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OFFICE, BTJXiXjIElTIILT BTTIIiDIlira-, COB. 12TH STREET A. XT 33 WABHIN-QTOK A.V33IiTT73HJ.
JOHN H. OBERLY, PROPRIETOR.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. THURSDAY. OCTOBER IT, 1872
BULLETIN BUILDING WASHINGTON-AY.
Preaching, Sabbath at 10) a.m. and 7) p.m.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday at 7) p. m.
Sabbath School, 3 p.m. J. M. Lansden, Su
pcrlntendcnt. ItBV. It. Tiiaykii, Pastor
METIIODIST.-Cor. Eighth ond Walnut 8U
I'reachln?, Sabbath at 10) a.m., and 7 p. m
Prayer meeting, Wednesday,?) p.m.
Sabbath School, 3. p.m. L. W. Stlllwell,
.Superintendent. Rkv. F. L. Thompson,
OHUUCIl OF THE HEDKEHEK (Episco
pal.) Morning prayers. Sabbath 10) a.m.
Evening praycra, 7) p.m.
.Sabbath School, H a.m.
Hkv. E. Coan, Hector.
ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH Ninth St. and
Public service, Sabbath 8:10 and 10) a.m.
Vesper, 7 p.m.
Sabbath School. 2 p.m.
Service even- dav, 8 a.m.
Hkv. P. J. o'IIalloran, Priest.
G HUMAN LCTIIKIt.VNCIlUKCH-mh
. street between Washington Avenue and
Preaching Sunday morning at 10 o'clock.
Subbatli -School at S o'clock p. ro. II. C.
Hkv. Hoii't. Hki.hio, Pastor
VOUNO MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSoCIA
TION. Regular meeting second Monday
each month at their room over HockweU
Co' book store, Commercial avenue.
Weekly Prayer meeting, Friday, 7) p.m. at
L. W. Stillwkli., President.
FH1CAN MirrilODIST.-Fourtecnth, be
ween Walnut and Cedar,
enlces. Sabbath. 11 a.m.
jbstli School. 1) p.m.
,aw meet at 3 p.m.
KCOKD FREE WILL BAPTIST Kif
lecnth Street., between Walnut and Cedar.
Services Sabbath, 1) and .'I p. m.
Hkv. N. Kicks, Pastor.
FHEE WILL BAPTIST HOME MISSION
SABBATH SCHOOL. 'Corner Walnut
and Cedar Streets.
Sabbath School, U a.m.
FIRST FHEE WILL UAPTIST CHURCH
.-en Ices, Sabbath 11 a.m.. 3p.m. 7)p.m.
Hkv. Wm. Kkli.ky, Pastor.
FIHST MISSIONARY UAPTIST CIII'RCH.
-Cedar, between Ninth and Tenth St.
Preaching Sabbath, 10) a.m. and 7) p.m.
Prayer meeting, ediiesday evening.
Preaching, Friday evening.
Sabbath school, 1) p.m. .John VanBaxter
aud Mary Stephens. Superintendents.
Hkv. T. .1. shores, Pastor.
SECOND UAPTIST CHUItCII-Fourtcenth
Street, between Cedar aud Walnut. The
only Baptist church recogulzcd by the A-
Services, Sabbath, II a.m. 3 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Hr.v. .1 con Bhadi.kv, Elder.
AIHO COMMANDER Y, No. 13. Stated
Assembly at the Aylum Maonlc Hall, ilrst
and third Saturday in each month.
2AIKO COUNCIL, No. 21. Begular Convo
cation at Masonic Hall, the second Friday
in each month.
CAIRO CHAPTER 'o. 71. Regular Con
vocation at Masonic Hall, on the third
Tuesday of every month,
CAIRO LODGE, No. 237 F. A A. M.-Hegu-lar
Communications at Masonic Hall, the
second and fourth Mondays of each month.
