Newspaper Page Text
JOHN It. OIIKRI.T, Kdliorand Publianer.
Toes oat MoniNO, Kobrunrjr 20, 1872
7M oflfia Mptr o) AttrafrUr anly n-lo thttxtyvl
Clin, tUen!imurtilgil.ill.'iMitJrn HUitui ,
mvHt-auitltymtnnll tmnll, but
motrn on nM ribiwfl c (nftrfrf Jo
ttotoltettithiptmMol inttUlgen""' ,m,
Urprirtna burnt mm.
Tun cr tiii luitt "
Ot week, by carrle -;
im. lurbi e.rrle-.m advance m 10 vu
Mn titinlh. lit- MH ......... 75
Three monlli", " ""
Ujo year, ..
TUC DOLLAR WKKKLY HULLKTIN.
John II. Oberly Co. nave reduced (""..'
eerlption prion ot the Weekly Cairo Hulletln In
Ont WoUnr per emn-m. mklni 'I Ine cheapest pa
r published Infouthern
t9 W.tchcl, the celebrated German
tenor, it tying '" Bt 1,10 Sherman house,
tST flro at MurrnyviUe, Illinuli,
on Tuesday night, burned tlx buildings.
ItUsikld tliopono will denounce
the Concordat to far ni it relates to Alsace
Buckhout, Uio Sleepy Hollow mur
derer, win exccutoJ nt Whito l'lulti,
Now York, Friday.
'Ira II. BlrJ. Grnnd Mnitor of the
Odd Fellowf of Ohio, died nt Cincinnati
Friday, aged 60 years.
Tlie English bnrk, Itnnuco, was lost
in a fcartul gale on tlio Mexican const and
12 of bar crow wore drowned.
Sgf .Minlnter Sickles and bis bonutiful
Spanish wifearo creating quite a furore in
"Washington. Tlicy bavebroukfusted wltli
Jim Nve, dined with tlio president and
drank tea with Senator Sumner, and lire
the sum nnd substance of receptions
BQuTlie New York Evening J'ost says
"The fact was mado public some two
months ago that tlio American counsel be
fore the Genera conference nro not alto
gether satisfied with the American state
ment of the "case'' as filed in December
at Geneva; and it is now asserted that the
dissatisfaction arose in consequence of n
claim for Indirect damages being in
cluded in our case, and that Messrs.
Evarls and Cushing were of the opinion
that this claim would have to bo with
drawn beforo a satisfactory conclusion to
the pending controversy could bo had at
Geneva. This must, however, bo regarded
THE OHIO SENATE.
HIGH OLD TIME MEMUEKS
ON THE RAMPAGE.
Columdvh, O. , February 10. There
was a terribly lively time in tho Semite
tut aftArnnim At tfju conclusion of n
speech motion was iniidu to itt;uo tlio
decision in the JCumji-SiivlercontUf ted olec-
tion caso util the first oanvnany of next
31nreli. ObjectioiiK were made to tho mo
tion on the L-rouiitl tluit it was out of order.
thoScnato having jiruviou-ly decided the
question in the negative. J.ii-ut. liov. .Muel
ler sustained this point of order, nnd nn ap
peal whs taken, when objection whs inuilo
to Kemp's voting on tlio question, its ho was
an interested party.
Senator Dougherty, dem., hoped Mr.
Kemp would vote, regnrdlej ot tlio rul
ing of tho chair. Mr. Putnam, dem., of
fered n resolution declaring that .Mr. Kemp
had a tisjht to vote on u motion to post
pone. The chair then read, tlio rulu which
declares no senator shall voto on nnv
question in which hehiisun interest. Mr.
Putnam made, u speech citing precedents
showing thut Mr. Komp hud i right to
vote, und dacluml that if Mr. Kemp whs
refused the right to voto it would be an
act of cross usurpation.
Mr Hurt, republican, 6poko to show how
this rule or the senate would not bo viola
ted, und quoted sections of tlio constitu
tion and rules to sustian his position.
Mr. Hurt demanded pruvinus question,
which was duly seconded, und the Cluir
again decided that Mr. Kemp could not
vote on his own ease.
