Newspaper Page Text
!AIIM), ILL., THUJiSDAY MOKNIMi, APKIL 2 k, Ml,
PROFESSIONAL CAM US.
Q.EORGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of foruical dlaeaaea, and dleemes of women
OKHUK On 11th itrcet, oppewte the Poet
oftlce, Cairo, 111.
)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, ELKCTUO VAI'OH asti MEDICATED
A lady In attendance.
J)K. E W. WDITLOCK,
Orritia No. is Commercial Avenue, between
KiMi tnit Nli.th Htrmit.
rpiIECITY NATIONAL HANK.
Or Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVKE.
A General Rankin? business
NTERPRiSE SAVING HANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAYINGS RANK.
TWOS. VS. HATiLlDAV ,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
V. BHOSS. President. I P. NrTr. Vice I'rec'M
II. WELLS, Cashier. I T. J. Kerth. AnVt .aon
F. BroM - Ca'ro William K:;it,. .Cairc
Peter Neff " I Wiili im Wolf.... "
C, M OMvrloh " I C.. Putler "
E. A. Under " I H. Well '
J. Y. Clem'on, Caledonia. ,
A OE.NEKAL BANKING Ifl'SIN'EnS DiSK.
Exchango roA aud botiirht. Interott t)'i!il tt
the Navlnifn Department. Collections made m i: )
all bualnens promptly attend."! te.
13G fc 138 Coml Ave.
havo received a full and complete lino
ol now F.ill and Winter
) UIILUU UUUUUJ
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Brussels, Taper
tnee and Iujjraln
A full stock of Oil Clotlif, all sizes aud prices.
hi n n MP i
A full and Lomnlete stock la now being
cloced out at great tin run in 8.
Mood nt Doltoin PrioesJ
J-m K. INGE,
Mannfacturer aud Dealor In
6th Street, between Pora'l Ave. uud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OK AMUN'ITION.
Vafet ltepalred. All Kind ol Keys M id.
TV T" W
A i N w3
2 5 fear 11 2
Hgl! N Si 2- 4
Ciathing & Gents' Furnish g Goods
ATiiLoriinKos Is a novel word to most
hxI le ho nieak Uie Kiitflmh huiiniare. The
(inika uil it centime atjo, UiUUiUiK by it
"XIIK I'111.K liKAltHlt."
Anii.oi-iioiios in the first and only
medicine which has carried ofT th
jirize as the perfect reruedy for Rheu
matism and Neuralgia.
IJko two n-u-nt less tyrants they have for
urea bt-M their KiiuYnu victima Ui au lrm
Krip. Tbaic prx-.r BUllercra have been aa d1u ea
in Uie ijiir of their opprejra.
ATHMirnoRos has entered the arena, rn-
iratfed in conflict witb the uunatera, aud won the
ji:ty. An the comiietitiira In tlio Ore. :au
Kaii:i uM could win only by (he lu'mt severe tnai-t
( f ability aud endurance, bo Athloi'Houos haw w.u
t!i prize, not alone by xivintf teui)rary relief, lut
by bninnnif an endurimr cure, an well, to Ui'" bo
liavu aulliTcd Uio excrueutunj atfoniea of Lhetiinu.
A niLopiionos i9 a novelty, not only
in name, hut in its tlt'iucnts. It is un
like any j'reiaration yet introduced.
ATiii.onioKos actson the blood, museles
and Jint, remonnir the iinon and acid from
Uie blood, carrii tbeiu out of tliu uynb iu.
Ant iipiioKos U put up wit h coiisummatc
pkiil, and contain iic.thin tliat cau iuiibry
harm the tuoat delicate constitution.
Now, do you want to HulTirja and on?
or do you want Ui be well?
"Athlophoros" WILL Cure You
If you cannot get ATiuirnoKog of your dru'
t'Nt, we will bend it express ptud, on receipt of
regular price-one dollar jier bottle. Wepref'-r
that jou buy It from your drut, but If ho
lin t It, do not b' persuadt-d to try something
. but order at once from us as dlretu-d.
ATHLOPHOROS CO.. 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
W!icu j iu coiuo Vi th;iik 'f it, it U"t
O'i l that library yple refer a pile U a
i :'ar. It in handier to urn 'ke wln-n tln-y
art; vvntin'. and ever w nji.ch cieanT.