ALEXANDER LODGE, 229 Meets in Odd
Fellows' Hall, in Arter's building, every
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. m
Governor John 31. Palmer ;
Lieutenant-Governor John Dougherty ;
Secretary of State Kdtnund Hummel;
Auditor of Stato O. E. Llppincott:
State Treasurer E. N. Hates ;
hupt. Public Instruction-Newton Hateman
Senator Lyman Trumbull and John A.
Icprescntatlvct for the Stute-at-Large S.
Reprecutatlvc Thirteenth District John
MEM HERS GENERAL ASSEMULY.
Senators, First District T. A. E. Holcomb,
f Unlou, and S. K. Gibson, or Gallatin.
Representative, First District H. WaUon
Judge D. J. Baker, or Alexander.
Prosecuting Attorney J. F. McCartney,
Sheriff A. II. Irvin.
Win. Martiu Assessor and Treasurer.
Judge F. Uross.
Asoeiate-J. E. McCrltc and S. Marcb.il.
Clerk .Jacob G. Lynch.
Coroner John II. Go.-sman.
M UN IC1 PAL "goVERNM ENT.
Mavor .John M. Landen.
Treasurer J. II. Taylor.
Comptroller E. A. Wirnctt.
Clerk Michael Howley.
Marshal Andrew Cain.
Attorney P. II. Pope.
Police Magistrate F. Bross nnd H. Shan-ncs-y.
Chicr of Police L. II. Myers.
Mayor John M. Lausdcn.
First Wurd-P. G. Schuh.
Second Ward C. It. Woodward.
Third Ward Jno. Wood.
Fourth Word S. Stoat Taylor.
Cltv-at-Large W. P. Hafllday and D.
IlOAItt) OF ALDKKMKN.
First Ward -James Heardcn, A. U. Saf
lord, Isaac Wulder.
Second Ward H. II. Cunningham, t. Ru
der, Q. Stance!, James Swnyne.
Third Ward-Wm. Stratton, J. H. Phllll;.
Fourtli Ward-Jno. 11. Robinson, G. II.
Scasc. J. II. Mctcalf.
DR. B. 0. TAKER,
Will resume the practice or Ills profession
with especial reference to tho clectrlca
treatment ol diseases In all tho new and im
proved methods or application.
In ull cases or .cnialo complaints a lady
will be in Attendance.
Office, 128 Commercial avenue, up stair.
WILLIAM K. SMITH, M. D.
TE8IDENCF No. 21 Thirteenth street,
l tweea Wasliingmn avenue anil Walnut street.
Offlce li I Co in then t il arena, up stair.
C. W. DUNNING, M. D.
TF.SIDENCE-cornrrNmth and Walnut tta,
rVOmpe comer huth street and Ohio levee.
Grace hours frnin e a.m. to 12 m and p.m
H. GARDNER, M. D.
I )EHIDENCF.-Corner Nineltentli street and
IV Whington avenue, near court home. Of.
ike oyer Arier'a Grocery Btiiro, Offlue Hours from
10. in. to 1- in. and om 3 to 4 p. m.
GREEN & GILBERT,
COUNSELORS AT LAW,
j CAHIO, ILMNOIH.
U. 111am II. (Irean
William B Ollberi
Mum f uiieen
gorSpecia. atUation given to Admiralty and
onioi-no lit kooiu T ad oru
cm WATJOMAI. .
IN HIS HUNDREDTH YEAR.
A MAN WUO KNOWS SOMETHING
A CENTENARIAN ntCEtVEH 208 OF II I Ft
CHILDREN AND CIIILDKKn's CHILDREN
AND THEIR ORAND-CHILllREN TUBY
MAKE HIM RESIGN TUE 1IUCK-BAW FOR
IloUdUKTa HE VUTKIJ FOR WA8IIINOTON
AND WILL VOTE FOR OHEELEY.
From the New York Sun.
Ninetv-niiie years ago, Oct. 1, Mr Rich
ard Paufion was born in a log cabin near
tho banks of the Hackeniack river, a few
mlloi from where now standi the pretty
Tilliago of UackentacK, Uergen county, N.