Mr. Dougherty (Democrut) iignin np.
pealed from the decision. Tim elniir re
fused to entertain tho iippenl. Tho Lieu
tcnan Governor instructed tho clerk not
jvunip inline, i iio huniilur was
now in ureal confusion, mi.l l.il.l.v .....l
back aisles were tilled with excited p'oople,
nu in urn junciuru rusiieil up to lliu
members desks, und tho Sen:it.i chamber
was tnoro liko a ward meeting thiiti u hull
of li'irmiition. Mr. Dougherty I Domocrall
A..HnI..J ... . I . ! - '
ayyvaivu hi iuis.
Jlr. Putnam of Jtoss, dem., then picked
uji uis nui, nnu snouting in ii high, key,
'riio president votes Dr. Kemn out of Ins
seat befo-e any uction of the senate in his
case; then democrats hud better iret nut
. ukik inn junciuro several semi-
tors leixed thflr hats nnd followed to th0
bar of the chamber, shouting as thov pass
As Putnam passed the Ut of Ul0 ci1Hm.
bcr he shouted, "Hie president Uken
tho leins of this govermmm to run u
himself; G d d u him to h IV Sena
tor Patrick, dem terribly excited, scream.
eel out, "Go to Ii I with yotirsenatol Alt
denncaatle senators then left tho senate
chamber, amid terriblu confusion, with
yells, oaths and screams.
Tho Republican members remained und
demanded u 'a.l of the Senate. After u
little delay seven.l Demoerutiu members
camo into tho Senate, when further proce
edings underthe call wcro dispensed with,
and it wtt found twenty members wcro
in tho chamber. Tho resolution of the
majority of the Election Committee, which
proposed to admit the centestant for the
ioat, Mr. Suyler, was then take up, and
afir. voting down an amendment, was
.ii tins time five democratic senators
came into tho chamber, but ull of them, ex
cent senator "Wright, refused to vote, and
this was recorded in thejournul, Now con
fussion began, and nun in the chuuibcr was
a perftct babel. Visitors mixed with sena
tors, and uctcd like a lirsl-cluss lunatic
asylum out for u holiday. Men and boys
stood on sofas and desks and vied with the
senators In vdli. riirc und confiiilfiii.
During this confusion tho democratic
senators an cs,We into the chamber, and
moved to UVe a recess nnd njourn. A
motion was now uMe by Senator Young
(republican) that Hayie'r hi ,worn , u
jenavor. uc-zen aemocrilVlo member,
Jumped to their feet, M,d in un oxcited
manner denounced the im,tfon ki n ...
rago. During tills confusion ulmott dcaf.
nlng yells and exclamulioiu f M..inri
flllecftlis hall, making a scene that ffl""
Mr. Sayler came forward nnd was sworn
in Senator from tho Third district.
a u ..... limn M.'imlr riellatV. U
I n desk nnd denounced
i.toHintini.t flnvernor Mullcr n n knava
and parir trK'tcr, ft dlsgraco to bis posl
tun .,,,1 i the German tuition. Tlio Her-
,.ni ..ni'ms nttomptlnc to reach the
l,ss where Schaff vn stnndlng. but was
ljd back l.ysuvorul Diimotratlu Son a tors
!,...r.l ..1 ....... ll.- ......II. 1 (IICOCIICS
woro Hindu when tho Senate took n recess
After adjournment the I)omocruln
cul.,..-..! in iw.ni nf the Speaker's desk
n.i ..,l...cAr.li)cecliL'i denouncing tho
action of th liny as outrageous and dam
nable. Senator Jcnner, Democrat, hoped
all Democrat would henceforth refuse to
recognlzo Lieut. Gov. Muoller. So ended
onoof the mostcxclting conlests over seen
Inside tho sonata chamber otOliio.
A PERSONAL EXPLANATION.
UROWNLOW GETS IIIS DUE,
Vmhlngton, Fsb. IS.
