 'K-"?""-'!
' - V
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
The Story of a., Galley. Slave.
Adapted from the popular play, "A Cblb-
"" BH1TK0 CAH."
"VTby, A.lrienne, I wita so ftiixi"U alxwt
Henri that in watchinjr Wm I tHl not hear
word of the introduction."
Well, then, Valentine, I can f urfriae
you ! your eusueiona al out th chancin
ease were conect. Oh, you must bo a
witch, and I am eo liarlyi I could cry
with joy! Why do you grow white and
ahivert Do you not puesa!"
Oh. Adrienno, end this suspense. V no
is my father?"
"The Count do Mornanao."
The Count de Mornuwe!" echoed Val
entine. "Yeaj anfl nh, Valentine! he may iv, he
must 1, tbe man my poor father ai.led.
He left France twelve year apo
"The Count de Montage!"
Valentine could only repeat the well
known name. Now that the Buopicion
waa verified, now that her own natim waa
openly given to her, and connected her
with the man, the mere mention of whom
had eo agitated the chanoineace, her rea
son refuwd toprasp the fact in its entire
ty. 8o It is that realities often seem mora
impossible than the fictions vividly woven
by the imagination. The Count de Mor
nasse stood ttofore them, in his own per
son representing a being around whom
had revolved the thoughta of four per.
sons and in whom the hopes of all were
centered. Valentine could tut gnze at
bim as he talked to the duke and Henri,
and try to connect him with all tiiebe im
'portant ideas. The man who once lay
helpless on the Uttle-field, the man for
whoso testimony Jenn Henaud had so
long waited, the proecrited nobleman,
who had entrusted bis little, motherless
child to the care of the gtxxl clianoineiige,
and tad gone into A weary, hopeleas exile,
the forgotten father, for whose return
.Valentine had prayed ami )iodf the all
powerful witness, whose mere word was
to restore Adrienne to life and joy! No
wonder that, as these considerations
urged through her brain and thrilled her
heart, Valentine could but stand with her
arm around A.lrienne, and look at the be
ing who mijjht indeed tie said to bava
come, in answer to these strong invoca
tions, from another world.
Perbaj the duchess and Adri-ntm were
moved by the same emotion?, for tliTy too
had their gazo fastened on the .-frnnger.
' "It senia too wonderful, too good to be
true. Adrienne. Oii, if you are indeed
right, ro '..au ess will be complete,
four father's sacrifice shall not have ben
tn vain, for my father will givn him la.'k
to his country, to Lis child! The Count
O.NB IIOPB OO.fR. 'l
Attracted by Valentine's words, the
count turned and looked at her.
The name seems to fctirprise yon?" he
"Oh, no, not the niiraej we have talked
constantly of you for weeks!"
"Of me! why I thought you were ig
norant of my fate, of your own namef'
"So I was; but w prayed that the
Count de Mornasse might come."
And Heaven has answered our
prayers!" said Adrienne. "For yon are
"True j but 1 cannot understand why
my name should hold such an interest,
especially for. you. mademoiselle, who
never even heard of my existence."
"There you are wrong," said Adrienne,
at whom the count was steadily looking.
"I knew that yon did live, and I prayed
that you might still hie alivej for on your
life depends that of one very dear to me!"
"Yes j you cannot think how many of
us have lieen hoping against hoe for
your return," Valentine went on. "Adri
rienne waa almost positive that you were
dead; anil even the chanoinesse thought
that the soldier's acoount of you proved
"Ot me! of my death! a soldier!"
The count looked mystified.
Raoid silently took Advienne's hand,
while the dnchess stood near the trem
bling girl. Henri do Culonne drew back,
feeling this was sacred ground j but
O'Rourke stole quietly behind Adrienne,
where he had a full view of the count's
Perhapa I can better explain, count."
said tbe duke, calmly. "What my daugh
ter and yours are speaking almut hap
pened now more than twelve years ago."
The count started and put hi hand to
"Twelve years ago I" he repeated.
