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The Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1872-1878, March 21, 1875, Image 2

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Hire HitJtytln.
KrndlnK StUvr on Every rnge.
JOHN IX OBERIiY, Editor.
Tiir. Ocntlc-'Cicncvrn" nml llic lU't.t.r.
tin an; nrraiif;itij; lor a discission of the
'Clicinlloon;" the neve garment worn hy
advanced women. Mr. Davis lias nprocd
to keep Ills oar out of tlic tli-cnslon.
UExn t)avl siy nhiuels not argu
ment. Wofhotilri lllcc to afeertaln how
he know this, lie was never guilty of
argument nml protcfts that he never In
hilffes In ahit-c. We have Ikicii ciuleavor
Injrto Inveigle lilin Into an argument,
hut have signally failed.
'I'm; communist of Chicago celebrated
the 18th hut., tho anniversary of the
proclamation of the commune. In l'nri. In
1871, nml of the uiirtelhir of tho Hepuhll
cansofthat city In 1818. The festivities
conMsted of ilanelnjr, cpecoh making and
tableaux. About live hundred person
were present.
Tin: Grand Kneanipinent of the Grand
Army of the Hepubllc will hold Us an
nuid meeting In Chicago on the 11th o
May next. It Is Mippo&cil that n hundred
nml fifty delegate" will be present and It
1? iironoM-iltounltotho vnrioiH military
rompanles hi the State to foi m a grand
military parade during the elon ol tho
Rnraniptncid.
AuniKiitT made a vigorous speech In
the House last Thursday ngahi't a pro
posed appropriation to Copperas Creek
dam a dam In the Illinois river. 'Jliu
improvement of the Illinois river, so ns to
give Southern Illinois water communica
tion with Chicago wouldbenodl-advant-nfx
to.ii-f-vvould ho n great good for
V wldeh we would be thankful. Hut wc
are tins only- person In this part of the
StateapparentlyJ who believes tlds; and
i Albright wa therefore vle to oppose
'i thepr'oposcd appropriation.
'I'm: British National Association of
i HplriUinMs recently elected tliu poet
Longfellow uu honorary member of the
1 fcrgnnizatloti. The letter informing him
I of Uiu.ooinpllnicnt paid him, drew from
oli.- Longfellow the following reply:
"C.tiiiuiinm: Mn.). Jnn. is. lHr,
Ikak 31ii Knxixosiunv : Not being a
-Spiriiii.ilUt in the usual and popular
sen-e of tlie word. that is to sav, never
t having .-.ecu any intuili'estntious that eon-
vlneed me of, the presence ot spirits, f
' should ileein it .ihuot an act of dUhon
' esty on inynart toueeept thoeoinpliinent
you oner, i mui mereiore. wmt inanv
thanks for this mark of vour considera
tion, bVg1eaVetf decline it. Willi great
,Mgiird, your truly,
" " IlKNuvr.T.oxr.rKi.Low."
-The acrtion conralncd In this letter Is
a contradiction of the statements pub
lUhc.il a few years ago that Mr. Long
fellow, ut a seance, In Italy, had held the
liartds of a medium wlillo orange blossoms
had been tdiowered on him by spirit
power, and that he liad acknowledged
himself satlsllcd with the nmul(ctutlnti.
tiii: i:.v.ttri.v. vvoitii.s.
There has been another scene In the
House at .Springfield, and the knowing
ones say that Speaker Haines "put lii
foot Into it" again.
On Thursday tho liquor bill was under
consideration by sections, and the llrst
section hail been read by the clerk. Mr.
Moore, of Marshall, moved to strike out
tho enacting words. The Speaker ruled
that the motion was out of order. Mr.
Conkrlle read rule U, that "a motion to
strike out the enacting words of a bill
shall have precedence of a motion to
amend, and, if carried, shall bo consid
ered equivalent to Its rejection."
Then a great confusion aroe,and final
ly the Speaker backed down from his rul
ing, and a vote was taken on tho motion
of .Mr. Moore, of Marshall, which was
carried by a vote of 7"j ayes to 02 nays.
The bill thus killed by the striking out
of tho enacting words, should have been
adopted. It modllles the present liquor
law in several oi it, features; but It is
lead for the present. And so. peace to
its manes.
A NIlilir.sriUN TO SI'NAN II.
The Chicago Tribune llnds tault with
the list of speakers mentioned in Susan H.
Anthony's bugle call for tho animal
convention of tho woman ul)raglM.
The Tribune says Miss Anthony "make
a serious mistake In summoning ih0 Mmi.
old professional, dry-boneil ami epileptic
crowd which has regularly been trotted
out every time tho vvoiiiaii-sunragi..
meet In conclave," ami suggests to her
that she should take some of tho "Jlr-t
elass woman's rights advocates ileel
oped by the Heecher trial. "
"Why not Invito Heecher and 'giv0 the
old man a chance,' " savs the
Tribune ; "the testimony has Uovn that
he wn tho leuW ,f one wing of the suf.
irogi-t. mm 'i uton another. They conn
wled with tho other leaders. They wrote
. ymler their Inspiration. They presided ai
moir meetings. They are therefore com
lieiii to advocate llio cause. Whvute
jus. muia, Btcpiicu l'earl Andrew
Victoria Wocidhull, anil Mrs. Andrew
wno discovered TUtou'g delightful atmos
puero wiiiio sue was-eombing his lock
with her fingers, Jetl out In the cold
nureiy tney are competent to servo
in
'Jiiss Anthony's army by virtue
work they linvo already done."
of tin
v e agree with tho Tribune. Tho sug
gestion is good. Tho undaunted leaders
of tho woman sulfraglsis could do no
better than to advertise thattho Hctchers.
the Tiltons, the Andrews, tho oodhulK
will add to the attractions of (ho May con
VehtJon.' Some timid souls on that side
might object, but the movement would
eet tho approbation of the odvauci
, uard of the euflhigUts all over the coiui
T.auJ would bring together such
in ftlng of tho faithful as has never yet
boon congugatcd,
Mll.asTS?
rato-of elghi acre ?t ?y o .hmli'J'i
f,uuJlJc9.Pf5ooa iWbj&uTm nl"! U
('AIlI.M'IIUItZ AT HOME.