After so mo debate upon allowing Mr
Ilcck tolmvo tho floor for n personal ex
planation, ho was accorded that privi
ledge. Mr. Ilcck then uroccoded with his ro-
marks. Ho did not intend, he said, to uso
any blllingsgato or slang, or to degrade
tlio House by any allusions which mem
hers would sav were not eminently pro
per. It was more important to him that
iio should bo right, nnd Hint tho House
should sav that ho was richt in tho re
marks for which he had ben arraigned in
tlioSennt.o In that speech ho had said
that Gov. Urownlow or Tonncssc, had
made a pandemonium of that State. Ho
f Heck) had been on tho committee to
investigate tho condition of tlio South, nnd
when ho hnil como to look over tho condi
tion of thlnjrs in Tcnnccseo from tho closo
of tho war. for four years, ho saw such a
state of things as existed nowhere olso on
tlio American continent, nnu it was be
cause ho found that stato of things so exist
ing that ho had mndo tlio remarks to
which oxceptior. hud been tr.kcn. If those
facts did not exist, then ho was guilty of
slander; but if they did exist, and it lie
should provo to tho Homo that that Stnto
had been under misrule and made a pande'
monium for four years nfterthe war closed,
then ho was not guilty of any slander, and
he should either stand beforo tho Houso us
a wilful and malicious Hbelcr, or ho should
stand confirmed by tlio fact?, ns ho would
Beforo ho would say a word as to tho
personal attack on himself, ho wanted to
tho hous that ho waj right In saying that
Tcnnessoe had bcerj-n pandemonium for
Mr. Stevenson asked tho chair, nsaaues-
tion of order, whether in a personal expla
nation a member had a ricrht to proceed in
a general discusssion on tho stnto of Ten
ncsseo7 Tlio speaker replied that it had bcon re
peatedly ruled that when a member was
permitted to make a porsonal explanation
lip was not limited ns to what he should
say, except that ho must bo within tho rules
of tho houso.
Mr. Reck said ho desired to show tho
condition of things in Tennessee, ns Hint
was tno great point in t no matter, lie dc
licd tho right of any member to make use
of tho privileges of the floor to tnalicrn or
slnndcr any ono outside, nnd whatever ho
nau tiini no had said on nis own responsi
bility ns a miin, und ho was prepared to
provo its truth.
He then proceeded to show tho condition
nt thing In Tennessee, from 1805 to 1808;
how tho Legislature, by ii series of acts
unpnrullcd in American history, constitu
ted itself n body not representing ono-
I tenth parloftho imiiulution ; how neditious
?if irerti pauou; imw persons were iir-
roieil lor s peaking disrespectfully of tho
governor; how there whs un outlawry of
persons, un outlawry of the press, un out
luwry of the, franchise, un outlawry of
ovoryllilng which did not bow to the man
dates of tlio men In power. Ho showed
how seventy thousand citlzoni of tho state
hud been disfranchised by law; how tho
governor hnd disfriinchwcd twenty-eight
counties in Tennessee becauso they hnd
elected to tho legislature men who were
hostile to him; how ho had reduced tho
voto of the wtuto from 100,000 to 30,000;
how ho hnd only allowed nineteen men to
be registered in tho whole countvof Ilenrv.
and how no nuin wus allowed to voto who
was not known to bo in fuvor of tlio legis
lature und governor, und ovory thing they
Messrs. Gurllcld iindSlovonson renewed
the point of order that tlio roniurkii of Mr.
Heck wero not in nature of a porsonal
Tlio sneaker overruled tho point of or
der, and was sustained in his position bv
i. . , ,. ... . ..
.nr. iiuiiK'i, who f:uu tno spoaKor was en
tirely correct, and thut Mr. Reek wus in
accord with the practice of tho house.
.Mr. uurueld soul to the speuker a writ
ten question whothir, when u member geti
permission to uuko u personal explana
tion, it is on an sin implied plcdiro that he
win conuno l.lmelt tottio personal explu.
and not mako u general political speech,
'i no speaker r.ipno l tlmt that still left
tho original question open whether tlio
gentleinun himselt regarded his romnrkit
us a pcrsonnl oxplaiintlon. The present n..
eupunt of tho chair hud always endeavored
ta eirctiinscribu nnd coiitlno personal ex-
luniiiioiM somoiviMi more within bound
than had been tho usngo. Ho recalled, on
ono distant occasion, tho ruling of hl Irn.
mediate predecessor (Mr. Colfax), ami a
similar ruling nf his other predecessor,
(Mr. Ilunksi, who hud no kindlv p1i-n
him tlio aid of his exporieuco to-day, that
imuro wiu consent 01 1110 nousu H given lor
n luminal oxp u mil on. I s win t in .
cretlon of tho crontleman to suv wlmi )
cuoosos, wiinin tno rules oi tho home.
Mr. Hanks. Thut is tlio practlco.