Well, what what happened then that
can have any interest for these young la
dies? They must have bwn mere child
ren at that time."
"Yes, only children."
"Tou were at the time In Flanders, I
presume, seeking a way out of France,"
said the duke, politely. "You, no doubt,
became entangled hi the net-work of our
armiea,"then in the vicinity of Fontenoy,
and on the eve of that battle you were
hurt in some way."
"Hurt in some way wounded!" 'The
Count again put his hand to his head.
"You were found on the field by a sol
dier.", "Found on the field by a soldier! Yon
must excuse run, but for some yenrs my
head has troubled tmi very much at times,
and il Is with the grealent difficulty that
I rreail these past events."
"Your wound would account Tor that,"
said the duke.
, "But you do remeinlier thst you were
wounded, and that a soldier came to you
aid ?" cried Adrienne, apiiealingly.
The count looked at her as if perplexed
Yes, yes, that Incident occurred. I
was hurt, and some one a soldier, I
think spoke to me."
"Oh, I knew ill I knew he told th
truthT cried Adrienne. "Yes, go on In
poke to you ?"
"Really, mademoiselle, 1 tm it ,m, (t
CAIRO KlTLLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL
know how this trifling Incident ran Inter-
Trifling!" mU Valentine. "Do you
call what he did. trifling?. You thought
yourself to be d)ing."
"Dying t-not that I recollect. But
Why goon with this conversation? The
matter only concerned me, and here I am,
alive and well."
Only concerned you!" said Valentino.
Pleaf e eooni von will soon know whv
we are so much Interested." said Adri
enne, eagerly. ,
The count glanced from Valentine
questioning eyes to Adrlenne's bright with
"Well, I spoke to the soldier; wuat I
said I do not recall." ....
"But ynu gave him a rewardl" said Ad
rienno, "A reward perhaps soj I do not re
member." "But be does," said Valentine. "You
gave him three hundred golden louis eh
a recompense for carrying At yonr re
quest." "Yes, yes ) I told him my name and my
father's name, and-asked biro to convey
to tbe latter the intelligence of my death.
The couut looked from one to another
of tbe faces, all fixed on bira eager, anx
ious, painfully so as if life or death hung
upon his words. The effort to recall the
past was evidently a very diflkult one.
Adrienne, flushed with hope, her face
illumined with delight, her eyes sparkling
with happiness, held out her trembling
hands to the count.
Yes, oh, yes! and then you confided to
him your papers, and family jewels of
"My papers family jewels of great
"Yes, yes!" said Valentine, her voice as
decided in its tones aa Adrienne's ha l
been a moment before.
"Oh, no no. Indeed!"
The word sounded like the despairing
cry of a soul in ita last agony. Adrienne
sank into Raoufs arms. Valentine re
coiled, as if Etruck a sharp blow.
The count turned to the duke.
"No, indeed!" he reiterated. "What!
carry my papers and jewels on my per
son? Oh, no, we had safer means than
that for protecting them. Why, consider
for a moment j proscribed by France, an
enemy of England, seeking refuge in ft
foreign country, I should have been a
fool to thus risk losing them. Oh, no.
Our papers and family jewels have never
been out of our own jKissession. I have
them all with me now. The title deeds to
our various estates, the jewels which
principally belonged, my child, to your
mother, roy own and my father's pan-
ports, everything, in fact, to establish my
own identity, and your claims, valentine.
The count's voice waa full of satisfac
tion. The duke looked convinced, the
duchess very much perplexed.
Valentine's earnest eyes were fixed on
Adrienne, who, supported by Raoul and
her mother, bad been drinking in every
word of the count's explanation.
Now she struggled to her feet, white
and panting, her hands claspo! in sad enr
treaty, and stood before the count.
"Nevertheless, there, is a man, a soldie
who says who swears"
Her voice rose in passionate emphasis,
then broke in solm.
"A soldier who says who swears!" re
peated t he count.