And then it (r.vr Hum Ihe truo eaaenee
ai.'t flavor "f tiie totarro.
'J he inoM fahtiititiuft M::oken anxitiir all
i.ationn alii aj elahc;f io'ti ar-1 thai
the toLa'CO fc'r-iwn uu the linl..l,-!i X"liac
li.-;t i.f .S.,rt!i Carolina in the m.t di-Ue.
i'-u and renu'.-d in the wrM f.iirtit..-r
than Turkifh. more fragrant tlun Havana.
fr r fnin nitrat- an I ninitine th-in tiny
other, 11 in JitM what the c..-nnoiwoir
p'a.K- &r: the habitual HUiokT d'-mainlx.
1 he very choicest t- bavo r. wn
on thin I it u trti-ht by Ula.-k-well'
liurham Tubaeco Co.. and
appar in tli.-ir e-lebratftl Bail
Ii'.irhajii Smokinir Tobacoj. It i
Known Uie world over
l--t the m-nuine.with 13uU
trade u.ark. tlien you ivill
l- eure of havinir abi"
lutely pure tobacco.
The Kejjnlar Cairo A I'aducali Uaily
IIENKY E. TAYLOR, Ma-ter.
OEUIWE JOIJEs, Clerk.
Leaves IMdacah for C tiro daily (midays except
ed) at 8 a. m., and Monnd Cltv'at 1 p. m. Ketarc
Inn, leavel Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Hound Citv at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Paducah 4 Cairo U. S. Mail
For Padncuh, Smithland. nverabnre, Fddyvllle,
Cantou, IJover, Clarksville and Nashville,
IS. S. RHEA.
J. S. 1YNEI!
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
YV. II. CHERRY.
L V' i every Fr ibiv morninc nt 10 o'clock-, mak
Iniiclo'e connection nt Nashville with the L. &
V. H. It. and X. V H. K. for all points iou!h,
with the I'pper Cumb rinnd Packet Co., for all
point for the I'ppcr Cumberland. For frei(jht or
paws me, epp'.y on board or to V. F. Lauibdin,
n.oTK, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Elouri Jfil Ls
Kizhest Canh Pri-P Paid tor Wheat.
1 a- t ca
For Salo bv
I 1 HMD
LI YKAIt SHADOWS.
BV J'ASME 1SA15KLI.K SIIEItWICK.
In the city tlio Ion streets wcro
nhhizf! with tlio yellow gaslight, and
the silver plow of the electric lights,
swung outward into tho night, drove
the Khndows far away, liut into tho
still while country they crept, and tlio
tall trees of the forest held out ghostly
linns to greet thetu. It was a weird light
a lining time for tho old year to din
with only tho wind to wail his requi
em, and only tho t:irs to watch over
his white- grave.
In her father's lonely country homo
the daughter of farmer Matthews is
watching. Her face Is jialo and worn,
and her dark eyes are heavy with long
weariness mid watching.
On tho bed n littlo child sleeps, ono
white hand thrown up restlessly against
tho pillow. The Hush of fever is upon
her white fiic, and its hot breath upon
her parted lips.
Nura W ade presses her lips upon tho
tangled mass of golden hair that sweeps
the pillow and cries softly. For a fort
night those baby arms havo cluug to
ssly, the sweet voico
sobbing "mamma! mamma!" until her
heart is almost broken. or days sho
has fought tho cruel fever, but still it
saps up the life-blood of her darling.
Into a litful slumber she has fallen, and
fur the lirit time in many weary days
Nora is free from the cares of those
For a long tinio she sits there motion
less, scarcely breathing lest she should
disturb the child's slumber; and then,
as she sees how quiet the sleep has
grown, her heart gains hope, and she
steals away to the window, where the
curtain half drawn reveals tho beauti
ful world without.
No words come from her lips as she
sees that white-robed, silent world; yet
her silence is a prayer, a voiceless
oil' ring to the white, invisible throne
iu the star-jeweled world above.
Just then a soft footstep is heard up
on tho stairs, and Mis. Matthew en
ters. "Is she still sleeping?" she asks,
looking toward the child.