The private life of u celebrated man Is
always a subject of more or less Interest,
to the people. To know the dally sur
roundings of such a one, the estimation
ho Is held In by tho-e who sec nnu Know
htm as he Is, to know whetlicr lie is
nlcntnnt or Ill-tempered, to have a gen
eral Idea of the maimer in which he pases
Ids time when away from the scrutinizing.
censorship of the public eye, this Is to
bring hhn nearer to the heart of human
ity, and often serves to disclose the touch
of nature which makes tliu whole world
kin.
The public career of ox-Senator Carl
Schttrz is tolerably familiar to the readers
of newspapers. His homo life, as de
scribed by a Washington correspondent
oi the New York Hun, shows him In a
light which Increases the admiration felt
for his talent as a statesman, ami anus to
the rcspict which such qualities inspire
something of the warmth of feeling nl
wnv. excited by the knowledge tint i
cent It, kludlv and tender nature is united
in the suae person to great powers of
mind. '
Ex-Senator Schur. Is forty-live years
ofage, but looks younger. He has been
marred nearly twenty-live years, in
his vouth lie was a student of the Univer
sity of Noun, where hn acquired
thorough education. Ho I master
of
three languages, bis native Corman, and of
Trench and Kmrllsh. Is an excellent inn
siclau, n lover ol books and u eIoc stu
dent. Ills distinguishing batlgcsal home
area pair of spectacles on his ime ami
embroidered wool -Upper on his leet.
His homo Is modest, with more of the
luxury ol comfort than display about it,
anil In it he is the centre of an admiring
home circle to whom he is invariably
good tempered, gentle and aflectlonate.
His family tonlt. ol a wife, two daughter.-
and a son. The son is young Carl,
and the daughters nre named rcapcctivly
Caroline and Agatha, llotli are nick
named by their father the elder Is called
Handy and tho younger l'uy. "Handy"
Isn brunette, handonieand accomplished,
and her presence adds to the charms of
the Schur. mansion. "l'iiy" I a school
girl In Germany. Her lather will shortly
take jia-ssge over the .-ea to vNIt her, to
settle some family money matters and to
prepare some new lecture to bo deliver
ed on his return.
now to m iit. oct tiii: nrn rs 'n
corTii:s, firms ami tiuv.ns.
Under the old constitution of this State,
the counties, cities and towiis, to secure
the construction of railroads, gave to
railroad companies bonds to the amount
of many dollar, thu only consideration
lieli'g tho Increased prosperity tho rail
roads thus constructed conferred upon
the subscribing counties, towns and
chief.
At the time these snbsciiptlon, were
made, the public mind wa excited, spec
ulation was rife hi tho county, and the
prospects of the future were as bright us
a May morning In fcouthern Illinois. 1 ho
panic of lbTU cleared the vision ot too
people; tho Illusion of Immediate future
wealth as tho result ol railroad building
Mas dissipated by It. and the people
found themselves burdened by debts
These debts necessitate the ii.ivnii'iit of
heavy taxes, ami threaten general oarik
ruptcv when "pay day" comes. In view
of these Tacts what shall we do?
The local debts In Illinois are say SH"',
OOO.tXIO at an average interest of 8 per
centum $2,b00.000 a year. Pund this in
State bonds at per cent, per annum,
and Sl,0.')0,00l) would be saved each year.
Tho holders of tho local bonds would
rather have the State bonds at A per cent.
than the local bonds at 8. Hut even If
tho Interest on tho proposed funded in
debtedness were llxed at 0 or 7 or even Sper
cent., It would ho belter for all parties to
have the debt assumed by the State than
to have It resting like an Incubii- on the
counties, cities and tow ns. To provide
for the Interest on the fmuled indebted
ness and a sinking fund to pay It at ma
turity, a tax might ho levied upon the
gross earning of the railroad of the
State. It may be said, the railroad
companies would not consent to
this ; but we believe that If they are re
leased from all local taxation they would
not hesitate to do so. They pay now
more as local taxation than they would
:ive to pay upon their gross earnings: to
atl-iy the Interest on the lliuded local. In
debtedness and to crcato a sinking fund
lor Its liquidation; and besides, they
would Iw relleml ot the constant annoy
ance they arc now subjected to by tho ef
fort the people are constantly making to
;ct out of them the last penny.
This st'hunie.lf carried iutoellect. would
start Illinois forward upon anew career
of prosperity by lining from the localities
the heavy debts urder which they are
now staggering; it would not Increase
the Slate taxes, Mikmi thu railroad com
panies would pay the interest ami princi
pal of tho funded debt; H would Imj a
llwMng to Uhi railruaa- companies bv
taking them out of the bauds of the local
assessors; and It would he aecentiiblo to
llio holders of tho bonds of tho localities,
since it would give to thein bonds worth
their face and an investment as good as
any in the world.
We have stated tho scheme brleily. It
can be sustained by arguments irresisti
ble In force.
When In lkter?
ITroru Hie lloniu.Ioiiriml .l
I.aler Day uUvay.on tho tlr.t Snnihv
-ur .nu m,t jpm iay VlU., Mi
oratler the iweutj-Uru ft J...eh. Thl,
yoar tlmmoonmn, on tho tweMvilr-t o
March, which als , haopcii. to Id Hurnl .y
iii'-ri: ure, i.a-icr iau on ih fol0W
-ninin, uio iwclliy-oigmii orMurch. This
U within six d iy of ;ho earlles'. port nl m.