-Mr. Heck resumed his remarks, but wn
soon interrupted ngiiin by a point of order
iiihuu uy .u r. iiiuu similar to tlioso ulready
Inu.ln .....I 1 ... 1
l ho Sneaker, In overruling it, remarked
l"at, In hu judgment, neither tho gontlc
I'.V'.i '" Ml'm I Halo) iiorelthor of tho
W. -itew fi'i"" ul,' (Slovoiimn and
r tAl" to tho gontlomnn
. ...... ui, i u u UIUU.
from K.,i.iiw.W.. r."."' lu"' Hemic
... ('..,. i.. ,.-" ui iiriruiiiuiii.
mined his remark ana
iuiiiici tiiwstrut.il.... M- ii..
"Union, Mr. Rock ro-
. !. ...1.1..1. i. ."-I'uriuu
'w.portod that tho
?. : 'YJ "V? " inakowns
i"iv iii nun i Kit niieuiy lN!u,,i
when ho said thet n pandn!X ".""
been made lit Tennessee. It ho 1' , T
that the condition of things In TenUnoi
was a hell, ho would havo bcon nearer ,
Mr. Stevenson, excitedly. And made so
by demons. Laughter.
Mr. Reck. I say now that no man can
reud over the records of Tennessee and soo
how, step by step, that condition of things
was produced; how mon were disfran
chised, how n militia was organized and
put over the peoplo, how military orders
were issued, bow martiul Inw was declared
und executed without feeing that what 1
saw of tho fctato of Tennessee in thnt con
nection was strictly truo, nnd that it wus
tho worst governed hUto on tho conti
nent. Ho proceeded to read from tho tcsti
mony of witnesses, who. he said, wero
strictly loyul men, and said that he would
print tho rest of it In tho (,'loie.
Mr. Stevenson objected to the prlntlni:
of iiiiything that was not reud.
Mr. Beck. Then 1 will read tho wholo
of it, and I givo notice teat nothing shall
go in tho Ohbe in the futuro that is not
read. Ho then wont on to quote from the
testimony of witnesses, und said i On that
was I aiiullcd. I was charged with being
TJIE caIRo IlUlV infill. P.TIN, Tuesday,
tho vllet of men. with having left tho liv-cry-stab!o
and taken up tho slave-driver's
Insli, and with dosorvllig tho
jcorn nnd contempt of nil decent men. I
would not notice it, but for tho Act tlmt
what has been said against mo will no to
all tho world. 1 nm willinir to stand forth
on my record beforo my peoplo nt home.
They know mo. They linvo trusted me,
but they cannot speak to tho wholo Amer
ican people ns 1 enn spunk to-day from
tins n ace. nnd when com emeu riso in,
their places anywhere, Idonot'wiroiwhoro
nnd chargo that 1 nm not n man to uo
tt luted because I nm so vlln and came
from so vllo quarter, and nm guilty of
such vile practices, I denounco it here, and
denounce It everywhere I know why all
these charges nro made. "What 1 said
about a pandemonium In Tennessee wns
said about nH tho other touthern states,
and n good deal more nboutsomc of them.
Ono man, Davis of Texas, was looking mo
In the face when 1 tnid it. I said moro
against Governor Rullock, of Georgia, who
sat by my side, nnd they tiro not nil crip
ples, not nil imbeciles. 1 havo
never told n He, and I am
prepared to provo ovory fact that I havo
stated hero or elsewhere. They thought
thoy would put n man to speak against mo
of whom they could sny that ho is a crip
ple, that he cannot write, that ho cannot
read, that ho cannot walk, and they shield
homselves bcliind him. They are not nil
cripples. All the rest of them can walk.
I will provo what I said against every ono
of them, and it is becauso they know I
will do It. it is becauso Held of Florida,
Scott of South Carolina, and Davis of Tex
as, and nil of them know that I will prove
it, because thoy know that I havo been
prominent in getting up n report which
will bo beforo tho country in less than a
week, that thoy nro trying to blacken mo,
so that when the peoplo tnko up that re
port and read it thoy may say, "O, ho is
tnat fellow Beck, who was n niggor-driver,
that says this." That Is their game.
That is tho reason why they soloctcd a poor
old Imbecile to attack me.