"Ves," Nora answered in a whisper;
aud then, as her mother's arms are
folded about her, she bows her head
and weeps bitterly.
"Duu't cry, Nora; be a brave woman;
These sorrows come to all of us, aud
we mu-t bear them."
"Hut 1 cannot. Mino is creator than
I can bear," she cries, lifiing up her
head. "If Alk'e must die, then i havo
no wish to live."
"No, Nora, don't say such words as
thoe. You are tired and worn. When
the morning comes you will havo re
newed hope- aud strength. Alice is
sleeping the iirst quiet sleep she has
had for many nights, and her quiet
slumber briugs with it a fresh hope,
liut you must rest, dear; lie down hero
beside her ami I will keep watch."
"No, no," Nora shake her head
slowly. "I Coul. 1 not sleep; it would
be torture. You need it more than I
do; go, I entreat you."
After much persuasion her mother
leaves tho room, and she sinks onee
more into the chair by the bed. She
is tired of tlio old year, and she has no
sorrow to know that it is dying. It has
brought her only shame and misery.
On the small writing de.sk at her el
bow two letters are lying. She picks
them up, mechanically crushing them
between her white lingers. Again aud
again she has read them, until the
whole world seems centered in their
burning words. Only a L.'w lines mar
the white pages, yet they tell the tale
of her sorrow, and as they havo stained
the unsulled pages, so they have en
graved upon her sinless heart the dark
bitterness of sorrow and disgrace.
Five years ago no happier bride ero
left a father's home than she; but ere
the last year had reached its prime she
had come homo sad and weary, with
tho weight of years upon her "young
head. All tho beautiful young life was
a wreck, and the child whoso golden
head was pillowed on her breast knew
not her mother's sorrow.
Iu her happy homo in the far-oil'
city the lirst letter had come, falling
into tho depths of her tranquil life like
a thunderbolt from heaven. She had
shivered with terror as she had read
its contents, and she had Hung it from
her and trampled it beneath her feet,
refusing to believe in her husband's
dishonor. And oh, it was a cruel hand
indeed that had punned tho words,
though it was tho hand of her own
"Nora Wade," ho had written her
coldly, "your hus!nd has forged a
note in my name. He has lied the city;
but if there is a law in tho land I shall
make him stiller its fullest penalty."
For ono mad moment she had almost
cursed the man, although ho was her
father's brother, who had dared tolling
this sudden sorrow upon her. Hut
scarcely had she realized its truth ero
another missivo followed, more full of
bitter poison than tho lirst. It was tho
hardest blow of all and her frail heart
had almost brokeu under tho sudden
burden, for the hand she loved best in
all tho world, had penned the cruel
"Dear Nora," her husband had said,
"God forgive mo for tho sorrow 1 have
brought upon you, but you shall never
look upon my face again. Tempted, I
have fallen, and sorrow-stricken 1 leave
my homo never to enter it again. Teach
Alice to forget mo and teach your
own heart, Nora, to look on mo as
Is it any wonder that for long weeks
afterward Nora Wado had lain as ono
dead, and that when consciousness had
come sho had longed to die? Months
afterward sho was brought back to tho
homo of her childhood, and there they
had nursed her back to life. Hut the
days were to her but meaningless shad
ows, and had it not been for the little
that life grow brightor and sweeter
every day in tho peace of tho old farm
house sho would willingly havo fallen
into the sleep that knows no waking.
Now sho sits in the shadow of "tho
darkened room, living again through
the scenes id Uiu p:,M, Jc:ir, j;ui jT
the liereeness of her old rebellion has
died away, and she feels only a weary,
weary pain that knows no surcease.