I! rw.-.ll.l.. ...
vuitir. int. nntiiA.,
posslhli data for tlio ooeiirrcuoaol Hastorls
me iwemy.scooiul ol JIarch, aod tho latest
muiv, niy.uiiaoi April. Tho.o extreme
ImlU Hie, howiivor, mldora reached In
1601 and 1605 Uaster fell on tho 2Jd of. March,
but this will not happen nynin olihcr In this
or the follow-in; century, lu 1013 ft u lll
fall on tho twouty-secoii I or March, Tho
lato-t Jvater in tliii century or tho follow.
win occur in issg (ind J013 on the '.T.th
etApill.
REPLY TO "HURT."
A. Y, Prove Ifor .
Aln. Ktmon: Tim nrtldo by some
one, over the signature oi "nun." in
Wednesday!" Sun, attempting a criticism
of tho sketch of Mary Washington, puli-
llshed In your lust Sunday's lsue, car
ried .villi it Its own condei ' and
would not be entitled to any considera
tion If the writer had not made so many
misstatements ol facts, well known to
every Intelligent reader of the history of
this cotintrv. The lirnoraneo and bias
of "Hurt'' Is well shown hi this sentence:
"Sim overdoes her work, and hunts or
dxes up. a cac to suit her side."' Klxes
un Indeed! Any onu familiar witli our
history, will recogni.o in my articlo
plain and very eovlo"l statement ol well
auth'Mitkvited facls.
"Hurt" says Mary Hall win surround
ed with wealth and hail slaves, while
Augustine Washington was of the decayed
aristocracy, and was sensible In securing
Mary for a helpmeet. The truth I", that
but little Is known of Mrs. Washington's
tainlly. other than that her lather was a
mauler, ami that (lie Halls, like the
Washington, belonged to the nobility
and that thev too came to America in
search ofgivaler political liberty, and se
ciirlty of life and property than could be
round hi Eushiml during the turbulent
days of Charles I. and the Protectorate
f
think history fails to record
that Mary Hall had wealth or
ives, and the natural Inference
Is to the contrary. Whereas Spark says
Augustine Washington, at his death, "on
Ihcl'Jth ol April, 17i:t, at the ago ot
forty nine, ' possessed a large
ind valuable property In land. &c and
as tins nan iiccn acquired cuicny oy ins
own industry and enterprise, It may be
Inferred that in the concerns of business
he wa methodical, skillful, honorable anil
energetic; each of ids children
Inherited from him a separate plantation.
It is thus seen, that Aimustluc
Washington, although suddenly cut off
hi tho vigor of manhood, left all his chil
dren in a state of comparative independ
ence. Conlldlngln the prudence oi tnc
mother, lie directed that the proceeds of
all the property of her children be at her
disposal till they should respectively omo
of age."
"Hurt" Is tho only historian (?) who
ha recorded that Mrs. Washington was
the haughty old loyalist who did not
svmnathizo witli the Kcvolutiou until It
became a success."
Mrs. Washington was unquestionably
surrounded w-ith an atmosphere of lib
erty, for we read that when tho "Stamp
Act" was passed hi Parliament, the llrst
outburst of indignation hi America was
by IMttick Henry, in the Virginia House
oi imrgessus, ui niiicu iicorge iisnuig-
... ,. - S r. 11.. ..!.!....
ton wa ami continued to lie, a member
during all the year of war legislation
preceding thu Revolution. It Is well
known that Washington had the highest
regard for tho opinions of his mother,
and that he always acted In harmony
with her.
He wa a delegate from Virginia to the
Colonial Assembly, which met hi Now
Vork hi October, I'OS.cilled tlio "Mas-a-cliusctts
Assembly." Ami again lie was
a delegate to the l'irt Continental Con
gress, which was convened at Philadel
phia, September, 1771, on which occasion
that enthusiastic ami eloquent patriot,
Patrick Henry, said of Washington, "that
for solid Information ami sound Judg
ment he wa unquestionably the greatest
man on the floor."
He was also in the second Continental
Congress, which met hi 1770. This body,
after a month spent in deliberation, voted
to ral-e an army of twenty thousand
men, and by a unanimous voice elected
Washington "Coininauder-ln-Chlcf of all
forces r.ii-cd, or to bo raised, lu defence
of American Liberties."
Ho accepted till responsibility, (which
hi the event of failure would cause the
loss of property ami life), upon the con
dition that he would receive no compen
sation for ills services, but that his actual
expenses should be paid. Will "Hurt"
Inform us at what date the Revolution
became a. sticccs was It prior, or subse
quent to the bold stand taken hy the sou
of Mary Washington? Would so Intel
ligent and zealous a body of men, as com
posed ibis Congress, have selected for
Commander of the army which was to
Inaugurate thu battles ot the American
Revolution, a loyalist, or tlio son of a loy
alist ?
lll.tory (not "Hurt's") says that
Mrs. Washington, during the war. would
not buy supplies' from Kngland,
and that he even wore lioino-spun dresses.
It also Mute that she contributed during
tho war to the support of the poorarouml
her. .Many of these wcro thu families of
soldiers. Would ti woman of her charac
ter who had no sympathy with thu war,
uavoaeieuin tnisiiiaiuier.' "Hurt ' seems
particularly dlsplrascd with tlio Isolation
In which sins Ihed. How thlseould have
boon avoided In a country where neigh
bors are few and far between, is not clear
to my mind. "Hurt's" assertion that
such a woman as Mary Washington
"would exert no liilluencu for trood in
these days," is a most unjust aspersion on
the character of the women of our day, a
large majority of whom are not siilllcl'ent
ly advanced to he Incapable of appreciat
ing tho truuiimi noble,
It would Indeed bo a blessing to. this
laud If inoroof them than do, could bo
persuaded to Imitate this noble Ameri
can woman, w lio, witli her vigor of mind
ami body, simplicity of manners and up
rightness of character, would havo
iKiorucu any stauou ill lite, whether of
nigii or low degree.