Air. Stevenson nirnin made point of or
der against Mr. Beck, nnd was again over
ruled by tho speaker, who said ho baa
been listening attentively, nnd tlio gentle
man from Kentucky bad violated no par
Mr. Reck resumod: The peoplo of Lex
ington had sent him to congress three
times; tho last tlmo against his protest
ntid alter Ins written declination. Thoy
hnd mot him with ovations when ho went
home. He was willing to stand on their
knowlcdgo of him ar.d his character. Ho
novcr was in any man's livory stable, and
had never whlppod any man s slaves nor
his own slaves, tliouirh it micht havo been
been hotter for himself and them had he
done so sometimes. Tho charge that ho
was a slave-driver was a lie. and ho
hurled it back on nil thoso mon with tho
scorn it doservod. lie felt humiliated at
having to toll nil this, nnd ho would not
have dono so had tho attempt merely been
to injuro him personally, but the object
was to ucstroy tno power nnu etiect ot
what ho had said and of what he would
continuo to say 'against tho carpet-bag
governments of tho south, and all their
trauds, all their corruptions, all their ras
calities. Ho know what it was all for. Ho
knew that this fcoblo old man had beon
soloctcd to attack him, by others who wcro
moro deeply implicated than ho.
In ordor to oxhibit Mr. Hrowlow'g con
sistency in attacking any man us a slave
driver, ho read some, extract from the de
br.to between Urownlow nnd Pruyn, twolvo
or fifteen years ngo, in Philadelphia, in
which Brownlow took the position that
American slavory ought to bo perpetuated
tint slavory was tho inovltnblo condition
of human society, nnd that God nlways in.
tended tho rolntion of muster and slave to
exist. Ho (Reck) commended thuso ex
tracts to tho other side of tho houso.
Laughter." Ho thon asked thorn to rend
Mr. llrownlow's speeches nmdo in 1SU0, in
M.),f) .).imi,tVuJ Ilia I...IJ,l.lli;.l. n . 1
spoko of VJco Prosidont Hamlin as a free
As to Mr. Rrownlow's laying the lash
on Ids (Reek's) back, if ho wero stronger
than ho was, ho said no nuin over laid u
lush on ills back or struck him n blow,
and no man over should and live. Mr.
Urownlow could not sny so much for him
sulf, ns F.iyetto MoMtillon know. Ho
(Ilcck) wus no braggart und no black
guard. Any fish woman could beat him
at abuse, but ho ddniod with honest indi
gnation tlio chargo tnudo ngainst him that
lie hud over boon guilty of unytliing un
worthy cither of himsoir, his family, or his
peoplo. If ho hud been, ho would not bo
here. Ho represented tho proudest dis
trict in America; it district that had moro
capacity to produce all that win roqulsito
for human lifo than many of thii Slates.
Mr. Reck suld ho mount no disrespect to
tlio sonato in any allusion ho had mado to
it, but when ho huw a vulturo sitting In
tho nest of tho eagle, and baboons taking
tlio pliico of lions.'ho protested against tlio
outrage. Ho wanted to keep tlio senntu
pure nnd high minded. Ho wanted to see
the status represented by honiiniblovrhcn,
not by mon who forced themselves on them
at tho point of tho bayonet, or by fraud,
corruption, chicanery or ostracism. That
win iiio way inoy iookou at it. Tiiat was
the way lie fult liko speaking ubtut it.
In conclusion, ho thanked the houso for
tho courtesy it had extended him.
-Mr. Reck wns listenol to with tlio great
est interostund attention by the members
of tlio houso and crowded galleries, lie
spoko witli great rapidity and force, and
wits warmly congrutuluted by his political
friends when he concluded.
HOARD AND LODGING.
Mr. T.R. Ellis, tho corner of Seventh
and Commoroiul is prepared to accom
modate ull who apply with board, with
or without rooms, at prices lower tbun any
other llrst-clusshouso in tho city. Mr. El
lis keeps nn oxcollont tublo; his rooms aro
front rooms high, light nnd airy, and woll
furnished, nnd wo havo no hesitation in
promising satisfaction to nil who cull on
him. Mr. Kills will also supply parties
who dcslro with unfurnished rooms nt
ronsonablo rotes. Lot nil Interested tako
notice. Uemembor on tho comer of
Seventh and Commercial. r2 10
I will offer for salo nt my sales room,
105 Commercial avonuo, on Saturday,
February 24, ut OJ o'clock a. m., tho fol
lowing nrtlcles, to bo sold for charges i 2
ttrst-elass billiard tables, complotoj ono
gus fixtures, and a lot of steamboat
mia uoor. ,, twQ ,jno
positive, and without
NOTIOK.-Tho best entert,ilnm0Ilt in
tho city is at tho St. Nicholas hotel, saloon
nnd restuuront. Tho host music that can
bo had violin nnd piano. Good lunch
ovcry morning and night. All of tlu
finest brands of cigars, und tho best St.
Louis luger beer, always fresh nnd nlco!
