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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLKTIN: TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 15, 1679.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
H.IKNlNU (MONDAY! KM r.H'.l.
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-Caiio Bulletin. Cairo. Illiuoin "
OFFICIAL PAi'in OK ALEXANDER COUNTY.
only Mornins:' Daily in Southern Illinc-i
largest Circulation of any Daily in
M.B. IIarrU, Kit it or.
pOR ht'FKEME JCDoE ElllsT D1TIUCT.
I aerehjr iiunounre myclf a candidate before the
pt'opie. at Ibe enmini; J ine election, in the Vir?t
Jndlclal Uiatrict, for ihu oil'icc nf .Indte of tht Su
preme court. JOHN 11. MULKEY.
March J4lh 1870.
IOR JUDGE OF THE CIRCUIT COIT.T
1 1'iRST CI lit U IT.
Wp arc anthorl.ed to announc thai Hon. Jamks
M. Wahiiburs. of Villain?on county, ia a candi
date fortbe I'fficn ofCin-uU Judse, for the Firct
circuit, tubject lo the decision of the Democratic
.ludiculeoiivemiou to be held in Cairo on the t'h
day of May, l&'.U.
We ai-e authortied t j announce John M. I.assukn
at a candidate for Circuit Jnil'.'e In the Firrt Ju
dicial Circuit, aubjeel fj I'uc decision ot the lieuio
DavroJ. Bakbr will be a caiidldato for CirTit
Jndge in the Firm Judicial Circuit, al the elecuon
lo Le held on the 2d duy June. 161M.
TO THE DEMOCRATS OF THEFIKST
Actinsr nnOer a resolution mloptfil on
thoCJdtiy of April, 1879, ly the Dcnio
crtttic Judicial Committee ol" the first cir
cuit, at a meeting held in Cairo. I do here
by call a delegate Convention of the Dem
xrata of said circuit, to be held in Cairo,
Illinois, on Tuesday tho sixth day of May,
Jfe79, at ten o'clock, a. m., for the purposo
of Dominating three candidates fur the of
fice of Circuit Jud,'e, t be voted for at the
ensuing June election.
Under the bases of representation
adopted by the Committee of one delegate
for each two hundred votes and one dele
gate for each fraction of two hundred votes
over one hundred, cast for the Tildcn and
Hendricks electors, the counties composing
the circuit will each be entitled in the
convention to the following number of
Alexander 0 Pope 4
Franklin 7 Pulaski 4
Hardin 'i Saline 5
Jackson 10 Union 11
Johnson 4 Williamson a
it is suggested that the Chairman of the
Central Committ'.-;.' of each
county call a convention for the purpose
of selecting delegates on Saturday the IJd
day of May, 1879. W. W. Dark,
Chairman Judicial Committee.
The Southern Illinois Penitentiary, at
Chester, has now only 200 cells, designed
to accommodate 400 prisoners, und already
contains 425 convicts.
The Democratic party having ul'taincd
control of the national purse string, Re
publican ollice-holders are making the dis
covery that they will not be supplied with
all the money they can possibly make way
with, ami hence the cry, "the Democrats
intend to starve the com. try." Such non
sense is mouthed by nobody else.
Ik the South is responsible Ur the trea
sonable ravings of the Okolona Union sutler
.who publishes the Southern Stt.'s u iiuiht
that haB been publicly endorsed by no leading
man anywhere why is not the North held
responsible for the mad vaporing of Brick
Pomeroy'f It is inexpressibly unfair and
mean to hold ten millions of people respon
sible for the utterances of one man in
siU that he only speaks for himself. The
strait? of ihu party that does so, are simply
It goes out from Sprinoileiij that !, .
publican M-iiH.ti.ri s-em ubnm-d at the pV(
jected movement on the ,tlt of the Ib iaor
racy looking toward an ..r!y aojourriiuetit
of' tho legislature. Tln-id-a eiei.;,, through
their iniudi that the 1) m.-raey will Un
the prolonged and cxf.aviigv.it si-svjon of
the legialature as a strona eli ftioiu-'-i in
dodge in coming julitYa'. 'um WM.
A caucus of seiiatits w.is ca.lnl for
the express purpose of devising H,)lnc
iiieani of anticipating th; d mwratii:
movement. SmaUir KayU':cJtill p:t.-i.kd,
and Mr. Dent acted ns secretary. It was
declared to force au adjournment 'f the
legislature, and it is believed that when tho
democracy make a motion for adjournment
they will not be met with much opposition
from the lvVptiblieait side of the house.
