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The Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1872-1878, August 22, 1875, Image 2

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nil din.
Ut ntttr "Brery Vngv.
JOKX K. OBEM.Y, Editor.
TUB IEMKT caVKTY FAIH.
Wu nckiiowlcdtfe tic receipt of nu In
vitation ami compllncntary ticket to the
Eighth Annual Fnlr-f the. lersey County
Agricultural Board, .0 he held at Jersey
vllle, Illinois on the line of tho Jackson
ville DlvUlon of tic Chicago & Alton
railroad, commencing Tueiby, October
12th, and continuing four days. All pae
linger trains on t'vo railroad running
Into .Terseyvlllo wll stop at the grouni,
and tho Board are leaving nothing
done to make the tilr a suecc.
mi'
M!I.A,THr.MKTr.HT timi:
MAKER. Another fa$tliorsc has been developed.
The CourierJwrnal says: "Ooldmlth
Maid has long boon considered the Queen
of the Turf, but she abdicated n few
days ago, In tho nineteenth year ol her
. nnd the vouiiL' Prlnee."4 I.ula was
crowned In licr place. That was not the
fntrt trntthiff on record at llochcsler
last Snturday, wlien I.ula bore nwoy the
crown nnd scenttr ns Oncen of 'J'""'-
lint It Is pronounced the jnw' on record,
all the- four heate having been nude in re
markably quick time. As the reader of
course knows, the first heat won by
Goldsmith Afahl lu 2:15, the second,
thin! and fourth by J.uhi In'.!:IG5, 'itloj
and 2:1" respectively. Xoxt year, If not
this, the chances arc that I.ula will yield
tho crown to some rival, and another
Quecu of the Turf will receive the homage
of the lovers of last trotter's. Mr. Robert
Uonncr must bo growing n little ashamed
of the discrowned Dexter by this time.''
HOT MPIKXU.H KDIVOKN.
Major Pickett Is at Hot Springs, Ar
kansas, and lias been taking observation-,
of the editors of that delectable place.
The columns of one of the dailies is, the
Major assures us. presided over by a
stately young Colonel who carries him
self as lliougu lils back was tied to a
board and apes the manner, of the tra
ditionary Colonel of the "swallow-tail"
era. Hu looks over his exchanges as
it be were endeavoring u impress tbem
with a due respect for his importance,
The other editor is a "whippersnuppcr
Uh" little fellow, whose Ideas seldom rise
Hbove the level of puff writing, and w hose
Ignorance, even of orthography, Is
shown In every number. When the
Cfiromcle reaches Hot Springs, Major
Pickett will be In hotter water than the
Springs furnish, tor the editors hu de
scribes In this way nro of the Southern
kind who permit no foolishness. The
dlgullled Colonel will pepper him, and
the little whlppcrsnappcrlsli fellow will
make as ranch fuss as a Bantam rooiter
anxious to gaff an enemy cock.
cany ioi.iti-ai. viurij'i:.
If tbe Louisville Couricr-Journal Is
good authority, thu South Is a section of
easy political virtue. "If," says that
paper, " Allen carries Ohio by an over
whelming majority, the South will unite,
as one man. upon Allen and greenbacks,
for 70. if Allen Is beaten, tho South will
unite upon Tilden and hard money. In
one event wc shall fly the ling of repudi
ation, In the other the ensign of reform.
The South is thus a political adventurer
and the North has made It so. W'e aro
ripe lor enterprises and ready for any-'
thing and everything that turn v- lk
is our nuture to be slow amUionest. Let
us alone, gWo us a fair currency anil a
decent tariff, release us from bondage,
political and mors), and we shall be well
content to pay our share of the public
debt, foreign and domestic. Keep us In
suspense, relusc us justice, and, not un
naturally, we shall look to revolutions to
secure us what might better have come
through conservative agencies. Inflation
Is revolution. We do not prefer it, but,
used to misfortunes, wc mo nut nimlii of
It. The truth Is we have been so prostl
tuted that wc are afraid of nothing,
and shall shape our course us we think
wc see the cat jump. The Ohio eat seems
sufllclently lively nnd black, and if It
Jump high enough in the air we shall toss
our caps after It. If It miss its mark,
however, we shall kick It with the rest of
the country."
"1IAHI TIMKN,"
It is a favorite complaint of the Cairo
people, of her merchants, her mechanics
und herl aborers, that business is dull,
trade flat, times hard. The tune has
been sung until It has grown to be mo
notonous. Afew of our people, even, in
the hope of moving out of hearing of the
dolorous melody, arc turning their backs
on Cairo and seeking other homes. But
the complaint of hard times, which (heso
persoin are trying to lice from, U not pc-1
cullar to Cairo. All over Uiu length und
the Vreadth of thu laud, people, are suffer
ing from "hard times." The disease has
crept into tbe manufactories of the coun
try. It has affected the furnaces and coal
mines, and every enterprise where man's
Industry Is called luto requisition. Jt has
paralyzed labor, and sutler! ng and
sorrow arc the consequences. Its de
pressing effects are felt In the largest
cities, in ev York, the inetroiwIU of
the country, the distressed cry of "hard
times" Is heard In every ttrect and al
most In every house. Rents are coining
down, salaries arc tumbling, clubs, lac
torys hands, shop girls, mechanics and
even errand boys are being discharged to
btop financial leakages. Myn who u-.ed
to ride In cars walk to and from business.
inote who used to take the stages, now
We In the horse cars, nnd hankers, bro-
ltrr um.i ....... ... . . .