It Fcems fo mo that the love of family,
Miiuieu, friends ami country, with the
many hallowed associations clustering
around them, h a bulwark of safety to
any nation, When I see persons throw
ing nuid at am trvlne- to deli lei, mw1
wwiiici.hu mo monument of the past, I
i. it, ..- - .
am reminded of tlio general who lead
his army into an unknown country, and
ns ho ndvniicedalestroyed the bridges and
every link that united them to their
homes, and I conclude that very many
people Imitate that general from choice,
rfs a returning to and reviewing
of' their pedigrees might not re
veal anything of which they would be
proud. . A. .
An Ao In n I'll.
KVw York OorimlioniKiice lloMon Journal 1
Oae sjuniliy, Mr. Siicarnun cried on .Mi.
Ho- chcr lo t lk over souiu poltits In the
caso. Jtr. needier ueeuneu to n ivo miy-
tlihnr toilo with tliu HlHtter It whs Shu
day, ho saM, slid lio wanted to rest. T io
lawyer lemliiduil him that tlio ease was
c inliig on, ali'l as the U. londanl lie must ai.
tend to It Ho was alio told ol tlie "ox and
tlici ta" that re drawn ut ol tlio jilt on
the Hnbliatlidiy. to wlilclijtlio pastor of Ply
mouth elm ch, shrugging his shoulders, re-
plld: ' Shearman, Id- k at inc. UIil yu
ever ktiow a lilvfc'nr as fall Into a deeper
pit?"
A Pre Hilarity r Wiiililtigtnii Norloly.
(Wodilneton Utter to llio Chicago Time j
Tho hanlrst tldliK f ra dutlliter ol so
cloty vMtliu'ln WaOilng'ou is sa'd to b
tliat social rtilas licrn n o as atitltmlnl to
fashion's lids la other ptr's of tlio cauitr
a though tM wcro a city In Coeli n China
Ladles come hero for a few days, an I ul
aiost crick their stays with spleen at leirn'
lug that they inustKO nround and do nil
tho Initiatory vallinir "She ui iw I am
Iito ind sue ou,'bt to call first," sld a Ch
cao s e'ety lady, stopping brleily at the Ar
lington house. It wa tho wlfoola westrrn
eoiiro-maii to whom she was referring,
and all tho explanation in thu world could
lint convince the fair sojourner that sin
mutt start out, Had tho lion. Mrs III ink
and mako tho tlrnt courtesy. Why I hi:
should ho ellquctto hero Is more than I will
agree to tell, any more than why it shouldn't
hi etiquette every Aherc e e. 1 .' only
doing all posdbtf to tave feinlnino lie tit
burning hy telling tho dlinlt) dears wha
they must expect, Wh n y u come to
w a-ii'iiijton ho prepared to hunt out y nr
society friend in person, or do not tear
y,mr ehUu ins in anguish at tiin!in3' yoiil
selves nt glected.
The Luxury ol n'l'rxii r.lerlluii
I from the I Jah ? ton Xrw.
The judges of election and their clerks
were by no means hi want of a bountiful
supply oi that winch goes to quiet tlie
troumes ot the inner man yesterday
Upon tlie other ham!, the candidate Ii
the diilereiit wards were careful to se
that thepnqwr provision In the way of a
luxuriant repast should be m..de.' The
day, then, at the noil was very much
enjoyed until the tak ot counting
came in the evening, after which the
officers were more or lr
weary of the duties of tlie
day. The following ! the kill
ot fare furnished by a clerk at the Second
Ward polls: Soup Green turtle. Kout
turkey, fried chicken, broiled venison,
broiled teal duck, cabbage, green corn
(fresh), green pea, succotash, null-lies.
Iieots (not dead). Il-h of all kind-, except
cod ; tried, roasted, stewed, broiled, ami
raw oysters ; bread, crackers, rvo bread,
butter, lettuce, cold slaw, broiled hlrd.
eggs lu nil styles. Desert Plum pud
styles
l .11 1...... ..I.. I ....I
";' . "'Whl 'Hr, - n ,1,.' :. nV :
I . ... .
suerry, port, madeira, win-uy, iiramiy,
ale. porter, lager. Tivoli
ami itrcmcu
Deer, cigars, etc., etc.
CASUALTIES.
THE FLOOD AT THE EAST.
Orcui nrilriicllon of I'ropcrl.v.
Pout Diu-osit, Mil. March Hi. Tho
Hood here Is fearful. The water is from
live to llfleen feet deep in the street.
Nothing like it wa ever seen before.
Nearly tlie whole town is llooded, and
there is great destruction ot property.
No lives have been lost so far.
The railroad depot Is full of water, as
well as the telegraph olllce, which was
abandoned last night by means of a boat.
News from Havre de Grace Is to the
effect that the Ice has gorged about live
miles below the town. The wharves are
llooded. ami whole piles of lumber have
been swept from them. Large numbers
of men are engaged hi saving it.
The streets to the river above tlie bridge
are completely blocked with i',-e and lum
ber. The water is about ten Inches deep
lu the street, but falling slowly.
The canal tow-path, at the'upper end
of town I- covered with Ice.
The ilvcr has fallen three feet since
morning. The water Is now four feet
deep on the railruad track and in the main
street.
tiii: n.ono ivtiik suso.rr.HANM.
HAKiiisiinto, March 19. the Hood in
the .Susquehanna did considerable dam
age between Middletoii and Columbia.
At llainhrldge, tlie railroad depot was
fore, d across the track. Tho 'telegraph
olllce wa completely demolished, l-our
eaual boats aiida lioitsu were forced on
thu track. Six or seven houses were
badly Injured.