,!. Then, instead of tml.tng farms and
orchards crimson and (cold with ripened
fruitage, that now makes that part of tho
ilHtej glad and gay, a bowling wilderness
matched far to the west and tou'.b, and it
was only a bow-shot to the frontier. All
Hergon county has changed except Mr.
Yesterday he pointed out to tho 1 Sun '
reporter tho places wbero tho Uesiian
cut-throats bivouacked as they camo back
red-handed from the Tappan murder, in
which a portion ol Light-foot Lee's most
gallant light horsemen were butchered to
mako a craven coward's holidty.
TUE CENTENARIAN'S LEVEE.
For months past Mr. Paulson's de
scendants to the tlfth generation havo
contemplated giving him u surprise in
tho way of a family gathering. Late on
Monday evening his daughtor-ln-law,
whose husband manages -Mr. Paulson'
extensive farm, said to him, "There will
bo several of tbo children at borne to cele
brate your birthday to-morrow.'1 The
old gentleman was delighted, and seemed
to havo only ono regret, and that was
that some of bii greU-great grandchild
ren with their families from the far West
could not bo present. " For, " said he.
"I am golting a little old now, and would
like to sco them.
Little did hs dream of what Tuesday
would bring forth. Early in tho after
nron of that day ho too his accustomed
walk over the farm, and after leturning to
tho house picked up a buck-saw and be
gan sawing wood for the stove in his own
THE CHILDREN ARRIVE.
About that lime the boys and girls be
gan to arrive. They were of every age,
from threo months to seventy-five years.
Some had ringlets as white as December
snow, and the clustering curls of others
were more golden than the sunshino of
the Ind. There were shivered voices tbero
tbal were mellow in their witchery more
than half a century ago, and tho lisping
words ot babyhood, among the gatherers.
They came in roaches, carriages, on foot,
and from everywhere From New York,
from Cairo, Ills., from tbo eternal stretch
of prairie that lelts the continent beyond
the Mississippi, from Paterson, Hacken
sack, Englewood, Philadelphia, and scores
of places besides.
The old gentleman was speechless with
surprise when bo saw them comhg.
They took the buck-taw out of his bands,
and almost smothered him with kisses and
bouquets. Tho granddaughter of his fa
vonto son fresh from the hnnks of the
Mississippi throw her arms around
his neck, and covered his lips
with kisses. Out it is im
possible to describo the scone. There was
the sheen of happy tears in evory eye, and
there was too many hearts in too many
throats for words. For half an hour the
golden eloquence of silence bung like a
spelt about the old mansion, and kissing
and handshaking filled the interregnum.
WHAT THEY OAVF.THE OLD GENTLEMAN.
A great many hundredth-year gifts be
gan to arrive, and Mr. Paulson's happy
children ushered bim into the parlor to
present them. First they placed him in
an easy chair, in green Parisian silk rept,
with straw-colored ornaments and amethyst
studding. Then they placed in his hands
a flower basket filled wi'.b the rarest native
and exotic blossoms, as odorous as tho
gardens of Gul. Festoons of flowers were
nunc about his neck and shoulders, and n
storm of bouquets wero rained at his feet.
Some brought books treating of religiuus
subjects, while each one bad some rarely
modest present, wnicn made trio om man
happy bevond the power ot wo'ds to ex
press, if o could only smilo to the joyous
gathering tho inexpressible fullness of his
A FAMILY DINNER.
"When nt last they had almost kissed the
old gentleman to death, a procession was
formed which was led by him to a lor.g
verandah at the rear or tho mansion, and
tho Paulsons of five fenerations sat down
to a family dinner. It was an old-fashioned
dinner, and partaken of in a good
old-fashioned style. Tho venerablo patri
arch lifted bis hands toward heaven and
invoked tho blcstinus of tho Giver of
evory cood and perfect gift who holds
the universe in tho hollow of His hand
and feeds tho young ravens when thoy
cry. Sobs and responses followed, and
then tliov wero seated, and for an hour
dlcu!.od tho viands. Uumo-mado cur
rant wine, which would have dono honor
to the hypogeum of Sidonian Astarte, fol
lowed, nnd afterward tho filial banqueters
aroso and enjoyed themselves in a variety
of ways during tho evening.