: ,w yneii ciems who used to go
I""" nacnb, iiow take the stages.
Lager beer saloon, arc (dosing out.
Cigar dealers cornel,, 0f hard times.
Barbers say that peopw -,,. tukc, t0
shaving themselves. HouTuro
forsaken lor boarding boase a,,,, yo.uiff
couple, are beginning to tale , ' n
In I rench flats and cookery books Tin
letter writer who thus pictures the hu
pecunloslty of New i'ork, say that m(!,,
vavM mivji cm VAWUUUWy
.4 . ... .T........ 1 I.. 111..
about It, not rush oil' In the vain hopu
of finding busier towns, but stay at home
and work nnd hope for the good time
coining.
riiniMAx i.v a ti'ANAnv.
Ever since Senator Thurman permitted
Ids party In Ohio to clvo utterance to pe
culiar financial views nnd then ntlcniitcd
to explain them In Ids own way, he has
been getting Into trouble. Before that
time he was highly regarded by men of
nil parties, nnd every one said, "He 1 n
man of ideas, who U not afraid to defend
Ids principle ngalnt all coiners ; he will
be President yet. ' But, luec Ids great
mistake his distinguished innniic.Mntion
of timidity people have begun to say,
"Poor Thurman ; what n pity !'' The
Senator Is not unaware of the drift of
popular sentiment, and Is therefore quer
ulotis. I.tkenllmeu of his kind timid
men of well-defined fdeas on political
subjects, having fulled' to give utterance
to his views when "iicli utterance would
have had cll'cct, and seeing that he has
made a mistake -he Is brave in prlvnte
poinei-Miton, nnd n Indlscret In utter
s;ice as he was Indiscreet in sllenee when
utterance was demanded of him.
mis met win ue apparent to any one
who will read .Senator Thurmairn eon
versation Willi air. Hieoiloro Cool; at 1
Put-lu-Bay lately. In It he said hu had
no respect for Mr. Cary, the Democratic
candidate lor Lieutenant Governor of
Ohio; that Cary was a political adven
turer, narrow-minded, perfectly unprin
cipled, totally unbalanced; that he was
a demagogue and out-and-out Commu
nist. The Senator did not stop here. He
went on to say that the "d d priests
hail over-done the thing by sticking their
noses Into polities, and ought to be
beaten to leach them their places; that
the Democracy was the only party that
had ever done anything for the Catholics,
and that It seemed the more that w as
done for them the more they demanded.
J l Is true Senator Thurman denies
that he gave utterance to these expres
sions, but the correspondent makes "nlll
davlt that he did.
Jfoi-ovcr this may be, it Is nut to be
denied that Mr. Thurmuu is in a very
rceablu position.
I'M. FI7YTO T1IKK."
A correspondent at Anna writes to Us
"Inclosed I hand you some lines, transla
ted from the ftalian by one of the cm
ployes of the Insane Asylum at this
place. I consider them very beautiful,
and hand them to you for such Use as
you may see proper to make of them."
I'M. fi.yto thi:i:.
IH.X-I.All:ll I HUM TIIK ITALIA.'..
tt'or thu Ciilro Hiillctln.
When blushing morn the ojicnlnR il.iy rcml
IliK'.
Mils Flora smile un butter mul ,c ey lcn,
iiienimpiiiir tliotijihtt coiun o'er my spirit
EU-.IIIUKi
111 Wdoni liflit, riuirpirl, I n- lullicr
At roijier hour w hen :irlc!iliijr halvi aru full
lag,
-
Ami lireccd soil sigh out Hie jloWn;,' ilu v,
Fcinil memory then theMls'-ftil past iii-alllns,
On f.inc.v'8 wln;rs I lly to Joy nnd tine
Anil when In il renins tho'c lu-.isnml hcvnvs
tiiruinz.
When Youth mul l.ueuml Joy hicnthc wnrni
free,
.My teailfu"t lieuit with cIwiikcIvm f.'i vuv .
lltK.
All wrapt In KlowliiK iluuiin will lly to line.
In festive hull where youth nnd beauty meetinc,
And heart greets heart with lancuaKC warm
nnd true,
I'll prize the heart fov luc in silence bcutltifr,
And wander buek to happiness and you.
And when the iiIkIiI ofhope defencil id ended,
And fortune's smiles sliulldawn on jou nnd
me,
To part no mow, wltlilienits furcser blended,
Oh' then my love, my lire, I'll lly to thee.
Domkotil.
iit:vi:Hintu:'N juki:.