Thu track from Collins' station to
Cliecklies Is covered with from eight to
twelve feet ol Ice. at many points for the
distance of a mile or more. The tele
graph lines are destroyed lor eight or ten
miles.
A family on an island above llainhrldge
were forced on the roof of their house.
The water rose to the second story. Thev
remained on tlie roof until the water re
ceded, ami were saved.
On another Island the family took to
the dam for safety, fearing the house
would move. Tlie barn was forced a
dllaneo of 100 yards or more. The fam
ily were rescued.
It Is reported that a man attempted to
go to the rescue of tins latter family, but
was carried down tlie river hv tho ice,
mid has not been heard from since.
'1 lie whole trout street at Marietta, for
a mile and a quarter long, U reported to
bo tilled with lee to the height of thirty
and thirty-three feet. Many houses were
damaged.
LATKIl,
The damage to the lines of the Penn
sylvania Kuilroail by the lee Wis very
much exaggerated. There was no dam
ago which caused delay to trains, except
ing one river line, between Columbia
and Mlddlctown. All the trains were run
around by a short cut via Mount
Joy.
Coi.umiiia, Pa March 10 At Mariet
ta ;thc loss by thu Hood Is very heavy,
many lumber men having their raits
swept away. Tho Ice Is piled up over
the tow-path at some points from twenty
to thirty feet high.
Wii.KKSUAnuu, Pa., March 10. A force
of 'Mi) men has been engaged to-dav in
removing Ice from tho track above Pitt
ston, and on Monday all the passenger
trains will be put on. The track was
covered for two tulles with Ice from six
to thirteen feet deep. Tho road between
here and Plttstou is yet partially covered
with Ice and water, but on Monday traltis
will be running through,
i
PRESCRIPTION FREE.
ITlOlt thr ecly rare of Sfmlnnl Wraknein,
IxibI Munliuud mill nil disorttrra brought
mi by hullitcretlmin or exems, Any DrUKulst
Iws tlie hifrreillcutg,
Aildrw, Dr. K. IUI.TON & CO.,
1-SI'dAwlr Cinclaaatl, Ohio.
DE KOVEN'S DEFEAT.
The rplsoopnl l.nll.V Mill Not Accept
iiiiiiiiiini.
(ChlciKo Trillion! 1
Tho returns thus far relieved of the
vnti, of 1 1 1 c .Mainline committee of the
various dioceses seem to seal the fate of
Ur. He Kovcn lor lllshop. 1 ho vote as
last heaiil Iroin stands '21 against oonllr
imttlou ami II) for, so that no hope Is hit
that ho will lie the IIMiopof this diocese.
The cause ol this deicat u is not iiiumiui.
tu discover. Itnicaiistli.it tho laity ot
the eliur.il will not accept ritualism,
either mild or full-blown, and this deter
mination Is nr.w expressed lor tne mini
time In Dr. Do Kovcn's cac llrst In
Massachusetts second in I-coiiiii, ami
third hi Illinois. There was no question
of hi personal popularity, of hi ability
a a scholar and theologian, of his intel
lectual vigor, of his personal purity or ol
his executive capacity lor the olllce. Ills
reputation had extended beyond the
conllnesof his own denomination, anil all
wire agreed that, so tar as talents, piety
ami character wen; concerned, be would
have tilled the position w nil as much
n,i t iinil sat staet on as nliv man III the
leiiominatluii. Why. then, wa bo rc-
Icclcd ? Simply and solely becau-e he
V.... i ... i i. ..it..
WHS rcponcilllllll nciicicu uiiniit uvi-,n
iii. nml extmnent of. rltuali-ni hi some
degree, l or tbl ivuoii the million of
iconic Who IJClOllg IO nnu mieiiii me
!ni.eoii!il fiii'iii ill service have -aid all hi
t'lMcc am "Ills coil l lor iioiiinig. uau
i - - .
r. .. . ... ., , .1...
the question oeen icn io me eieiji.i. u
won in naic ice i I ere ii. ur,
De Kou'ii would have been couiiruicti
without much doubt. Clergymen, like
rither inoriiiN. are not unwilling lo In
oroao their power and scll-aggiaiidle-
meiit. ami they hiiow- in.ii riiuaiiMii
would have thl cllcet. They know
what liilliienci' sacred ct remoiiic
have upon the inlnils of the masse, ami
that mysterious sight and sound- a-
iical to tho sense with Mr
in,, re force than hiL'ic and nr
giiinent, however eloquently uttered, ii-,
peal to the heart ami soul.' The accept- j
auccot ritualism might In time involve
the auricular confession, w lileli makes'the
power of Ibt; clergy well ulgh absolute
over the laity. When the secrets of one
man's heart are hitm-lnl to thu honor of
another he is under hi control, body and
solll. It Is little wo ider ill Ihe-e (lay-of
mental emancipation ami doubt, when
the l.dty is slipping out ol tlie control of
the clergy so Mr. and I wandering till
Into new' Ileitis of thought ami action,
that many ol the clergy should seek, by
all ineaiisHn thelr power, to restrain tliein
and lo hold them more llrmly. ami that
thev should belli favor of rltiiall-m a
oneof the siirc-t methods of strengthen
ing I lictnclvos and their hold upon the
iiiuid- of their eoiigregaiion. it I- evident
enough, from the action of tlie standing
committees, that tlie vast majority
of the male members id the
Kpiseopal church have set their faces
against ritualism, ami, as Dr. De Kovcn
wa- con-nicrcd lo roprc-eiit it. uiey nave
rejected hhn. They fear the encroach
ments oi riiuaii-m. uiey icar ui.it u
mav lead to tlie confessional, fiom which
Protctauts recoil: to gciiuilfxloii: to
transiibtaiitlatloii, to "Saint ami Virgin
worsliiir." and so on from one step to an
other until the partition bet ween their
church ami the Church of Koine is broken
down. They i'o not Intend to take any
step away from the teaching ol tho re
formation, ami uiey no inn neueve mat
any Protestant person who hold such
views, or who bold any velws Involving
such possibilities, stand squarely upon
the platform of the Kpl'copal Church.