A TALK WITH MR. l'AULSON.
Yesterday morning tho 'Sun' reporter
again walked from the Mansion lloueo at
lluckcnsack to Mr. Paulson's farm. Only
a few of his children remained at '.bo man
sion. His daughter-in-law received the
reporlorand at unco conducted him to Mr.
Paulson's privato study. The grand 'old
pati larch, who stands full six
toot nnd is straight as an arrow, arose and
grasped tbo reporter by tho hand. The
turnituro of tho study is plain, rich and
substantial. Out two pictures are in tho
room, and they are placed on oither sido of
a brouzo eight-day clock. Thoy aro hand
somo portraits ot James Knox Polk and
GsorL-o M. Dallas. A larco number of re
ligious books, all bearing tho imprint of
.London puuiisuing nouses prior vo him,
cover u coutro table and till a nicbo in the
wall. Said tho roportor, "You wero born
undor an English king, Mr. Paulson ?"
Mr. Paulson Yes, but 1 hopo to dio
under a truo republic, administered by a
truo republican prosldent a Cinclnnatus
whose hand is not ashamed of the plough.
Reporter You havo votod for soveral
Mr. Paulson For all of them ilnco
Washington's second term but il was
only at tho time of Jofierson't election
that party line wero drawn. Adams
was a good man, but Pickering and
Pinckney and Hamilton led him astrav.
Ho attempted centralization, and that
railed into existence republican
Baportar Than you baoatnta Demo
crat whon J e (Torso n was a candidate ?
Mr. Paulson Yes, 1 differed with my
father and brothers, but thoy told me
nearly seventy years ago that I was right.
Reporter What Induced you to be
corno a Democrat?
Mr. Paulson Well, lean remember,
although a boy at the time, how wo were
Srcsscd hero in Uergen county by the
ritish forces. I have seen the Hessian
Rangers rido along that road up there,
when it was all woods I heard of the
Tappan murder I saw the villains as
thoy came back, and I made up my mind
that we never ought to have a king In this
Reporter But was there danger of a
king at that or any other time ?
Mr. Paulson Yes. Tho election of
Jeffitrtym was all that saved the country
that perpetuated the republic
ReDorter Then, of course, you romom-
ber all about the administrations of tho
different presidents. Will you pleaso
give me your current recollection of
Mr. Paulson Jefferson was the creat
es! mac man of all of them. Wo tried
John Adams, but ho had that old alien
and sedition business in bim, and wo had
to give him up. 1 m atraid the Adamses
think that they have tho bluo blood in
their veins. Then camo Madison, Mon
roe. Ouincy Adams, and Jackson, who
saved tho country a second time. Jack
son crushed a rebellion without blood
when ho said, " By tho Eternal, tho
Union must and shall be preserved."
Reporter Out, Mr. Puulson, I was to'd
by tbo late Judge llayward, Gen. Jack
son's private secretary, that Old Hickory
was a Christian and never swore.
If. 1..1 nn tl'nll i. ..,,. fr
such an oath as that whether lies woro it or
not. If we'd always had Jacksons for
firesidents they'd have crushed all rebel
ions withnut'sheddinc oceans of blood.
1 horo was Van Ouren, and Harrison, and
Tyler, and Polk, and Taylor nnd Fillmore,
and Pierce, and Jimmy Buchanan, and
Abraham Lincoln, and Johnson, and
Grant. Thero were too many bad coun
sellors about them. What wo do want is
an honest president.