Among the I'epubllcan papers which
have been loud in condemnation of the dil
atory course of Gov. Beverldge hi re
gard to the Southern Illinois Kuklux, has
been the Chicago Tribune. The Gover
nor has been much annoyed by these crit
icisms and "got back" at the editor of the
Tribune In u tolerably neat manner for
Beverldge. A special dispatch to the St.
l.ouis Republican of yesterday, speaking
of the Kuklux troubles, suld :
"The governor has been severely criti
cised by the papers of the State for his
apparent Inaction, anil in these attacks
thu Chicago Tribune has been In thu front
ranks. Ills excellency has also sullered
not u little from the pressing requests
of reporters and correspondents
for information as to what has been
done. Ilu showed plainly that ho felt
both these annoyances to-day, when in
answer to Inquiry what he Intended to
ao, no saw Unit at any rate he did not In
tend to run away to Kurope, now that
the trouble had begun, and this oblique
leierencu 10 Hie lllirill o .11. .Moil r
the Tribune when ho wax mayor of Chi
cago, appeared to refresh the Melhodi-t
soul of the governor."
imi.nwooii'.s .noti..
Among tlm papers found on Grim
wood's body, was a note book containing
what Is supposed to bo the preliminary
notes ol the account or the balloon voy.
age which hu would have written If tho
journey had not had a fatal termination.
Tho notes have u vein of humor running
through them. The poor fellow's fi lends
and the public generally, rending them,
will feel an added regret for his untlmelv
fate :
Prom the earliest il.iv.nl ,.ill,ll,,,l I
have always had a presentiment that some
uuie, suuiier or later, 1 was bound to me.
I hero are soiiiu iieonhi u iin m ii.-i. n.m.
of presentiments, but, alter all, a prcseu-
18 " 1 i,mv "iig to nave around.
Where would 1 haveljccn to-day If I
hadn't had a presentiment V In accor
danco with my presentiment,! Iiavo risen,
as It were, to a "point of order." Mko
u great many politicians, I rise by means
of gas.
I regret the fact that there are only two
of us Prof. Donaldson and myself as I
would like to belong to Iho "upper ten."
Prof. Donaldson seems to be a verviilens-
ant gentleman, although it philosopher
am! aeronaut.
Although It is scarcely an hour since I
struggled Into eminence, tho restraints ol
'"' position arc already beginning to be
ever, apparently, inn are ion u- mt
strictest economy In everything else.
"Hard times'' millets others places be
side Cairo. The dullness which reigns
supreme here, rules everywhere else.
Our people should cease complaining
Irksome to me and wear unon iiiysnirlt
l cannot help reflecting mat u we fan, we
fall lllce Lucifer, out of the heavens, and
that upon our arrlvnl Upon earth, or,
rather, upon water for wo arc over the
middle ot Lake Michigan wo would be
literally dead.
Tin; loyal people of Knox county ate
not half as much afraid of Jell" Davis as
the Wlnnebagos are. Mr. Davis has re
ceived and accepted an Invitation from
the Knox county farmers to address them
at their fair in September.
Tin: bond of Judge Shlpman, tho as
slgnco of lb.; firm of Dnnran, Sherman
Co., has been fixed at $r,00,000, and It is
announced that the llrm will pay to lis
creditor .1.1 cents on the dollar.
Tin: Son of .loradab, who are they?
Tho Sovereign Council of the Sons con
vened in annual sesMon at Providence,
Rhode Island, on the 17th hist.
Tin: Democratic State convention ol
Maachusetts will be held at Worecter
in that Slate on the 22d of September.
Axn llogy Senator Bogy of Missouri
too, they say, thinks hlmelf competent
to sueeeed Grant.
CHILDREN RIGHTS.
IIY MltS. lilt. 8M1UI.
(Henri ill Cairo W. I.. A. ami I'lihllnliril
by lliiiicNl.)
The world 1?, and always has been, agi
tated over the wrongs and onnrcsslonsof
illflereiit rneos. In our countrv the bub
by of slavery with Its horrors caused a
long and terrible war. Prom that time
we may date the wonnirs rights cause
proper, although the subject had been
agitated as far back as l&JO. Since the
subject has been under discussion, alten
tlou has been drawn to erueltv practiced
on animals; this is certainly commenila
hie, but has, In some eases, been carried
to extremes. Now, if pcoiile must
not be allowed to oppress or expend their
anger on persons In a great measure able
to protect themselves, nor upon their
horses iind dogs, why Is It that helpless,
Innocent children, who ureofro much
more importance than animals at least,
must bear the brunt of It all ? Children's
rights are but partially understood they
no wronged and olien wronged by
those whose duty it is to throw out every
safeguard and protection. '"'Pis true,
'tis pity, and pity 'tis true," that chil
dren whose very helplessness and inno
cence should be an appeal to every heart
for love, mercy and protection, should
be the greatest sufferers in the
laud from injustice. It cannot
be said they arc wronged Intentionally,
but strange to say, because tills impor
tant subject has not had siilllcicnl
thought ami attention. The education of
girls Is, us a general rule, superficial.
All the general facts and principles of
the world should bo the common properly
of both sexes, and should be acquired lu
such a manner as to be systcmati.cilsoas
to be made available in after life. The
laws of life and health are subjects much
neglected, yet they are of far more Im
portance than trashy nccomplMiments
on which so much time and money are
spent. No mother, whatever her .-ration
In life mav be. should f el that she had
lullllled her duly toward her daughters
until they were tauaht to govern a house
hold, to control Us expenditures, nnd "
every way prepare them for ti. luu&s
,.,w,m,,.n,iiiiliA of the luture.