Thl seem- to be the meaning of the di
leat of Dr. De Kovcn. If it lie anything
else, we have not been able to ill-cover It,
and our feelings are poilectly Irco ol Idas
or lireludlec. lor we hold Dr. Ue Ivoven
In lilgli esteem us a scholar and a Chris
tian. I'l.Vllliilllll Clnircli's ( linrillcs.
f.Vtw York Mm J
The new in I'iviimulh Church are sold
thl year tor over 3"0,J0). and. if the reg
ular collections lor cliaiiiahle pitroo-e-
continue as bounteous a In the pa-i, the
total income will not he lessthanr-u.uyu.
Mr. Heecher i nald S.'O.IKHI
a year, llrother Halllday H.OUO. and the
church music I- expensive; hut alter all
the outgo tor sustaining attractive wor
ship, there has lii-relotore been a iirplu
large enough to support two uusioii anil
to liberally piuvuie lor the Plymouth
poor.
The cost of the trial, however, makes
tills lluanclally an exceptional year for
Plymouth, ft has ln-cn said that tlie
sum of jil'.'j.OOO has been put Into Un
hands ni'Hro'hcr jhcariii.iu by the trus
tees, to be ll-ed In paying for 'the delenee
ol Mr. Heecher. It is llicicl'ote by no
means a-toiu-liin.'. yet not llio less' sad.
that Mr. Heecher' llew-p.ijier. the
Chriit'uui I 'mom, contains the lollowlng
appeal to oiil-nlcr- in beliall ol Ply
mouth's poor by the assistant pa-tor:
"H'K Alii: .SO MCK AMI IILXOItV.
"I think hi all my experience lu aiding
the needy I have never had presented lo
me cases more thoroughly heartbreaking
than some now before me, and others
within the past few weeks. Duly In-day
a young clergyman eoines to nn" In -uch
destitution ami in such coii-eqiient dill-ess
as beggars description. He has bet u
laid aside troiu preaching lor some
mouths, has been ill pat t ol llie lime, ami
lu bis own support and providing lor (he
family of a deceased biolber ha- entirely
exhausted bis resources, dispo-lng ol lu-be.-t
clothing to procure Hiel, food, and
a shelter lor hi brother's widow ami
orphan, who live a great distance from
hint, lleisexceedingly senliivc, relined,
and a most excellent preacher uni pastor,
now able to resume pastoral work, ami
waits an opening to labor, but. greatly
need some present relict. 1 uiiow his
eae to lie a most meritorious one. Any
thing intrusted to my care for lilm shall
he so comuuuiicitcd as not to wound
him.
"I will mention only one other of the
many thrown upon me. It is that ol n
family well educated, the father a profes
sional num. One of the .-on vva- away
a little distance from Ihelaiiilly.aud cjime
to me on Saturday evening logel a little
lo tide them over .Sunday, and handed
me tlie following letter to explain the ob
ject of his call, saying if 1 would only
aid him he would pawn bis best clothes
to reimburse the loan. The letter, how
ever, will best tell the story:
"'Dkaii HitoTiimt: Vour letter came
this evening. Why didn't you try ami
send us a dollars' We are starving, lam
so weak I can hardlv write, and I have
been deathly sick all day. Mother Hies
to bear up bravely, but she looks wretch
edly. It is a comfort to know that you
are working for us ; hut that knowledge
won't help us. If relief don't come nt
once I don't know what will be the conse
quence, unless death comes and puts an
cud to our misery. That barrel of coal
will bo douu in a d iy a id a half more.
Wo keep a low lire In the kitchen, and
shiver when wo go away from the stove.
Uod knows we arc a miserable as any
beggars could be. We pray and pray,
and wall and trust and hope, ami yet It
seems all lu vain, We grow weaker ami
weaker every day. Wiiat Is to become
of us,
" 'Dear brother, I have tried not to tell
you how bad thing were at home: but I
can't help writing now, because wo are
so sick and hungry. Por a week past wo
have lived on a little bread ami Jelly and
.-i ,i .i .i... ,
II glil.SS 111 Milll't lllliU IIIIIC.S 11 11,1V l
shall hlru out where I can got enough to
cat, or do anything to get out of this fam
ished conuiiiou. nneu you writu to
father glvo him our loYe, and tell him
we prav for Ids restoration to health ami
a specify return.
" 'Your nireclionalc sister.
,'"P. H. It is 10 o'clock. I have
hOH'd all the evening you toiW conic
witli something to eat. (iod help u, or
wo will perish. I am nearly wild, an 1
so are all the ret. Oil 1 'tis awful to
starve this way. vu would not leel so
empty if we had not been kept on such
invv i net lor wcck a in wccks.
"I have supplied this illtreo(i tainlly
from my own -lender purse, sending llio
sou, the night he caniu io me. i ie-
ilialely home with several i lays' pre
visions. ' 11 AI.I.IIJAl,
CO Hick street, uioiiKiyn.-'
Only a few day ago Ii was shown by
the testimony ol D' aeon Oviiiglou Ihat
lie led been 'feeding and lodging Mr,
iillon cvershice slut loll her husband,
nml that Hrother Augustus Moris, of Mr.