thi) looks upon tho lovely child-face
before her with a great tenderness in
her mother eyes which Js yet a half a
terror. Wnal if those baby lips should
never lisp her name again what if
those dimpled hands should never press
her face again in tho long, lonelv vettrs
to come! And the sweet voice! Would
the o,d horn,- ever be glad again with
out its ringing echoes? Not on! v her
own heart she knows will break, but
the old heart, too, that havo grafted
their hajipite ss upon the tender, beau
Hut no! She drives the thought
away. Surely Cod will leave her this
this one wt llower that has bloomed
tipon her croM. In her sleep the child
sobs her name, and Nora takes tho
dainty golden head in her arms, kiss
ing the Hushed cheeks and soothing tho
weo sufferer to sleep again. And with
the baby arms around her neck, sho
sinks herself in a troubled, restless
Farmer Matthew, riding along tho
country road that leads from the city
into the lonely countrv beyond, is not
without a slight fear, for the twilight
has fallen, ami it grows darker every
moment. Still the white earth rellects
the fading light, and tho stars seen
now and then through the cloud spaces
cast a faint giimtner upon the glisten
ing road. (J.d Dobs knows the way
well, however, and he jogs along pla
cidly, scarcely heeding tho keen wind
as it sweeps across the snow drifts,
though it blinds him momentarily.
liut Fanner Matthews is not alone.
By his side sits a young physician
whose stalwart form "does not shrink
from the cutting blast.
"I hardly thought you'd come," says
the old farmer. "I kinder hated to
ask you, you seemed to bo enjoyiu'
yourself so mightily; but Alice was so
sick, aud the women folks mother and
Nora lost all faith iu tho old doctor,
so I thought there' d be no harm in
coudn' to see you, anyhow."
The old man's voice trembles a little.
Ho is thinking of the frail littlo form
that has lain so helplessly on tho pillow
for many, many days, and tho little
voice whose music has been well-nigh
"Of cour.se I'd come," auswers tho
young man. "How could you think I
wouldn't? Dou't I owe my "life to you?
I won id be ungrateful, indeed, did I
not remember tho day when you took
me, a stray waif, into your heart aud
home. It was long ago, but I owe all
I am and all I have to day to you, and
what would I not do "for you and
"God bless you for tho good will, my
boy,'' the old man says; and then there
is a siience between them, broken only
by the sound of the horse's hoofs upon
the crisp white snow.
But as thev turn a bend in tho road
the old man turns to his companion
"He vo a lonelv patch of woods
ahead; keep your eyes and ears open."
"Yes, I am prepared for it." Tho
young man takes two glittering objects
from his pocket. "I fancy any prowl
ing rascals would not like'to make the
acquaintance of these."
He replaces the revolvers safely iu
their hiding place as old Dobs plunges
bravely into the woods. A ghostly
place it is, with tho tall trees holding
out long white anus ami the weird
shadows falling across tho winding
"Hark! what's that?" The young
physician lays his hand on tlio old
man's arm. They both listen for a
moment, but only the sighing of tho
wind c mies through tho forest.
"I surely heard a moan," says tho
young man. "It could not havo" been
Old Dobs suddenly pricks up his
ears and shies violently to ono side of
"Hello!" cries the fanner. "What's
the matter with Dobs? '
But the young man has already
sprung to the ground. "There's some
thing in the road, he says. "Give mo
the lantern quick. Surely it is a man
fallen into the snow drills." H0 takes
a small vial from his pocket and forces
its contents down the man's throat;
then they lift him carefuily into tho
"Drive as fast as you can," tho young
man says. "If you are homo within
the hour wo may save him."
An hour later Nora Wade, watchin,"
in the darkened chamber, is arousoQ
by the touch of a friendly baud.
""Nora." he says softly.
"Oh, Joe. is it you?-' sho cries. "YcAi
have come to save my darling. You
will save her, won't y.'m?" She looks
ut him piteoti-ly, her every word a sob.
"I will try," he says. Years ago in
their happy childhood he would havo
laid down his life fof Nora what would
he not do for her child? All the later
love for his wife has not swept away
the tenderness ho feels toward the love
of his youth.
Through the long hotin of the night
he watches wi;h her, noting every
change in the fair baby face upon tho
pillow, now and then stealing from tho
room to attend his patient below.whom.
he had left in Mrs. M itthew's charge.
When the morning breaks and tho
gray dawn of the new your steals across
the white fields he takes Nora's hand
in his. "Your child will live," ho says.
Her eyes speak their gratitude her
lips arc dumb.
"Leave her to your mother, ho says,
"for a little while, and i-ome with me."
I lis words are itnperat.vo and sho
follows him in siioncj down tho stairs
into the siiting-room below.