V P urnlieltV KIM'II U1CI11
in me neglect of this
duty, for does It not totally unfit them
for the highest, nio-t honorable position
that woman can desire, that of mother?
When the daughter marries and a babe Is
born, more frequently than otherwise, Ills
given luto the hands ot an ignorant nurse
who has no idea of the responsibility she
h.is assumed ; regardless ot screams, It Is
scrubbed and bandaged so tight that it
lias more the appearance of a mummy
than anything else ; then It must be fed,
and us It was bandaged on an empty
stomach, there Is no room tor expansion;
of course, that cau-es the child to be fret
fill and restless; nurse concludes the littlo
darling has thu colic, and niiht have
some tea, another strain on the little
stomach already tilled to Its utmost ea
paclty ; then it must bo trotted and Jolted
to ease the pain, until It Is a wonder that
language Is not given it to cry out against
Ignorance ami inhumanity, Of course,
the mother utters no protest, as she Is as
Ignorant as the nur.-e, and permits her to
assume all responsibility. It is a shame
that Innocent, helpless infants are exper
imented 011 as they are, especially tho
Ill's! In a family, lu rellceting on the dif
ficulties children have to overcome, the
wonder U, not that they often develop In
such monstrous caricature on Immunity,
hut that they ever develop at all. Those
who are fortunate or unfortunate enough,
tis tho case may be, to sun lye the trou
bles ami diseases of babyhood soon Hud
tho world was not uiado for children.
Society was made for grown people and,
in its organization, tho needs and wants
of children were not consulted. If vou
have never thought of it in this light go
through n city In search of houses or
apartments. Generally before credentials
are required, the question will be asked:
"Have you children V" If you are so un
fortunate, neither for love or money, can
you be accommodated. In hiring servants
their first question Is: "Have you chil
dren, and how many?" It teems almost
Ilkeollerlng a premium on child-murder.
The little creatures, boys especially, are
kept like wandering Jews, or tho dove
from the ark ; there Is no rest for them ;
no freedom about the house; papa can
not read If they aro hi thu room with
him ; they arc obliged to do something
to umime themselves , furniture Is too ex
pensive to play with ; they are not allow,
ed to cut paper, or whittle on the carpet,
as an untidy room is by no means a pleas
ant sight, and gives visitors an Idea that
mamma is anything but a good
housekeeper. No one likes to be
constantly rearranging ami putting
tilings lu order, mamma cannot spare tho
time, sisters cannot be expected to put
down mi Interesting novel to attend to
their wants, untie knots, mako kites, or
tell them stories; unheeding pitiful plead-
tug,, nud dkninohitcd sorrowful little
faces, on being told to "go nwny, don't
bother me, don't you see I am reading,"
or Iflthe sight caue? a feeling of remorse
It ls'erushed with Iho thought that their
wants me of no consequence and will
soon be forgotten; cook will not have
them In the kitchen; nurse will not be
troubled with tliuiu more than she can
avoid; now is it to be wondered at, that
boys so soon learn to seek pleasure away
from home. Much harm Is done children
through repcct to their clothes. True,
there Is no ptetlier sight than clean, well
dressed children, but the restraint put
upon them in order to keep theni so,
dor not rccoinpfii'i! either mother or
children lor he deprivation of the com
forts and plei.?iuc they might enjoy, to
say nothing of the loss of exercise so
much needed for their physical develop
ment, i'or the privilege of getting out
of the house where there Is no freedom,
away from the haled injunction ol to
"be careful not to make a 110U0,
kick the carpets, or scratch the
furniture," children make prom
ises which slionld never be required,
although Muile hi good faith, lu nine
eae out often Ihey will come homo willi
torn dree, p.uits, and with "hoes rub
bed out at the toe". On being iiuectloMcd
they resort to falsehood to hide the shame
of breaking their promises ; they are de
tected, anil then require piiuthiucnt for
two offences Instead of one. Tho eH'cet
on tho child Is sad indeed, lor out of a
desire to appear honorable and true, they
become false and mean; from thu require
ment of such piomUes, fal-ihood Is gen
erally the result ilrst to protect their
honor, afterwards it will be done
witli ilc-lgii to avoid detection and pun
ishment, lor the natural dc-lru for inno
cent, childhood sports Is too strong to be
resisted. lor the mass ol children born
in cities there Is no proper exercise,
hence the fact that the children of tho
poor arc squalid and sickly, while those
of the fame class In the country are
plump and healthy. Those ol the
wealthier class who have means at their
disposal, neglect giving their children
wnat at me beginning is so lilglilv neces
sary for their future welfare that 1
proper muscular training. May wea-k
why? The question may be answered
Wo raise our children as we were raised ;
although we may have the most perfect
conliduice in our parents and
should feci that they used every
advantage they possessed, to give their
children proper training, yet tills answer
will not even satisfy our own coueieuce
if we give Jho subject attention
There ha- been change and Improvement
in everything, why not In that all impor
tant matter ot rearing and educating our
children? The marriage relation is the
most important we are capable of form
lug; it should not be merely for tho re
ciprocal benefit ol the two persons alone
w lio't'oi 111 It, but also to the manners and
happiness of society at large. They
must not feel themselves merely as two
friends who have agreed '""" t';,c'',
otherV irJ(il"",iliq,iii'ss ; but rather
)H iiu. fonmlora of a community of ra
tional beings, who may hereafter found
other small communities from whom In
procc&i of time u multitude may ,-prlng.