Heecher's inve-tlgaling eoliiiillltcc. bad
given livr .il,JiK). These Instances of dis
interested heiievolenei' on the part of
members of l'l month Church show that,
however depleted the church trnuiy
may be, sucli ineii as Brother Halllday,
ItrotlurOvli'gton, and Brother Slorr.s
nro determined that the poor of the con
gregation shall not sillier. The n-ltaut
pastor' appeal will no doubt meet with
a generous response.
llcneilli'l Arimlil nml Ills llcsceiiilimls
( 1'ruin tli' New- llaicn I'.i t l.iU'tiii
It iiniie.ir from llio testimony of one
ofoiiroldfsl end innM relllible citl.eiis
thai Heiiedh'i Arnold wa married in tin
ea-l front loom of Hie old house now be
ing renin vi d lu tiii city, to the daughter
of s-lici ill .Maiisllclil. w ho then lived there
It I supposed that Arnold built I in- house
next ea-t about the year 177,1. and planted
the old pear tree which still stii vhe. In
17711 will' hi own liiilnU. 'I he old Imuih
was once occupied hy N'imIi Webster, the
lexlcograiiher. The father of I'li.iiics
Hrowu the gelillemall who gives tills hi
fiirm.dlon bought Hie place in lsfs. nml
occupied it until Id death lu
1 Nl I. During Ids residence there some of
Arnold's grandchildren vl-itcd the liou-e.
1- rmu an I rltitlon Hi a cast iron iilati
found In the chimin1
ar lb it I h' Iioim
chimney hack. It would :ii
wa Imilt In Hi.
Arnold. Is sidd lo have bich a very skllllul
"kater. ami the students of Yale College
il-eil to watch 111 i Milntlon- on I In- lee hi
the harbor, where hi onlv lival wa
negro troin Dciucniru. In ITlf.i Arnold
wa iiinrrlil a second lime, to Margaret,
daughter of .lodge IMward Hiipicn, nf
retnisvlvanla. Hv her be had tour -on-
and one daughter. 01' thc-e only mil1
William Filch Arnold, lell i-siic. lie h it
seven children, four daughter- ami three
son. One of tlie s'tns lieemnc a clergy
man, and each of the lour daughter.-
man-nil clergyinen. IMward Uladwln
Arnold, the elergviiiali. the elile-t -on of
William Pilch Arnold, ami pre-eiit bead
of the lamllv. I reeior of Harrow, in
Cheshire. Ihiglmul. lie was born In lstil.
In InVJ he iiiarried the eldest daughter
of Lord Henry Cliolinoudeley (a young r
-on of the .Marquis ol t'bolmoinleley ). by
whom he ha- bad nine eblldreu. six -on-aud
threeilaiighter-. Tbeetaieaml -eat
of the family I- Little .Mi--cndi n AMm v,
Ihiel.lugh.imsliire. a propeiiy which bud
prevloti- to Hie reforiiiation I x longed to
tbeebllreb. A I Hold Ii eel Veil Iroill the
Hritisb (ioverniueiil eeral grant d
laud- lu Canada, one of them itcing situ
atiil near what l now the ci y of Tis
routo ; ibis, utter Iicinx held hy the fam
ily lor a long -cries ol year-, ha recently
liccoliii! of gniii. value. The present
Clailwiu Arnold inherited It from Id- M
tlier. wlio came into iose--lou of It on
the death of hi elder biolhcr, fleiieral
lame lloticrtsou Arnold. It is lo In- no
lietilthat none of tlie traitor'- descend
ants have borne the mime of Hem-diet.
-
llo.vs Will lie llii.vs.
bn thought the occupants ot a llo-toii
horse car,w bo listened to the story of a
mischievous young lad, who wa telling
an old g-titlciiuui why be liketl tlie ma
ter of one of our scfiool-. The ma-ter.
lie said, wa a llrst-mte fellow, ami then
he hud dlsiiil-sed the scholar- twice late
ly at 0:!!0 o'clock In the morning. "Whv.
what did be do that lorV" a-kn the chi
efly gentleman. Alter Hie youth had
had a goon laugh he managed to explain
that one of the boy had put a pleei- of
ice under tlie llieriliometer. and eut ibe
mercury down to lurty, and tin- master
thought Hie room was not warm enough
lor lie- piipil- to icmaiii ill. .illd tlie
way thcnld gentleman laughed and "hook
toli'l plainly enough that lie bad once
been one ol llut kind of IhiV'.
THIi DAILY BULLETIN.
cjMli: IJUf.UrriN 1 puUldieil cu-ry m-irnhiK
(t-xait MumUy) hi thu Iliillilla HulMitia', cur
lier W iithiiiston ;u tunc and Twelfth -trtit
'I'm: ItuM.iiiiN is him. I In city MiWnUr- li
Dutiful r.iiTifrntTwinl)'-FIt! Outs a Wtrk,
payable- wtrUy. llyMail, (hi wlraucr), $hixr
milium nix month.-, fij; ihrc: month, 51) out-
iiiuutli, $1 '-'."j.
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN.
I'ulilialittl every Tliursiliiy inmniiigat 1 ii
lT ionium, invariably in luh.iiicc. Hie Li
un tliu Witkly will bv pirpjldat this ollicc, so
that uWrlLi:i' will obtalu fur a subscription
rlcoor 11 a'yiiit-.
ADVERTISING RATES.
DAILY,
Ilii'lni'ss Giril, itr milium $3U 00
One sipiaif, out- lii-tili.ni, ..,
line squill c, twu llioi-rtiulln, ,
Ulll- MpUUV,' onu wciW,
Hue sii.nc, Iwti tmks,
Oar spi.ni-, tliur weeks,.
Uiiu ipnv, one month,
I 00
1 Ml
S W
a to
4 Ml
3 im
w i: i: i. v .
One sqitare, nnc Insertion, 00
Knell bUliKisjticnt iariltiun, W
C50ih- Inch Is n sipiuie.
63-I'o UKiil.irmlvcilln-rs wpotrtrsnpcrlorlii
ilurviueats, both ns to into t rliargM mid man
lier nf illDpliiyliiK llielr fiiVOM.