For a few moments bis gain seemed
riveted on Adrienne's pale features, in
which anguish and despair were plainly
written. Suddenly bis face changed
thought struck him.
"You soy a soldier? Was there not a
soldier involved in a trial for murder
about that timer
Yes,'' explained the duke. "The man
was arrested and hied for the ranrder ot
"Yes, yes. I begin to recall it. He
built up a defense in which he made use
of my name."
The count's memory was growing mo
Yes, yes," said the duke; "the very
Well, quite likely he is the same soldier
who came to my relief. Very naturally
he would attempt noma explanation of the
crime, and that was a rather plausible
one. I road of the trial while In exile. It
was call.-d, if I remember aright, 'A Cele
trated Cano.' The man was convicted on
the evidence of bin own child."
A low moan from Adrienne was followed
by perfect eilence. The count looked
about him, but as no one contradicted his
remark, he glanced at the duke, whoee
concern for Adrienne was fat getting the
better of his courtesy. Valentine made ft
motion to the emmt, but he did not under
t "Of course the. man was perjuring him
self! ho undoubtedly murdered his wife
The count was interrupted by an agon
izing cry, ami Ad rienne fell insensible ftt
his feet, a deathly pallor stealing over her
"And you have murdered his child!"
cried O'Rourke, his fierce eyes darting
looks of hatred at the count.
"Ills child! his child!"
Tlie connt recoiled, and etaircnrinff like
a drunken man, caught hold of a tall
chair, against which he leaned, trembling
in every limb.
No one observed him all were occupied
with Adrienun, whose swoon had much
the appearance of death.
Raising her In his strong arms, O'Rourke
carried her to her room, closely followed
by the duke, the duchess, and Raoul,
Valentine would have gone with them,
but a quick call from the count made her
turn and look at him.
He was sitting on the chair,, wiping the
thick perspiration from his face with his
lace-trimmod handkerchief. Tho alter,
tion in his appearance was so great that
Valentine ran to him, startled ami enirer.
No wonder! His face was ghastly ,H
eyes were wild, a if a (fhost )n
sight! his teeth chattered In his Iich,
and his hands trembled so much that bo
could with diilkully hold tin handker.
chief to his forehead,
' What Is It I" Valentine stars. at him
"How can you ask such a question?
Why did you not stop me? The ide 0f
lei iiig me make those remarks to the
girl's faw! Oh, the sight of her lying,
white and still before urn, completely uti
nerved met I I have not the trength
I once had. Ever since that wound I am
so easily move.1l Why do you look at me
so, child r
You frighten me!" said Valentine. "I
never before saw 4 man give way so to
his feelings. Can I do anythlng-get you
anything!" . .
..s let us leave this house. Our own
Is ready for pur reception. Your maid is
"Biit will not the duke and ducheaa
think it strange if we go in such haste,
without thanking them, and without wait
ing to hear how Adrienne " -.
Stop! do not mention her name
The count seemed about to have another
fit of trembling. "I will not hear ot her,
I Bsy it Wings the whole thing back to
pghaw! I must try and control this
weakness. After all. how was I to know
IZ the girl was! J was ju wpted to
her, and they called her their daughter.
They have no right to impose this girl
utvm wold as their own child, when, in
truth, "ho i the child of a miserable mur
derer!" Valentine started back, alarmed at the
count's eyes, now flashing with angry pas
eion, nnd'lreading lent his words, excit
edly uttered, should reach the servants.
Something In the earnest eyes, watch
inp hie angry gestures, warned the count
pf the necessity for self-control.
Find the duchess and explain our rea
aons for leaving so soon. Thank her for
her hospitality to you. I shall do it in
person when I recover from this nervous
shock. You understand? Be quick; the
carriage is (till awaiting us!"
He motioned her away from him.
Valentine hesitated, pitying his painful
weakness, yet ignorant of how to assist
The cotint put his band to his head.
"Leave me, Valentine. You Fannot help
me. This will pass over in a few minutes.