Givo us a call,
Hxjikt "Walker. Proprietor.
Mauuiaok Gujuk. Interesting work
numerous engravings, 224 pages. Price
CO cents. Address Dr. Butts' Dispensary
No. 12 North Eighth Street, St. Louis
Mo. Kcu Advcrtlsetntnt. tf
MOOllL' & MATHEWS,
House, Sign nntl Ornamental
Decorative l'niirrliiiiiKliir, Knlnoiiiln.
I n If, etc.,
Done la the hishrnt style of tl.e art, and a
rates tlmtdely compf tlliOD.
SHOP IN PERRY IJOU8K, CORNER OT 8TD
STREET AND CMMKItCIAL AVENUE.
BILLIARD SALOON AND BAR
ROOM. JOHN OATEN, Proprietor.
lVOCmmcrcial Avenue, CAlItO, ILLINOIS
Best brand of California Cigars Just rceivd(
Bll.t.Uni) saloon furnished with the txst ol
tables) and br supplied wllh wines, liquors
and cigiri of the finest brand.
And Dealer la Foreign ami Domestlo
"WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
97 Ohio Lovce,
Between Ninth and Tenth Blreels,
W. n. MORRIS, H, II. CANUEK
Notary Public, No. Pub. and U. S. Cob.
FIRE, UULL, CARGO, LIVE STOCK
Assets ... 3,M,S0 07
NORTH AMERICA, FA.,
Assets 2,783,000 0C
Asset !,M4,210 7
Assets.. 1,781,148 tt
INTERNATIONAL, N. T.,
Assets.. 1,SA3,398 17
Asset 706,937 0t
Assets. 815,873 83
Auett HS.278 t'-i
AMERICAN CENTRAL. MO..
Asset (00,000 00
CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE,
Aset 3O,OUO,000 00
TRAVELER'S, HARTFORD, LIFE AND
Assets 1,A00,000 0C
RAILWAY PASSENGERS ASSURANCE
Asset!. eoo.cui t
SAFFORD, MORRIS & CANDEE,
71 Ohio Levee,
City Nttional Ilanlr, CAIRO, ILL.
FIRE AND MARINE
IHSTS TJ IRAA. 1TOB
NIAGARA, N. T.,
Asset 1,434,210 it
OERMANIA, N. Y.,
HANOVER, N. Y.
BEPU1ILIC, N. Y.,
Asset .7H,2S 00
Comprising the Underwriters' Aiency.
YOMKKUH. M. V .
At 878,481 IB
FIREMEN'S FUND, H. F.,
Assets 678.SOO 0
SECURITY. N. Y MARINE.
Assets 1,432,813 00
UroRr.s, Dwel lines, Furniture, nulls and Cir.
kj Koea, inaiireii ni rmea hi lutonble as lounil.
ieriimnent security will wurrsnt.
1 reictliilly ak 01 the cltueos of Cslro. 11
share ol their natronaie.
". N. IIITGHEM.
city anon; STOKE
HOOP SKIRT FACTORY
solk Aoixcr roa
ilOOTS AND SHOES
Coiisuscrclnl Avenne, Coruer sf Elghlb
PARTICULAR. ATTENTION PAID TO ALL OK
DIRS FOR KOOmiHTK ANP 8U0JW.
FORWARDING and COMMISSION
DEALERS IN FLOUR;
Ohio River nail UsutnwlM
70 Ohio Lsvee,
'f CAIRO, n.u.vni
o o 5
71. FALL-WINTER. 72
C. II AN NY.
S T It I P E S,
KENTUCKY JEANS, EXTRA,
LARUE STOCK OF 0ARP.XTIN0
Ilia KsstlreNtock Now Closlnr Oal
VERY LOW FIGURES.
CORNER 8TU ST., AND COMMMCIAl-AT.,
t'onniNsioii and rottWAitniNO.
J. M. PHILLIPS & CO.,
(Huccossors to K. II. Ilcndrlcln k Co., )
Forwarding and Commission
Are pretinred to receive, store ah, orward
frelghta to all points and hur atj
sell on voinmlsslon,
sWBuslneie attenilen In nromptlr
H. M. IIULEN,
GROCER and CONFECTIOIN
And Dealer Foreign Fruits nnd Nuts
No. 134 Commercial-avc,
O. 1). WILLIAMSON.
So. 70 Ohio Levee,
sWSpecial attention ritcd to consignments
D.Z. MATIIUBS. K. C. UU I.