To till' MlUlUll.uu nuuiuHcii neiu .11111
Oiere. according 10 me niioinieni. 01
Vrovldonce, ll.ey give n ca-t of character,
the Influence of which may be n matter
ol pleasure or pain to themselves and
those they are connected with, long after
they have ceased to act hi the present
scene. The good or evil Influence of our
lives will be felt long alter we are for
gotten, or may take such a range as to be
felt whero our names will never bo
heard. It lias been well observed ly a
modern writer : "That the motives to
exertion, furuMird by the poseslon of
children, are n powerful as ever moved
heart or hand; the secret ol many a
struggle In Urn's battle may be found at
home; the man who has children depen
dent upon him will and must struggle
manfully against the most adverse cir
cumstances. The thought that the Joy
of their young lives depends upon his
courage, perseverance and energy
will enable hlin to work wonders, and
achieve what will appear impossibilities
to the man who lias only his own selfish
needs, his oriiselllsh ambition to urge
him on" ; awl there is no suerillce too
great for u nolher to mako for her chit
dren j but Inw often the ease, with the
best Iiitentiiiis, parents fail to make home
a paradise, mil in consequence of Unit
failure, children are glad to meet with op
portunitie- for going out into the world.
Parents ate not necessarily their best
guardians, as their selfish lovo too frec-
queutly blinds ilium to tho Interests of
their children. Now, the question of dis
cipline is the most diftlctilt of all the de
tails connected with the proper manage'
incut of.ehlldreu. Discipline commonly
means suppression und correction, by the
most enlightened, the teiicliln
ot self-control nnd obedience
by siuli appeals to tho reason as a child
can understand. It is not best to Insist
on blind obedience; by giving a reason
child yields much more readily; wo our
selves prefer n reason before doing any
thing. Would It not seem strange if we
did not i It should bo remembered that
the allictlons of a child are Its conscience
the on) v one It knows, and Is only to be
managed by loyo or fear. It is only ex
ner 1'neit ileit nroiluces thought, mug-
mint and reflection; until these have
come by time, there is but the affections
of tho child on wnlch parents and teach
ers can work. Tho season of childhood
is onu of thu greatest enjoyment and
Mitl'eringj H Is also the season of deep and
lasting impressions; hence, the great Im
portance of proper curly training; It Is
the time when the principles of truth and
honesty should bo instilled. A spoiled
child never makes a noblo man, though
after circumstances may modify, but can
never entirely change the direction of
that early laid foundation. Then docs It
nut behoove us to see that foundation
uobty planned and firmly laid? Spoiling
by oyer indulgence makes children ut
tcily unlit for tho trials and crosses of
life no one can ward off, if they nro not
taught to control and subdue thcnHivci;
ttl0 when lllld HOW, In unminnn
their own will, but there h nothing
more pernicious than spoiling ti ohihl'g
disposition by severe corrcctlonsl and
harsh word". Children need inoro sym
pathy than they generally receive ; those
who think them happier than grown peo
ple reason falsely. They consider that
the causes which make it child unhappy
would be Inadeqilte to produce such an
effect on man. True; but that Is not
judging eaife by effect; n willingly
ngne that childhood is the season 01 me
greatest enjoyment. If so, does It not
stand to reason that their capacities for
suffering would be equally great? .More
especially a their reasoning faculties are
not stilllclently developed to nllonl much
comfort, and there Is certainly none to
be derived from being told that they are
seeing their best day, and that trouble
onlv come with the responsibilities of
mature year-". They will not believe It
then, nor can they later In life. Who
doe not feel that most of I he keen un-
gul-h of tliclr life cannot be icferred to
the days of the childhood; to say noth.
Ing of their eaiiK's, whether real or Imag
inary, the remembrance will never be
obliterated whllu memory holds her
sway. Children suffer the most poignant
grief from Injustices and that suffering Is
Incrca-ed by the utter helplessness of their
case. Willi some the sen-e of Justice is
developed early, and where the -eligibilities
aro great, circumstances may be such
that a child may feel that he is the most
wronged creature In the world. 1 hey arc
often made to feel that It is u-eless to tell
tho truth, except It be simply for truth's
sake, as they find they get no credit for
o doing. With but few exceptions, chil
dren would be more honorable nud truth
ful, If more eoiilldeneo was placed In
them. How often they are severely and
unjti-tly punished in a lit of passion,
ami that Is a plea -ome oiler that they can
do it at no other time, without wailing to
hear both sides of the story, or the provo
.. .... ... - i.- 1... r ...I. i.-
CatlOII 01 1110 OlieilSC. -on, 11 i.uims
not a heinous one, Is It not better to let a
child go unpunished rather than do it lu
a pas-ion and unjustly? - one can icei
tho injustice half so deeply as the child,
and it will linger lit his mind In all Its
bitterness long after it lias been forgo'.teii
by every one else, causing lilni to lose
faith in humanity by tho?o who should
teach It. Cases of this kind occur when
overtasked mothers are -o nervous and
irritable lliey are in no condition to do
justice to their children, however de.uiy
they may love them, or how mueii leey
may have their iuleiest at heart.