Upon the lounge a man lies, his Nycs
closed in slumber. The fair hair is to'ss
sed backward front a finely chiseled
face, but there is a wonrincss upon it
that is sail to look upon.
With a sudden cry Nora falls besido
him. liut ere the words noon her lips
aro spoken sho loses consciousness and
for hours knows no more. All tho
weary nights of wntching have llun
their burden upon her ana sue m
crless to rally.
"You have" killed her," the old man
says as tho young physician lifts her in
"No," ho nnswers, "joy never kills."
Tho lirst weeks of tho new year havo
passed away, bringing with them gold
en treasures of life and love. With tho
old year all the shadows havo gone
and all its sorrows.
It is a pleasant group that is gathered
in F tinner Matthew's cozy sitting-room
iu the bright glow of tiie red firelight.
Alice, sitting in her mother's lap,
laughs gleefully at tho bright pictures
grandpa is showing her in the Mother
Goose book, repeating after him tho
jingling rhymes that seem to take her
fancy, lie laughs, too, as she lisps
them in her quaint, babv fashion; and
Nora, laying her white hands upon the
golden head, looks up with a smile into
tho pale, handsome face above h.er
Wife and mother, sho looks from ono
to the other of her treasures, with a
glad, satisfied love.
And Grandma Matthews, pausing in
her knitting to look upon the happy
group, wipes away the moisture fro'tu
her eves, saying softly to herself:
"And "a little child shall lead them."
l'uciic Jiund I'ns.i. .
Sent Free for Six Cents Tostajre.
Our magnificently illustrated catalogue
t i.ooo illustrations),
MEKMOI) & JACCARD JEWELRY CO.,
Fourth and Locusts Sts., St. Louis.
When in St. Louis Call on Them. 7
W. P. Lamhdin, river editor of ( n Pta.t.ETm
and ateamboat paenaer aiient. Orders for all
klndaof steamboat Job printing solicited. Ofllce
at Bowor'a European Hotel. No. 78 Ohio luvee.
STAGES OF TnE niVEIt.
Tho river marked by the gaugo at this
port at 0 p. m. 38 feet 2 inches and fall
ing. Chattanooga, April 23 River 11 feet 5
inch and rising,
Cincinnati, April 23. River 17 feet 8
inches and falling.
Louisville, April 23. River 8 feet
3 inches and falling.
Nashville, April 23 -River 18 ft 9 inches
Pittsburg, April 23. River 4 feet Cin
ch and falling.
St Louis, April 23. River 21 ft 11 inch
es and falling.
The City ol Providence from Vicksburg
passed up for St. Louis last night.
The City of Arkausia,of the Anchor line,
arrived here last evening at 8 o'clock. She
had a fine trip. Departed for Vicksburg at
The Andy Bium from Memphis is due
this morning for Cincinnati. The Baum is
fast, reliable and her accommodations of the
best. W. F. Lambdin, Passinger Agent,
will furnish tickets to Cincinnati and all
way points at low rates.
Tho weather still continues cold, cloudy
and very damp. We look for a change
about the fourth cf July, which will prob
ably be afreczing weather.
The destruction of property along the
shores of the lower Mississippi during the
late floods is incalculable, and if a repiti
tion of the same disasters follows next sea
son, or at the usual time of high water, it
will force thousands of people to abandon
the banks of the Mississippi and all lands
subjected to the floods to seek homes where
they can have some assurance of living
without being jeopardizing life and property
The fine steamer, Thos. Sherlock, from
Cincinnati is due to-day for New Oilcans.
The New Mary Huston leaves Cincinnati
for New Orleans Siturday the 20th inst.
She gets out earlier than was expected, as
the Golden Rule aud Golden Crown have
been seized by the U. S. nnrshal at Cincin
nati. The U. P. Schenck passed Vicksburg yes
terday morning on her way to Cincinnati.
She will arrive here Saturday evening.
Tho two barges of gravel which Capt.
Charley Nellis brought down from Me
tropolis, have been unloaded, and ho will
likely return to Metropolis this evening ob
the Gus Fowler after another lot. The
Fowler will tow the barges up. The Me
tropolis gravel is of the very best quality,
and will bo a grand improvement to the
levee when tho street is thoroughly covered
from the stone depot to The Hulliday house.