B3.N"titlcen In local cohinui hifcrtetl for l'if-
lu-ii t'rnt per line for one hisutlon, Twenty
CeiilD a Unu for two hm-rllon", Twrnty-Klve
l.'euti a llnu for Ihire lasrrtloaii, Tlihty-Klve
l.'enta a lino for one week, nml Sevtnty-1'iie
Cent u llnu for one month,
Cominuutcfitloua upon subjects of (ten
ornl lntoreat to the publfo aollcftcd.
63-A11 Utter bhoulil be mlihciscil In
JOHN It. OHKltl.Y,
Vivil'Unt Odro Jlullftlu Compsuy
IIANUN.
THE
City National Bank
CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
CAPITAL, - - $100,000
OIIICKM.
W I' IIAI.I.IIIAV, I'H.lilent
lli:.SUV I. IIAI.I.IIIAY, Vhel'it,t.
A II H.UTimi), Oi.hlrr
AM Lit III M.ul'. Ans't Ci'hltr
IlllllXTOKA
SrAATS TAYUlll, II It ( CX.MMOIUM,
I. IIai.uiiay. w i ii. .,,,.. '
U. 1J. VlLI.IAUOM, S IK I'll tH lililO,
A II. MAITOIIO
ExoliniiBO, Coin nnd United Statoa
uoiutH liougfit and Sold.
Di:i'nqTS rerHvrd ua.l a Rtneral UnUliR
lmhitiloiir
Enterprise Savings
BANK.
CIIAHTEKED MARCH 21, 18C0.
CITY NATIONAL BANK, CAIRO
A
II. SUmiltll, I'rt-siilrnt
M. Si
t I A VI.Ui:, Vice 1
miilciit
W I1YSI.OI
M'V ami liiaeunr
IUIUctoIi:
1'. .M MiIiclay, (.'has (iai iciir.n,
K. 51 Mm hi l.tnil, I'aili, -i in ii,
It. II. Cl'.NMSlillAM. II I, llAL.IIIAr,
I. M rillLLII'S,
t S" I ntti:rj' ll mi it, nl tt- nlf i.f nx
I h-i cent t iiiiiiuin, lnn Ii I't m I -i Inn
la rll liilt icsl mil IiIhIcimii In ml li il a:.::. -diuttlr
In Hie irtm'lil or Hie ilrinjiiti, llit-K .
(.-Itllli llirlll o.nilin, Inttli- I
MARRIED WOMAN AND CHILDREN MAY
DEPOSIT MONEY AND NO ONE ELSE
CAN DRAW IT.
(In clrry Im-hie-oiiliy fr.tnQi in Ii3i la
nml utiinlJ)' ririuii fr n ili lr . .t (Jlny
In, Ml 0 l s u'rlecl.
W. lIYST.0P,Tr8A8Urr.
THE ALEXANDER COUNTY
Corner Commercial A v. and Eiuhth St.,
Is iiii from 'i h m In Ipm f r '. t.-. id
Ion i,f iivulir KmiUiiir buiiir-s Al ; (.:- t
nrW) etwilmt lr.,iii ls' f it u x.iij
lnjtlulluii of .-avin. ilrjM.ilorj
Exchanco Ilouuht and Sold on tha Prln
clpal CIUuk in tha United Mlulua.
Irt-l'orelffti KtcImiiitc drawn rn l.nir'and.
IltUml, Fntiier, mitt nil tlie rinr,uil c. In in
t.nnuiiy, snltriuiiil, liilxluiil II .llau I, l..:3-
iU, IMimiirk, iluly ami oilier fireun lut.in
tl-t iillerlinna made hi mil' imtt of l.ur j by
iiikii or ijwt-r ui mioriiey
? -U-IIit of ciulit tor
traveler In I in
fllllll.litsl.
Gold, Silver, United States and
other Donas nought unu aoiu.
h'.Ks.l ihv.i ca Tisi Dj;s
IK tiii: savinos depart ent.
P C. CAN'EDY. Trent I nt.
HKWUY WHI.1.3. Vico i'realclcnt,
TiloMAb l-I.Wlb, Ciiklilai
T J. lUiUTil, AsjUtml C'j.alcr.
C5-3ll.tr
roil.,
Coal Coal
PITTSBURGH,
PARADISE,
ST. JOHN'S and
PEYTONA OANNEL
COAL!
Ordors for Coal by tho cnr-load,
ton, or in hoKshcndH, for shipment,
promptly attended to.
trirTo lurgo consnmors nnd nil
mnnufneturors, wo urj propur. d
to nnlv any aunntity, by tho
month or year, nt uniform rntos.
CAIHO CITY COAt COMPANY.
tVII'illiiliy llio 'nolllw, No 1
pj-ll.illiilny llio ' ulmrlbuat.
70 Ohio I-evec.
r'V-vi l.iv iiil.tn MilU. or
O-Al tin- ijtiitl Diinni, foot of Tlilrty-Elglit
MllH'l
Cj-ro-t onicc liniwcr, 3oo,
ROSS'
Coal and Wood Yard.
OOMMEItOIAIi AVENUE.
PITTSBURG and ILLINOIS
COAL
STOYB
WOOD
linnd nt Itnus' Yard
-tr y I tl'P Annatnlltlv rT
relal nvenue. oniiosilii IlroU
building ,
onleid promptly fllletl ,
Coal nnd wood ilellveietl free of elmrgf .
l?w airlcth' clwli :n7-10-Cm3
ntniil. l-Kckt..,, with I'rlc, till, milLwl Ir Ully r.nu.
ri.j.nl r.llii.t, xltlioul ,blrj, ThI (iwlK.
M.cin6crrun Co., J1 Brt4jT, N.w Vork.
Bl
3TBurIILiu.V IMHl
I

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