Do we not see around us every thy
mothers ol largo f.iinilie.s and limit-id
mean-, straining every nerve, and u-lng
every effort In their power, to the detri
ment of health and happiness, trying to
make one dollar servo the purpo-c. of
two, lu order Unit their children may ajw
pear as well dressed us those more fa
vored by fortune? Now, If mothers
would only dress their children plainly,
as befits their station in life, what a
vast .iiiinimtol lime and trouble would
be saved. By taking that time, for ret
Hid enjoy toonl with iliulr family, It
would bring hnpplnu's to nil, and would
be tliu menus of prolonging their days.
which would certainly prove more bene
ficial to their children. How often the
case, from ignorance of, or disregard of
the laws of life ami health and from
overwork, children lo-e their mothers
when they most need their loving care
ud protection. When a mother Is over
burdened with care, she cannot enjoy the
prattle of her babes as she would Mhcr
wise. Alas ! too often a ha-ty word Is
spoken, that she would give worlds to re
call ; no one can tell thu iiaiu a harsh
woru or a n ow 11 on mamma's nice u-mij
eauso a sensitive child, and too often fall
to realize what suffering they may "have
causcii their darlings until thev see a lit
tle face hi an open coffin when all regrets
are vain, until one has
"Gone In Its childish pmltj
Out from thcgoldcu day,
Knded away to 11 lijrht so nwect
Where the sliver star and the nuiibtttiio met 1
Over the silent way."
Then with the heart tilled with grief,
every incident connected with the life of
the child passes with startling vividness
through the mind, every thing el-e sink
ing luto utter Insignificance.
"If we only knew the baby lingers,
Pressed uKuinat the window pane,
Would be cold nnd slllfto-iiiorrow,
evcr trouble in ng.dn j
Would the bright eyea ofoiir dulling
Catch the frow n upon our brow?
Would the print of baby lliiKi-rs
Vc. us then in they do now ?
Ah! Iliofe little Ice-cold lingers!
How Ihey point our memories hack
To the liujly Moid') nnd uctious
(Strewn along our backward truek 1
How Ihe.-e little humls remind 114
As in Hiiowy srace Ihey lie,
Nut lo fcitlcr thorns, hut rf".i s,
I'or our leaping by und b ."
lilt: M'HOOI, UI'I.STIOV
Tho State. Jleghter commenting upon
the school resolutions of tho (.'alio Citi
zens' Association, says :
Tho CltlXMis' Association, of Cairo, Is
an organization of tliu tax-payers anil
business men of that city for the purpose
of building up the material interests of
the city. In discussing tho various ques
tions ut local taxation, attention has lieen
drawn to the school system, and at the
last meeting of the association resolutions
were adopted in relation to tho existing
evils and proposing remedies therefor.
Tho preamble sets forth tho constitu
tional provision for A tree school system,
and declares that
"The public schools, as now conduct
ed, appear to bo carried on upon princi
ples clearly In violation of the organized
Jaw of tho State, and in consequence, a
great burden of taxation Is thrown
upon tax-paycrij without warrant of
law."
Thu resolution commits thu association
to a liberal support of thu public .schools
while managed In accordance with thu
provisions of thu constitution, but de
clares uu opposition to the extension ot
the system beyond the "good common
school cduiatlon" there provided. The
resolution also declares that taxes Im
posed for extending the system beyond
thu constitutional limit aro illegal, and the
members pledgo themselves "to uso nil
lawful means to prevent thu Imposition of
such taxes and to couliuo the uso of thu
public schools to the limits above Indi
cated. Of course, the position of the associa
tion Is absolutely perfect, In a legal sense.
The proposition that, as tho constitution
nrOvhtc.H for 11 irooil common school edu
cation, taxes levied to support tiny other
school system nre Illegal, Is self-evident.
It seems almost nbsiinl to Mute such 11
proposition, for the reason that It Is unde
rname, nut tho book agents and map
I'ClldlrrS Will. linvnrtlmln.V n..nnll tl...nc.
Relation, 011 tho ground that It Is opposed
u iw m.0' s,,0 system, which assertion
i W "Hl'y groundless, but mnynotidwnjs
If the fi lends and sinmni iMM of 1 li
?i In "V.1?1 ,i.cl!?01 ylcin, as provided by
constitution, arc convinced that this
system cannot be established, iritlir.iimi
bv experience that the constitutional pro
vision cannot bo enforced, and that the
onl v school system possible, in this state,
1 ine l'M-uiu one, which refuses to sup
ply a good l common school education, and
which really supplies 110 education nt nil,
then, Indeed, will the elllzens or Cairo,
and thousands ot citizens all over the
state, be found "opposed to the free
school vstcui," nud that opposition will
be successful and complete.
THE ILLINOIS TROUBLE.
SHIPMENT OF ARMS AND AMMUNITION
TO THE MILITIA COMPANIES.
Th OiiMiiwm III Im- Until Willi rutin
Ilie It ti 11 1 lit .tel.