I have been alone so long that I have
grown accustomed to raring for myself
when attacked in this wav. Bv and bv,
my daughter, you will be my kind little
He attempted a smile, made so ghastly
fiy"therigidity of bis featuirs that Val
entine shrank from its influence and has
The duchess was Just leaving Adrienne's
room. She put her arm around Valentine,
whose eyes aked the question, "How is
"Bettor now, and quite herself. The
duke took Raoul away, and I think if we
all stay out of the room that she will
sleep, I gave her a soothing drink. What
could we all have len thinking of when
a e let the count go on? I, for my part,
could not even speak, although I saw
from Adrienne's face what waa aiming, f
fe.lt paralyzed, and Raoul .says that ho
was the same. Poor child T It is all over
now, Valentine! She had built all her
hopes on your father's testimony; now
there is nothing lrft for her but to 1ar
tills bitter grief, this awful disgrace, even
to the end."
"Poor, poor Adrienne! Everything has
happened so quickly, so unexjiectedly,
that I seem to have lost the power of
thinking. My father wishes roe to go
home at oncej he is waiting to take me."
"What! and without seeing Adrienne r
"He is very anxious to get borne. You
will 1 surprised when I tell you that
he was completely overcome by emotion
at the sight of Adrienne, and at the knowl
edge that ho had caused her SiinVritii;.
He mj-s that he has tieen subject to ner
vous attacks ever since his injury; and
really I wa.- chocked at his appearance.
I thought be would faint. Oh! I do ti"t
know what to do. I want to stay with
Ailrienne, but I suppose I ought to go
wilh him. Ho Is not strong, and he is all
alone in the world."
"And your place, in at his side, Valen
tine. I am glad that you, at least, have
had your prayer granted, and are so hap
py. The chanoinesse, when she returns,
will be indeod surprised to find yon in
stalled as mistress in your own chateau,
and your father with you in good health.
She spoke certainly as if she had given
up hope of his return, and she undoubted
wont to Paris to establish your jiosition
and obtain your rights.
"I hardly realize an yet what they are,
I only know that they take mn away
"Oh, no, dear child, nothing shall separ
ate you from Adrienne. Why, a few stepe
will always bring you to her, or tako her
to you. That wooded path must have
lieen designed by a witch ; and. do doubt,
those are your apartments opening on tbe
small garden. If you cannot come back
this evening I shall send you a meseage
from Adrienne. To-morrow you will bo
tnyeiher ngnin, the count will not always
need your companionship."
Somewhat comforted, Valentine kissed
the duchess and took leave of tho duke.
The Marquis de Calnnnn put her in the
carriage, where tho count already sat,
looking still very white and nervous. He
hardly sike during the short ride, and
once they were In the chateau, he left
Valentine at tho door lending to her own
aparWnents, and then retreated to his,
which were situated n another wing of
the great building,
Valentine learned that her father had a
valet and other servants whom he had
brought with him from Paris. Somewhat
relieved aliout his physical condition, she
amused herself going through her lovely
rooms ami examining their new decora
tioni. Her maid was a quiet, attractive
woman, no longer young, who looked
charmed at tho sight of her young mis
tress, and eemcd anxious to please her In
The hours passed more rnpillly than
Valentino had thought possible; there
was only tho one thorn among all these
rosen, she could not see Adrienne, Henri
do C'alotino brought a message Inter In the
evening. Valentine received him in the
crimson mibih ami mockingly assumed
new dignity of manner and speech as soon
as her fears for Adrienne were allayed.
Adrlunno was better, ami longed for the
morrow, which would bring back Valon
tine, and with her some of the lost peace
7b 51 lnlnue4.
Firo-nmof enrs esnwlally lec
wsnro a tmoraslty. Ciir-tnnkcrs liavo
U'nrlmd a maximum of comfort; can
limy nol luru thrir Ingenuity to scciiro
u maximum of safety r 0 Is tho lire
W. r umhiii!(, river editor ol fas HtrtLina
and aieamlioat paeaenver ai(nt. Order for all
klnilanfateamlioat Jolt priming solicited. OOlcf
at liower'i European Hotel. No. Tl Ohio leveer
STAGE Olf TUB R1VKII.