MATIIUSS & UHL,
HAY AND WESTERN PRODUCE
No. ol OHIO LEVKE,
Dlvun fourth 4 Suth SC., AlllO.ILI.
a uirn dAwtr
JOHN R. PHILLIS ASON
(Huccesson to Jno.Ii. Phlllls,)
DEALERS IN HAY, CORN, OATS
Flour, Meal, Bran, &c,
Cor. TENTH-ST. and OHIO LEVEE
CHARLES M. HOWE & CO.,
No. GM Ohio Leveo,
CJ.OSE & VINCENT,
DEALERS X1ST IjI23
Cement, Plaster Paris,
Corner ElKlstti HI reel nntl Ohio I.rvee
STRATTON & BIRD
(9ccesor toHtratton, Hudson A Clark.)
57 Ohio Leveo, Cairo, Illinois.
"m il i j eiF & " pa ii k e ii",
DEALERS IN FLOUR, CORN
Oats, Hay, etc.
AGENTS von FAIRBANKS SCALES
Onto Leyee, CAIRO, ILIiS.
General Commission Merchant
133 OHIO LEVEE,
D i a Li a
BOAT BTOEES j
Ohio Lives i : t : : Cairo, III.
cttiaM MOMrrtt rriUM
CAIRO C1TV ROOK BINDERY
JOHN II. OHCItl.Y A CO.,
Bulletin Ruilding, corner of 12lh
street and WitsliinRton avenue,
All kinds of Illndlnnnnd Itullni dono at tho
Tery lowest prlcen. llarlnu onxsaed tho serl
cos nf Mr. Iluels, who has hail many f
experlenco In one of lent Hlnderles of Ht. IaiuIs,
to nuperlntend tnls establishment, wo can con
fldemly promise our patrons work equal to tuat
of any Ulndery In the west.
Wills list ttloomy nUrniliinln, lot? Hlilr
list' dejiri'NKloti, Ii. volisnlnrjr emluiost.
loan of Hesiien, nnersnnlorrliwn, loa ol
posver illxKy lirml, lost or innnorj',
Mill llironlnml Iniprlence ntid I31be
clssta, nuil n loverelirn cure lis Hum
pnrey llmnpopnllilo hioc He Mo
1 weii(y.clatlit. Compound ot tno mont Talil
ble mllil and potent turntlres. tnoy strike
onde at the rpols ol themtttir, tone up t e ays
tern, nrreat thed Itchargra, und liniwrl laorand
Bnersy.llloandTltallty to ihnenllie man. They
luvn cured t lioiimndii of ca en. Price, t per
iincksgeaol (lfelioiea and al.rce 2 vial, which
Is very Important iu ohatinaie or old canes, or 1
perslncleljox. Bold by all druSKlati, and sent
!y mall on tocelp; ol price. Adtirem llumphrey'
HpeclHo llomeopathlo Medicine Co., M2 Broad
way, V. Y. P. HCIIUII,
aimlM.owawlT Agent. Cairn. Illlnnl,
QUICKEST ROUTE FROM SOUTH
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. II
St. Louib, Louisville, Cincinnati, Cui
caoo, New Yonx, Uoston,
POINTS EAST AND WEST.
Passenger trains arrive at and leave Cairo aa fol
Aaaivt 3H5a.m lioo p.m.
DtrAKT -Siuoa.m aiiOa.m.
Doth trains conncet al Ccntratla with train on the
I'ana. Decatur, DloomtnKtcn, KI Paso, LaHalli,
llendoU, Krecport, (lulena, tMibuque, and
all txilnta In HllnolK, Stmtouri,
Minnesota, Wliconsin and
Iowa. And with
Lines running Kt and West lor
.Si. Louis, Hpainxhelit, Lomaville,
Cincinnati, lnianapolls, Columhua.
And at Chicago wllh 3IlchUan Central, Mlclilgan
bouthern, and I'lttntiurft. Fort Wayne
and Chicauo ltallronds lor
Detroit, Cleveland, Dunkirk.
Albany, Huston, Philadelphia.
Magra Falls, Krle, llullalo,
,Sew York, Pitinburir, Iialllmore,
AND ALL POINTS EAST.
SPRINGFIELD AND ILLINOIS
SOUTHEASTERN R. It.
On and after Monday, April Slth, 1871, treiniwll
ruu m lotlowai
TaAiai ooiko (orvtiiAiT.