U. 8 District Attornoy Preparing
Prosecution.
for the
.sprclaltothuSt ImuU Itepubllniii 1
Sritixoi iKMi. ills., Aug. 'M. lion. W.
W. Ilurr. stale'-, attorney for Franklin
county, left town tills morning for Ids
homo at Benton. The arms and ammu
nition for the sheriff of Williamson coun
ty left town by" express early tills morn
ing, and will be til Carbomtale this even
ing. Tho leaders ot the Republican will ic
member that one week ago a gentleman
from Franklin coiuitv visited (lovernor
Beverldge and held a consultation with
him, nud that the name of this person was
wuuiiciu at tnai tune, it is now Known
that be Is Capt .lohn II. llogan, who was
an olllcer hi Company C, loth Illinois
cavalry. It appears that hu hud some
time ago pro-eeuted one of the gang for
selling Honor to Ids son, and had suc
ceeded lu having tho dealer lined. The
KtiK'iux nan uotiueii 111111 01 tneiriuteiitiou
to visit I1I111 and make him pay over the
amounts collected iroin the dealer. Capt.
llogan was also advied of the intention
ol the Kuklux to visit Mr. Maddox, ami
he, therefore, after con-nlting some ol
the leading citizens of Benton came hero
and consulted with tho governor. 1 be
re tilt was the shipment of one hundred
Kulleld rilles nud ammunition to Capt.
Ilugan's order at Mel.eansboro. Ho re
turned t ) Benton nud took the arms
there on Monday Iroin .Mel.eansboro,
and was present at the public meeting on
Tuesday. It was at that meeting that it
was deeided Mr. Barr should comu here.
Ills visit here has been fully reported ex
cept that thu policy agreed upon between
him and file governor lias not been
divulged. It is pretty certain, however,
that a telegram was sent to I Ion. duo. I.
Van Dor-ten, l.'nited States Attorney
for the Southern ili-trict of this State,
uskiugUilm to conic here. He arrived
tlds morning and has begun to prepare
papers tor the arret and trial of thu vil
lains under the Kuklu laws of the
Culled State-. Cant, llogan has been
sent for alo, and will probably ho here
to-morrow. There seems no doubt the
plan of action agreed upon Is that the
local authorities shall break up thu gang
and then they shall bo tried under the
Ulilteil smirs mw.
Tim Kincruor received to-day from !.
.1. Ilurr, trea-urer of Jackson county, a
telegram stating that n militia company
bad been orgaui.ed 111 that county nnd
akiug for arms and ammunition." Thu
governor ordered one hundred breech-
loaders and llve.thous.iml cartridges ship-
pen to him nt once, and these means of
iieaee anil persuasion left here to-night.
It Is also noteworthy that tho governor
directed that the mustcr-rolU of the
company bo sent here at once, so that the
organization might bo regular, and tho.-e
rules of ted tape so much admired by
that respected public functionary,
the late .lames Buchanan, be duly re
spected.
There Is now a company organized in
each of the Kuklux counties and they
win uouniicss nave a nappy effect, espe
cially if the governor should direct n bat-
laiiou organization and put them under
me oruers 01 an active major.
DID HE SAY IT?
AN
ALLEGED INTERVIEW BETWEEN
JUUUJS lilUKMAN AND THEO
DORE COOK.
Nome l.oo-Tiilk Aliuiil Ohio !, 1 1 f !'
Chiclniiatl Commerelat 1
Cl.UVKI.ANli, Aug. 17.
On Sunday morning la-t, about 11
o clock, henator I hurmau and. Mr. Cook,
of Cincinnati fthu information U tint
property of the Cleveland Leader, were
..tl I 1 ! I I ....... .... .1... .. (I1...
ii! imiu ui uiu itesi llllll-c, nt
riit-lu-l!ay,!aud. in nreenco of n ihlni
party, engaged in an earnest and mourn-
111 conversation upon the Democratic
uchci anil prospects in tins State. .Mr
Cool,, in tbe course ol the conversation,
exprcseu llie opinion of .Sam Carv that
liuwas too much of a deail-welght for the
party to carry, and that the party made
a great iiiimuko 111 nomiuatlii'r him.
much so that tho ticket wits lu absolute
danger 01 ueieal.
-Mr. Jhurmaii responded, saving that
ho agreed with .Mr. Cook, that 'he had 110
respect lor .Mr. Cary, as hu con-ideied
nun a mere political adventurer, narrow.
nuiiucii, pciiccuy uu principled, with an
active mind, but totally unbalanced. He
ncilcu'il lilni to Do an unscrupulous detii.
ngogue, one whose great forte Is to ap
peal to the passions of his hearers. It
fact, ho considered Cary to bean out-and
out Communist. As for himself, tho
.Senator said under no circumstances
would he speak at the samu meeting
where ham Cary was to speak, for his
own scll-roipect toruuilo linn to be seen
111 bis company. Ho said ho never
heard Cary but twice In his life,
ami uiu not wisii to near film
again under auyircumstaiice.s, so great
was Ills leelliiir of contempt tor that hv
pocrltlcal temperance spouter. Uu heard
hlin deliver n temperance lecture in Co
iiiiuotis, irom 1110 westeiut 01 tue mute
house, some vears auo. but his vltunern
tlvo abuse of men who dealt ill liquors
was so violent and slanderous that he
only remained a few minutes, and came
away disgusted. Tho next time ho heard
Sam was at Zuncsv lie. ilurhiL' Iho cam
paign of 1S72, whero ho (Thurman) had
an appointment to speak. lieu hu ar
rived at the nlacu ot mecthi'r ho found
much to his surprise, that Sam Cary was
announced as onu of Iho sneakers, and hu
was compelled lu spite of himself to lis
ten in mm.