The river marked by the gauge last even-,
ing at this port, 39 feet S inchci and fall
ing. ; ''
Cincinnati, April 31 fl p. m. River 20
feet 0 inches and fulling
Pittsburgh, April 21-6 p. m River fl
feet 5 inches ami falling.
louisville, April 21- p. m. River 1 1
fuel 5 inches and rising
Nashville, April 810 p. m. River 14
feet I inch and falling. "
Cliattuuoogi, April 51 J p. m. River
13 feet 7 niches ami faHing.
St. Louis, April 31 -d p. ro. River 17
feet It) inches und rising.
The CVtitennial from St. Louil will re
port here this morning for New Orleans
nnd depart at noon,
The Paris C. Brown fiom Ciucinnatl will
receive freight here to-day and depart lor
New Oilenna to-night.
Tbe Vint Shinklo frnui. Memphis la due
huro this t veiiing for Cinciauati. See W.
F. Ltmbdin, Passenger Agen', and secure
Thu reliible and popular stcainer ja. W.
GafTlruin Cincinnati will pass (jqwa early
ti.is uitirning for Memphis.
The W. S. Hays from New Orleans il
d'i't here to-day for Cincinnati. She is
the finest and fnafest bvit that goes tip the
The Cry h 'icksburg ia due this
evening from St. Louis for yicksburir. ' '
The John A. Scudder from St. Louli will
roport here to nighl for New Orleans, i
The Hudson from Sluwneetqwn jcavel
here this morning at 7 o'clock for St. Louis.
Capf. Griffith mahter.
Capt. p. O. Uphsm, the spicy and able
I'icitl editor of the Pa lucah Vews, ' was a
passenger on the Qua Fowler yesterday. He
paid our city a Hying viit and returned
smo evening to his duties.
Yesterday was clear and bright until
Ufa in the afternoon when old Sol, waa
diepelled by clouds, followed a get) lie
For Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint you
have a printed guarantee on everv bottle
ofSliiloh's Vitahicr. ft never fails to
tDiamond Dyes are so perfect and
fo l autiful that it is a pleasure to use
them. Equally good for dark or light col
ors. 10 cents.
The act of fermenting the Oporto Orape
into wine in this country has been brought
to a greater degree of perfection by Mr, Al
fred Speer, ot New Jersey, than by any
other person; and his wiue is very popular
as an evening wine, as well as for the com
munion table and tor invalids. For ial
by Paul O.Schuh.
ritir.Kien's Arnica Sad re
The Boat Salfe In the world for Cuts,
Jlniises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilbtaint,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
2" cents pr box. For sale by Obo. Z
Elys' Cream Btlr,i. We have no prepar
ation so reliable or 'salable. it il toe best
r.'inedy in the market for catarrhal affec.
tiot s. Theo. B. Perry, Druggist, Etmire,
N". V. '
Titk glory of a man is his strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
study, or by early indiscretions, Allerr's
Brain Food will permanently restore alt
lost vigor, and strengthen all the muaclee
of Brtin nnrilody. l pkg., 8lor5
William Woods, 147 Green fit.i Chicago,
III., stys: "Brown's Iron Bitters cured me
of colic nd pains in tho bowels."
Work Given Out. On receipt of vour
nddn'M wo will nuke an otfer ty which
you can earn 3 to $7 evenings, at yonr
home. Men, Women, Boy or Glrla caa do
if. II. 0. Wilkinson & Co., 185 and 1117
Fulton Street, New York.
To The West.