Reporter Well, Mr. Paulson, as you
have been voting for president ever since
the corner stone of the republic was laid
nave you any objections to telling mo ror
whom you intend to vole in November
Mr. Paulson (extending his hand and
smiling) No; but that takes me Lack to
the days of Jefierson. Wo had to save
tbo public liberty by electing bim then.
and we will havo to save the republic
now by electing Horace ureeiey. l in
tend to vote for Mr. Greeley on the samo
principle that I voted for Thomas Jeffer
son, because his election is necessary to
After other conversation of a general
nature, the reporter withdrew. Mr. Paul
son's hearing and eyesight are perfect,
and ho does not look to be seventv-fivo
years old. His memory of events during
tho past century is remarkable.
LACOUTZR LENDS A NEW CHARM
To beauty, when it discloses a pretty set
of teeth. Whiteness, when nature bas
supplied this element of loveliness, mny
le retained through lite, by using the
fragrant Sozodont. 10-16-dlw.
A or.M. Tho Evening Star is the most
beautiful sheet-iron cylinder wood stove
made. It is durable, economical, and tho
Eoor man's friend. Everybody should
avo one of theso excellent stoves.
'Improvement in Cauinet Oroans.
Mr. George W. Scribner ha recently in
vented an improvement in Reed Instru
ments, called "Scribner's Qualifying
Tubes," which, from its simplicity and
efficacy far surpasses anything yet produced.
"These tubes when added to an ordin
ary sized instrument so increase the vol
ume of sound, giving at tno same time a
soft and flute-like tone to the notes, as to
make it approach to a moderate sized pipe
"Wo nave seen it tested, and we nave
no hesitation in saying that lovers of
music havo only to hear for themselves to
be convinced ot the value of this inven
tion." From the Montreal Daily Nows.
In every quarter of the oloue
where it is known, and there are few in
deed whoro it is not, the Mexican Mustang
Liniment takes precedence ol all similar
preparations. Its transcendant merits
havo obtained for it a popularity seldom
reached by any proprietary medicine In
its infancy tbo flat of its success was pro
nounced in tho wide-spread endorsement
which it received from physicians, veter
inary surgeons, horsemen and tho public
conorally. No ono now thinks of que-
tion'ng its claim to bo considered the
standard liniment of America.
AWARD OF l'REMINMS OF THE LOWELL
DISTRICT AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY, HELD
IN LOWELL, THE 17th, 18th, AND 19th, OF
OCrollER, 187 1 REI'OKT OF COMMITTEE
"Class XX. Musical Instruments.
Etc. Simmons. Clough & Co. Cabinet
Organ, entered by Geo. Crum, Lowell, was
awarded the First Premium for its extra
ordinary clearness and purity of tone.
"tstcy urgan, oDterod by Theo. .Nelson.
second premium. This Estny Organ is
nearly equal to tho Simmons, Clough & Co.
Cabinet Organ, in regard to its clearness
and purity of tone.
''Simmons, Clough & Co. Melodeon. on-
terod by Geo. Krum, Lowoll, First Pre
mium. Lowell Journal.
Makks and Faces. Ladies who mask
their faces and necks with enamels en
danger their health to no purpose. The
plaster work- deceives nouoay. 'more is
but ono article known which restores a
blemished complexion or creates external
brilliancy und bloom whoro they havo
never heretofore oxiitcd, and that article
Is Hagnn's Magnolia Oalm. It performs
this toilet miraolo by Infusing vitality into
tho skin. The floral and horbal juices of
which it is composed gently stimulate the
circulation in tho minuto blood vessels,
and brace tho network of nerves through
which they pass. Thus quickened and
strengthened tbo extornal cuverlng soon
acquires a fresh and healthful bue, and
ovory trace of sallownois disappears. Tbo
nalest cheeks derivo from the beautifvinc
bsDtism of this delightful cosmetic a
warraor hue, and tbo arms, bands and
neck a blonde lustre wbioh the charlatans
who profess to make ladles "beautiful for
ever'' with tholr poisonous cement, can
I never hop to Imitate. 10-lMwlw
Our Homo Advertisers.
VILLE SEMI-WEEKLY U. 8.
The Fas) and Eltaant pMscnf er Steamer
Jack Orammer, Master.