Mr. Cook remarked that it was very
unfortunate for tliu Democracy that the
Calholio question had been brought lu ;
that It was going to result lu many Dem
ocrats voting with tho Kepubllcans, and
in many more staying away from the
polls. He feared that this alone would
looso the State to Iho Democracy.
Mr. Thurman replied empirically:
"Yes , wc shall loso tho State. T Uu tl tl
priests have over-done the thing by stick
ing their noses luto our polities; and
they deserve fo lie beaten lo tench theni
their nlacc. The Democracy have
only themselves to blame hi
suiimitting to the demands of tue pncstH
hi tho way they did. It was unfortunate,
indeed, that thu Catholic ipiestlon was
lugged Into thu campaign. Tho Dem
ocracy was tho only party that ever did
m.jiliing for the Catholics, and It would
seem that the more that Is done for them
the more- they will demand, Their arro
gance Is insufferable, and as we shall he
defeated anyway, l hope It will hereafter
teach theo meddlesome priests n lesson
they will understand that Is, to let poli
tics alone. I, lor one, don't propose to
stand anv further nonsense from these
fellows."
The Senator went on to defend the po
sition he look In his Maulield speech,
saying that he had been most outrage
ously abused and misrepresented by tin'
Bepubllcan press ; that 11111I hu come out
llat-footedly lu opposition to (he financial
plank in the State platform, he would
have been more bltteily abused by Ids
own party prims ; that he was accused
by the llcpublicaii press for the position
he had taken lu that speech, therefore
that position wis tie ,Pct for liN own
personal Interest.
The above icport of the conversation
N correct, as far ns statements uttered
weio concerned. The language may
vary a little. His expression hi regard
to Cary, the priests, and acknowledging
that the Slate Is lost, are given lu his ex
act language.
TUB DAILY BULLETIN.
rjMli: ltlJI.t.KIIN I ptddl-hwl every morning
(except .Monday) In Ihe llullrlln llulldliif', cor
ner W'li-hoiKtvn niinucaud Twiinh ttml
The ltn.Li.TiN Is sened to city ulcriUr by
faithful eurfrMut Twentr-Flte OnU a Wick,
payahle weekly lly Mall, (in advance), tlOpir
annum; six month, 0j tlm,.- month-, 3j one
iitun Iti , il '.'i.
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rubll'.icl every Thuniby inonilngat tl 23
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rice of tl a jeur.
ADVERTISING ItATES.
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On tUaiv, two nk, . .. . 3 M
One sijuan', thru: wcekj, I 0)
One .ur--, on; month, ...... S hi
W K K I. V .
One iii.in-, one lut-rrtiou ll I'J
Kach xuh'tueut ln-rrtlon, AO
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UT" HKiitarmherllMTii ronirUKtlur In-
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tier of displaying their favors.
t3".Vtfcn In local oluuiu Inrl"! f.r Fif
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O-nt ti line for one Heik. nnd So-rntr.KlTe
Ontu a line foronc month,
Coinmunicutlons upon subject of gen
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1 FOR
lujiirlf to Man orllrnstj,
Fulls, llruitei,.
Slmliii, Hiinilns, C'ontil-
slmiH, Dislocations,
rriii'lnra'N, Cutu, Ijicera-
ted nrlnclfed Woundi
Hn 'IHiiK'.,ltiirin,.--cald,
Sunburn,,
llleeilliii; I.iiiikm, or
."liilllnsollllood.
fir;
I inir ('ihiii. or 'twin
Voniillnir of IIIimmI nnd
VHvh llleedliiK I'm',
Illin.lI'lk'H, 'inl'ullllile )
rMillia'lii',l.uruche,Neu
raljsla, Swelled Kuce
ItlM'iiiiiullNiii, llheumn
tin .1 welling or Soreiie,
HIHTiM". or .Soreness,
EXTRACT
I.niiiliML'ii. Ijitne Hark.
Sorii Thront nrCjultiBy,
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Ulfillirriu. Ilrniiclil-
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Sure or Inflamed I've or
Kve-lld
Calnrrli, Leuairrlien ,
lilariliej, nysenterv.
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Kreast
1'u (11 lit 1 or too 1'rofuH'
Monthllc.
Milk l.cir, Ovurinu Dls-
easu und Tumor.
Kidney t'oiuplnlnt,
Gravel ami Strangury.
I'lnilliiKN ami Kxcorla
tlou of Infants, or
Adult.
Vnrlt'ONo VpIiih, En
larKxl or lutlamcd Veins.
Uli'i'i, old Sores, Inter
nal Ulceration,
Unllx, Carbuncles, Tu
mors, lint Sirvlllnes.
PEOPLE'S
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-Hii(iill Bll. lnect
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