The Wyoming 'from New Orleans on her
route to Cincinnati had not reported here
when wo closed tho "wet end'' of The Bul
letin. Sho will likely havo passed up,
howaver, before tho readers of The Bulle
tin receive this issue.
Tho City of New Orleans is due from
St. Louis early to-morrow morning. She
goes to New Orleans.
Tho Hudson from St. Louis is due this
evening for Shawnectown.
The W. n. Chory fann Nashville is due
hero this morning, and leaves on her return
trip at 10 a. m. to-day.
Tho Gus Fowler will arrive here on time
daily, Sunday excepted, connecting with tho
I. C. ILR. for all points East and West.
Mr. Randall Ballow- a prominent St.
Louis and Tennessee river pilot, who re
sides at Paducah, is in tho city minuting
with his brothor chips.
For sale cheap, at comer 17th and Wash
officT D!Xt buildinK al)ove tne Pot-
will phase take notice that all pergonal
taseH must be paid on or before the first
day of May. If not paid, the interest will
be charged with cost of collecting the taxei.
Sheriff and Tax Collector.
Household Goods at Auction!
Witt bo sold at auction at residence of W.
F. Pitcher, corner 23th and Sycamore
Streets, Wednesday, 10 o'clock a. ra., 23d
inst, Household and Kitchen Furniture
consisting of 1 large base-burner stove, 3
heating and 1 cooking stoves, 1 wardrobe,
1 book case; purler set including sofa and
chairs; dining room furniture, tables, dish
es, etc. articles too numerous to mention.
Sale positive and without reserve. 19-4t
Having established myself in the Under
taking business in Cairo on Commercial
Avenue, between 11th and 12th street, I
respectfully invite nil who are in need of
anything in my line to give me a call. I
keep in stock all kinds of coffins, metal
caskets, &c, also all kinds of furniture,
repairing and cabinet work done. Prices
reasonable. 9 lm Jacob Fleck.
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
at The Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
tfucKien's Arnica Salve
Tho Best Salvo 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 ia guaranteed to give per
iod satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For salo by Barclay
Photographs, engravings, etc.. can bo ex
quisitely colored with liquid art colors
maic lrom Diamond Dyes. Full direc
tions for this beautiful art work, with a
handsome colored cabinet photo sent to
any address for 10 cents.
WELLS & RICHARDSON CO.,
In the Hop porous Tlaster the virtues of
Fresh Hops are combined with strengthen
ing and stimulating balsams, and its cures
of Weak Back, Pain in the Side, Rheuma
tism, and Neuralgia or Pain in tho Chest
are simply marvelous, it being more effica
cious and thorough than any liniment or
liquid remedies. You'll say so after using.
Emorv's Little Cathartic, is tho liPHr nnrl
only reliable Liver Pill known, never fails
with the most obstinate cases, purely vege-
tauic. 10 cents. m
Never Give Up.
If vou are sutTerint? with low nd do.
pressed spirits, loss of appetite, general de-
omiy, uiaoruereu moou, weak constitution,
headache, or anv disease nf a hiiimm na
ture, by all means procure a bottle of Elec
tric Bitters. You will be mirnriaoH tn nen
the rapid improvement that will follnw?
you will be inspired with new life; strength
and activity will return: nain and miaerw
will cease, and hencelorth you will rejoice
in the praise of Electric Bitters. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Barclay Bros. C
Mrs. Deitrich. of 10 Hudson Sr.. "Ken
Haven, Conn., walked the floor all niirht
suffering iudescriablo neuralgic Dains in
her head and face. "As soon as it was
light in tho morning," sho writes, "my
daughter started out to get something to
relieve me. The doctor told her that Ath-
liiphorus was tho best thing known. She
got a bottle. After two doses the pain all
left me as if by magic. I shall always
keep Achlophoros in tho house."
IA9. B. SMITH. EOBRIIT A. KITH.
Grand Central Store.
OA 1RO. - - ILL.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor, N inoteenth a treet 1
Commercial A vonne i
Clarkson & Bowers,
No. 30 BUi St., Cairo, 111.
tVQood Stock and Prices KeaionabU.,