There arc a number ot routea leadioif to
the nlmve-mmitinned section, but the duett
an 'I reliable routo is via Saint Louil and
ov r ibe Missouri PHCirlc. Railway, Tun
trains daily arc run from the Grand I'nion
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Levcn.
wot lii, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Poll man palsce Sleeping Cars of the very
fit eM make are attached to all trains,
At K'uisas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal
If rnia enj,ct with express trains of all,
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland train lor California,
This line olt'ers to parties enrouto to the
West snil Northwest, not only fast Hane
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through the finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, Ac, of thli
line, which will bu mailed free. , 1
O. II. KlHNAN, F. CUANDr.KH, , u
Ass't Onn'l Pass. Agent. Oon'l Pasa Agent'.
A Nasal Injector tree with each bottle
of Slilloh's Cataarh Remedy. Price' (Q btiij
1 iii . (1
Tn restore, souse of taate, smell ot baar
Ing use Elys' Cream hm. It - ieMBg"l
wonderful work, uouot fail to ptoetfre
bottle, as in It lies thu , relief ' ypa ;.eek:.
Price 50 cents. . Apply into noatrih) .wllh
little finger. - '''roV .
,M',?aVAMrrCn,rr j "'0, Illinois.
DRV GOODS anil NOTIONS,
a fall line of all the latest, nuweat color
and quality, and hear nisiinfai turn.
. OARP FIT D ICl'A I tTMKX r
Bod Brnsncln, Tapr.etrlre. I grama, Ot!
(Idling aid Gents - Furnishing
Tola D -partition', ocennlot a full dmr and
I eomolete In all rustier.!, Uood ar
fuarantoed ol lalcat atria and beat .ma
boKutil Prices and ' First rlAM Good,-1
N. B. Thistle wood & Ilro,
GRAIN, SACKS ami TWINE.
NO. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo. - Illinois,
Nelson County Whisky,
137 OHIO l.KVKK.
lit. a. sitm.
CQRIRT i. IT.
Grand Central Store.
OAI'HO. - - !.
hop oo HalHdar Avenuu. between K.iorlh and
HUth 6trvn, Cairo, llllnc'i.
, (fflr All kled. ol l(bt and b. avy tiMckarnlthlnif.
w agon and carriage work done In the mu-t noik
manllk manner. I! irse-nhyelns a upenaltjr and
atl factloo cuaraL teed .
Tt LOUIS & ST. PAU
' PACKIT COMPANY'
Il KWo-lifbt rf .yaw 7. a, w Uai
rir aide-Wheel Passenger reamer
n JT. LOT7I9 HAIVKmAt. QUTKCT,
JWkOjlburi.im'oton. hock island. '
iVKKPOai CLrilTON, SI'BUQUE.
Maa, BT. rAOX and MINNEAJTOUB.
Mt Ytol Fackata fit. Loul turn Monday. WaA.
aadayand rldir, at 4 era. Qiilncr i KmMak Pack-
wiaara ou iuldllF, linodnf ioptwl, t 1 pm,
lcnrlon Ticket at low ratoa to Ht. Paul. Lair
KlanKnaka and all ftnrtbarnftnmroor Baorta. Direct
aad ahMrxairout to Oakota, Montana and Manitoba.
For lllrMtratml On Id llotjk, ttma tablaa, pnawaaar
aad rraUht ratM,and othnr Inrormation, lulilnwa.
a. Mffiaa bt.paxtl packet od
Wanfbtmt foot of OIlraBU. B I . LOU J8. WCi
ytvehyille, Paducah A Cairo Packet,.
The elegant and palatial n'cumcr
B. S. EHEA,
J. 8. TVKKIt m .Mmm
BILt.Y HOUSTON f'lerk
Lavoa Cairn every Momluat 4 p. m. Tor Nali
Till. Nashville, Padncah& Cairo U. S. Mail
W. II . CHERRY,
Le,nTta thl port ovary WcdnamUy at-i p.m. mr
The an paoiutigtir and freluht aluamrr
; Lsams It. Louts for Cairo one each wnIi ,1
t, at. MBkst Cairo roMt. I.ou'.a, and way laud
(ageoact cb wk3 a. ut.