Ed. Thomas, Clerk.
B3T Leaves Cairo for Paducah and Kvans
vllle, every Thursday and Sunday evening,
ato o'clock, connecting at Evansvllle With
the Louisville and Cincinnati packets. For
freight or passage apply to
- James llioos Passenger Ag'.
REGULAR CAIRO.PADUCAH ft EVAN'S
VILLE SEMI-WeEKLY PACKET.
The fine Passenger Packet
JSTLoavcs Cairo for Paducah and Evans
vllle ever Tuesday and Friday evening ut tl
OVlnrV. Vnr frnlt.l.t nt- .-,-,.. ....
Jamf.b HiooH. Passenger Ag't.
REGULAR CAIRO AND EVANS VILLE
or-ju-n r.r.ni.1 jiail. L.LNE i'ACKET.
The fine low pressure Passenger Packet
W. B. PENNINGTON..
fSTLeavcs Cairo every Wednesday ami
Saturday evening at 0 o'clock, ror l'adu :ah
and Evansvllle. For rrelght or pas-age ap
ply on board or to
. JAmes OIGQ8, Passenger Ag'l.
CAIRO AND PADUCAH
The splendid steamer
Dick Fowler, Captain
Leaves Cairo DAILY, (.Sunday excepted), at
4 p.m. For freight or passage upply on boaru
or to .Ias. Mallohy, Ag't.
CAIItt. AND MOUND CITY
Will make three trips dsilF.
LEAVING CAIRO I LKAV'fJ MOUND CITY
At7 a.m. I At 8:30 a.m.
At 11 a.m I At ism p.m.
At 4:30 ,p.m. AtO p.m.
Fare each way, 30 cents; 10 tickets (or
82 50. Will land, when hailed, at any koo!
intermediate landing ror passenger oi
STOP AND READ!
GOOD NEWS FOR EVERYBODY!
A place where you can buy as much for
as you can elsewhere for
ONE DOLLAR AND A QUARTER
The undersigned would ropcctful!y in
form tbo public that they have fitted their
new store house on Eighth street with the
finest and best assorted stock of
general merchandise ever before brought
to this markot, and in order
to securo a largo portion of the patronage
of tho public,
"WE ARE DETERMINED TO SELL
OUR GOODS AT LOWER
ANY OTHER ESTAB-
LISIIMEN'T IN THE VICINITY.
Our stock is entirely now, and
bought expressly for tho coming fall and
winter trade of this locality, and consists
of Ladies, Gents and Children's
BOOTS & SHOES,
HATS & CAPS.
And all other articles to be found in a
first class dry goods and clothing establish
ment. We call especial attention to our largo
assortment of dress goods, shawls and
cloaks, which department is complete in
all its details. Our stock of
Is the largest in tho city, and we aro en
abled to offer special inducements to pur
chasers. In Gontlemens' Clothing, Boots and
Shoes, Hats, Caps, and furnishing goods
wo aro fully prepared to meet all de
mands at prices defying competition. As
it Is to the interest of every ono to buy
whore goods are cheapest and best
wo cordially invite the public
to call and examine our stock befoie pur
Our establishment Is located on the east
side of Eltrhlh street, between Washington
and Commercial avenues.
Blum St Amion.
D H V U it 41 It N.
'72. SPRING-SUMMER. '72
C. HAN NY.
KENTUCKY JEANS, FXTRA,
LARUE STOCK OF OARKSTING
Mia Ess tire Nteck
VERY LOW FIGURES..
CORWIB 8TH ST. AND COUHKSVCXAL-AV.,
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
LAKOEST VARIETY STOCK IN THE CITY
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE.
Corsser of Hlssetisstb afreet ssttd Com
GROCER and CONFECTION
And Dealer in Foreign Fruits iNuts,
No. 134 Commercial-ave.,
And L)eler In
VEGETABLES, FRUITS. EGGS, LARD
FRESH. BUTTER, ETC.