Leave Virginia ti.o.tu.... . 12 Si p.tn,
" Kpringtleld 8-.21) ' ............ a. 00 '
' Tajlorfllle...10;Sl ........ 4:28 "
Arrive at Pana 11:40 m. ............ 6:17 "
tati. ooiao aoamwuT.
Leave Pana 4.lAia,m JUv.m
' Talorville ..4:4 " ... 4:ie
Arrive at prlntrneld...C;U " .0 "
Leave Hp.injtBrld :M ' ..6:10 '
Arrive at Vlrmnia ' .....: "
TaiIKH OOIHO R9CVII K A ST.
Leave Kdgewood tr.'Ji) a.m. ... 10:10 a.m
" Flora 8:24 " 11:10
Arrive at bhawneetown3:.VIp in Mi p.m
vaAist ooia i.ijaviivisT.
Leave Phawneetown A:I4 a.m .1Qi,xn
" Hor4 ....2.M " 7;uj
Arrive at Kdgpwood 1:10 " s.20 "
The 6:30 a.m. train from Hdifewood, runa only
Mondaye, U'nlnt-Jt nnd Frulayi., and t'.ISl.tn.
train from .Shnwnrctown on Tuesday, Thurs
day and baturdaya.
Cnnn'ct at A.lihnd with Jacksonville division
nf C'lilr.igo ami Alton llillrod, for JtckaonvWc,
ltf r.lmrg, Mnon City, a nd all fointu west. M,
At Rpruigflrld, with Cldcago and Alton, End
Toledo, Wuba.h and W'eatern llallroad, lor
Uloomlngton, Chicago, and all p'dnta north, north,
went and went.
At I'Hna with lnd. ami St. l.oul, and Illinois
Central Itallroad lor all points eaat, aoulh and
At Kdgewood with Chicago Division III, noil
At Flora, with Ohio and Mississippi itallroad.
AtShawneetovn, with steamtioaia for Cincin
nati, Paducuh, Cairo and St. Loum.
Joim Foo-jitt, Oen'l Fr'jitnnd Ticket Ag'l.
FIRE AND MARINE
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL, LIFE,
Assets, oicr .C,000,000
ANCIIORI) TIRE AND MARINE
Of St. Louie.
Holiclis all kinds ol risks.
K. 1IHOSN, k
Agent, Cairo, Ullnot.
AGENTS WANTED FOR
THE WHITE CHIEF:
Twelve Ycnrs iisviosik Hie Wild Isitllstna
os I no I'liuuni
'r i. .. T I r.. t rA. I, t 1 i . i.i i ....
uu j.nnu, ucuiu . j.viuru, nnu jviueu i,ie
Indians and beciuno ucttebrated warr.or, abound
I.. .I..lllln.. ...!,..... . r . t .
ill ,111,11111 mi., rut I,, p nnu uutiuiin luiurillttlica,
and .H nrufmelv illiistrAti'd with new and aplr
Ited enerrtvlngiol iidventureii and the manners
ami cimtoma oftho lnitlani. The most popular
and aiioccssful hook ol tlio year. Bella at eight.
Ono agunt Just reports ? pioltt In onu week, A
u rK0 uiiuiiiiiii null a 'vuiiii.-ii it large
pouter with :m illiistiatioiifi, and terms to agents
..ni r... l.w v a illl'rnllivwnw . nn tn.i r
Hlxlh atreot, Bt. LouIh, Mo. Jan4diwly
DUNBAR'S WONDERFUL DIS
MINERAL SPRING "VVA-
M Wmikrislia, WIconln,
""in jiii;co oi ino yiii.
iieaiui uv ltaile, in an
.1. IV. u'liiia. ccnoral airent tor tho State ol 1111.
nols, wholesale and Keiull Supply Depot, 7!!0,
Wnbasli Avenue, iiil-uuu, uiinoin, ah orilorn by
mall prosnptly attendtd to. Bend for circulara.
A Victim Of early indiscretion, rnntmi.ncr.nii.
debility, premature deca), etc., having tried la
vain every aurertiscu rf medy, has ducovered
Implo means of self-cure, which he will tend
flee to his feliowsullerer. . H. nee Nn in
Nassau stittl, New Yonc, aunilwly
.eknowledged cure nf llrllit' Disease, Diabetes
Dropiy, iiilecliona ol Kidney, llladder and
Uninry organs, also Liver troubles. B. f. Chase,
-, i.nwini ,u