9 All Goods warranted fresh, and sold
at the lowest prices.
Corner 0th SU andCommerclalAve. '
groceries retailed at wholesale
prices yob cash.
AT H. O. THIELECKE'S STORE.
WASIIINOTON AVENUE. BETWEEN TENTH
AND ELEVENTH HT RESTS.
60 lbs. dry Cuba Sugar for - $5 0
91 " - - - 1 00
tS lbs. A coffee Sugar, N. Y. Std. - 1 00
4 " Primo Rio Coffee for - - 1 OC
3) " Choice " " - - 1 0C
3 " Old Government Java - - 1 0C
Teas and other staple and fancy Groce
ries equally as cheap.
Goods new and full weight given. Call
HIHJT AND -HUE NTOHK.
HARDY & GREENWOLD.
105 Commercial Avo., near Athcnoura.
Keep on hnd a good assortment of
LADIES' GAITERS AND SHOES
GENTS' BOOTS AND SHOES.
And Misses' and Children's Gaiters and
Also, Slippers of all Kinds,
Which they soli at the
VERY LOWEST FIGURES.
Call and Examivk.
Our Home Advertisers.
COMNIMIOK AND fORWARDM O.
FORWARDING aud COMMISSION
DEALERS IN FLOUR ;
And Auto is of
IHIO RIVER AND KANAWHA
70 Ohio Levee,
JOHN B. PHLLIS it SON,
IBuccesiora to John B. PhlUit.)
DEALERS IN HAY, CORN, OAT
Flour, Meal, Bran, &c,
Cor, TENTH-ST. and OHIO LEVE
Z. D. MATUUSS.. X. O .UUL
MATHUSS i UHL,
COM MIS SIONMERC HANTS
IAY AND WESTERN PRODUCE
NO. 64 OHIO LEY EE.
WOOD KITTEN HOUSE Si BRO.,
General Commission Merchants
183 OHIO LEVEE,
BOAT STOBE3 J
aasias rtfinrriT fiiitn
II. T. GEROULD;
STEAM AND GAS FITTER
ml am mmua.
Gas Fitter's and Plumber's material. Wood
fUUl , glut, UUU MJKIV V.
cocks, cheek rams, tie.
iuo Asif rea
Tuft Brolkera rafeal Brr r
lad MoreuouM. Wells A Oo'e AslfawNe . Walet
ladkaior aad supply Valfe torsteasaMllesa,
wiMTim'a bloc si. ceuunvuAUArmM
MILLER & PARKER,
DEALERS IN FLOUR, CORN
Oats, Hay, etc.,
AGENTS roR FAIKBANK'S SCALES
Ohio Levee, CAUtO. ILLINOIS.
J. M. PHILLIPS & CO.,
((successors to E. It. Ueulries 0o,
Forwarding and Commission
Liberal AdTsncemenis mad 2f
sysht Upon ConglxDOienta. mZ J
Are prepared to rrcvire, store and iorward
freight to all point and buy and
ell on commission,
VUusines attended to promptly.
it. A. Cunningham. Felix Cnoss.
CUNNINGHAM & CROSS,
Successors to LoncrRan & Cunningham,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS
AND DKAl.EItb IN
AND MILL FEED.
STRATTON & BIRD,
(Successor to 8trtlon, Iladson Clark,)
67 Ohio Utm, Cairo, IUiaois
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R R
its Mllea tk ftfcrti Mais
Eialy HUM ike karteat Boat
TO ST. LOUIS
NO CHANGE OF OARS
FROM CAIRO TO
ST. LOUIS OR CHICAGO.
ONLY ONE CHANGE OF OARS
OM CAIRO TO
Cincinnati, illaopotls, Toledo,
Detroit, CleseUnd, Niagara F.lls,
Iluflslo, Hittebais;, Wuhlaatoa.
Baltimore, Philadelphia. Nw Tork.
Boston and all point Mat.
Mllwaukie, JaneiTille, Madlsoa,
LaCrome, St. Paul and all points north.
This I alto the onlj direct route to
Decatur, Bloomlnfton, Npnngald,
F.orla, Oulncr, Keokuk,
Burlington, Hock ItUnd, La Ball.
Mendota, Dlion, PrMperl,
Ualena, Dubuque, flout vitj,
Omaha and all point northwt.
Elegant Drawing Room Sieepinr Ca
On aUNIght Trains.
BaiOK Cheeked to all Important point.
For ticket and information, apply to I. C, R.II
depot t airo; on board toe transit (teamer be
tweeu Columbus and Cairo, and at tn princlp
railroa I ticket offices throughout th south.
W. P. JOUNiON. Oen'l fs. Ag't, Chkaio
A. Mitchix, Gen'l Hap'l. Chicago. '
J. JOHNSON, Ag't Cairo.
SPRINGFIELD AND ILLINOIS
SOUTHEASTERN R. R.
On and after Monday, April Utix, 1972
vraiu win run as ioiiows:
Tints ooiao soiTiiarr.
Lea?e Virslnla-. 6:40 a. m.........l:Sop,m.
spriDgneiaH v:u " ............ a;w "
TatlorTill 10 1 SB
Arrite at f na Il.tS ' ....... S.1T "
taaix ooinu xoatawaxr.
Leave Pan .u a. m .J.SS a. as.
" Tatloriill...4.40 ' ....e '
ArrtTeatSpru(Reld...e.n " ..........e.00
LeT Bprintfleld.....e.& ... 10 "
Arrire at Viigima.....8.5 ' ....S.U 11
trahs aoixe secTiusf,
Leate Edgwood -..S.30 a. ra. .....10.10 . a
' Flora.. s.S .... 11.40
Arrlr at Shawoeet'n .3 11 .... II
FOR SALE,! ForSjl.jKOR SALE,
COR SALE. J For Bal t FOR BALE.
Fare from Livixtool,
Fere from LovocvDiakT
Fare from Glascow,
Faro from Qomnstown
TO OAinu, :::::::: 148 31
Cor(t. Horns A Ca
Liverpool New-York and Philadelphia
caoia coaraACT wm ctiitbd stitb asp aamsa
For Carrjing tne Mail.
FOR PASSAGE TICKETS
oa rratxsa uroaatitiesi
APPLY TO JOHN O. DALE, Aot.
IS Broadway, New-York, r to
Waahlngton Afeoue. Cairo. aota. S
abd ssAtaa ia
Eiohth Strict, Bbtwirm WASHUfOTOM
AMD CotltlBRCIAL AVSXCZS,
AeUotsslssc BU'iesshassM sustl Haassjr'a.
Keep the best or Beet, Pork, Mattoa Veal.
Lamb, Susge, etc., nd are prpar4 to rr
oltisen In the moat accepuble manner,
ISUTCniR AND DKALIR IK ALL KlHSI OT
Corn Kit Nlnrtkntu and Poplar Sti
lluj-s and slaughters only the best eatle
hogs and sheep, and is prepared to fill any
demand for fresh meats from one pound to
ten thousand pounds.
BILLIARD SALOON AND BAR
ROOM. JOH If S3ATKH, Proprietor.
104 Commercial ATnu. CAIRO, ILL1NOU
Beat brand of Califc s Cigar iu relvJ,
BILLIARD saloon furnished wilh the Lest
of tables : and bar supplied with wines, liquors
and clgara of thenet bran'U,
SALOON AND READING ROOMS
Uommer,a?:iJ WLNTEK-fl BLOCK.
PARKER & MONTAGUE
C7The best brands of Cigars, eboloo
WTnes. Lir)unn,etc., always on hand U
CAIRO CITY COAL
Is prpard to upsl eulonier with be
PIHSBURG AKD ILLINOIS
OKDKM UA at
sWAsat aBRM. stisVaa. M.
WTssauwraawM utsas xgsxi sssstsssasska''
GaWrM MiaL wW MasjeaM flHlK '