Never before siin-e the niorninu' stars
sang the song of a new-born world have the
people seen and tolerated such u lazy, do
nolhino' l)dy of lawmakers as the present
Republican General Assembly of the State
nf Illinois. And still there tiro lho.il) who
affect the belief that the Republican paity
should be maintained in power! The one
is as surprising as the other is c.vtspcra
tin:.'. Col. lIooK;:it,a brother-in-law ufthe late
.las Fisk, is now in Washington, urging
upon leading Republicans the adoption of
his plan to m ike a solid Republican North
by colonizing a hundred thcusand South
ern negroes in Indiana, Ohio and New
York. The Iiili.lcl Ingersoll has avowed a
willingness to dovoto half his earnings dur
ing the next live years lo that and, Chand
ler will give $,000, and money has been
tendered in larg'i sums by parties closely
identified with the administration. But
Col. Hooker and the chairman of the
National Republican Committee, are re
ceiving very discouraging letters from
Ohio, Indiana and New York, every day.
Influential Republicans in those States pro
test that an attempt to carry out such a
plan would render those states hopelessly
Democratic; that for every vote the Repub
lican party would gain through the im
portation of negroes, the Demo
ocrats would gain two through the apostacy
ot outraged Republicans. Republicans as
well a Democrats will resist, with all the
means at their command, any attempt to
colonize negroes, as contemplated by Col.
Hooker foreseeing as they do that the
white tax-payers would be charged with
the expeuse of educating their children,
maintaining their poor and punishing their
criminals. The outcropping of such oppo
sition as this was not anticipated it seems;
and as the only way to prevent the threat
ened stampede from the Republican ranks
is to abandon the colonization scheme, the
Republican managers must solidify the
north in some other wav. When it comes
to dealing with the negro northern .Repub
licans insist upon maintaining the enchant
ment that distance lends.
HOW HE WON HER.
A TllltlM.I.Vi STORY OK TJ1K TIMES.
Ry what stangc freak of heredity, the
humble home of sturdy Deacon Gray and
his wife among the Berkshire hills, should
have such a nestling as Margery, it might
have puzzled our modern philosophers to
discover, unless, perhaps the spirit of some
ancestress, burned for witchcraft in old
colonial days, disdaing successive plodding
generations, had reappeared in her to vex
the somewhat less rigid proprieties of the
"She don't seem to favor the (J rays, nor
yet tin; Percivals," one gossip had said to
another over her cradle, "but u handsome
er baby 1 havn't set my eyes on for these
Margery's growing maidenhood had ful
filled the fair promise of faee and lonn. It
was but faint praise to call her the pret
tiest girl of all the country side. The quick
smiles that dimpled in her dainty cheeks
er broke the delicate curves of her mobile,
scarlets lips the swift glances of her dark
eyes, full of slumbering lire, made of her
lrcbh young lace a perpetual "song with-
i out words." niio Hiouhl translate the
melodv. Not the lather, whose stern mi-
tions of filial submission, voiceless and ab
solute, had received a hundred shocks finui
her self-asserting individuality; nor the
mother whose gentle sold was grieved by
her distaste for the inoimtony of housewife
ly c'uties; nor the teacher whose patient
hand hadclosc m often theopen Tennyson wr
Victor Hugo above the unlearned algebra
upon her det-k; nor yet the country lads,
who, though boasting ot her beauty, wen
after all, more at their fuse with plain, lit
tle Annie Lee than Margery,
John Butler, looking up at her in the
s.nger s seat, on the Minduy of her seven,'
teenth birthday, as he had ever sint e she
was old enough to take her place there,
saw as in a dream, the beaut it ill world of
passion and romance asleep in her heart.
"Waiting for the kiss of the prince!" he
thought with an unconscious sigh,
Years ago, in his college vacation days,
he had made rare friendship with the bright
little hoyden; it was he who hail lashionef
the kites and balls and other like boyish
toys, for which li t doll house was disdain
ed and deserted : he who had beaten for
her the chestnut boughs mi the hillside or
initiated her into thestealthv arts of trmit
tWi.inir iu tl.o mountain brook
She had grown away from him now nav
rather, lie confessed to himself with a duil
pain at his heart he had grown away from
Iter! He was thiriv . veins old. ami lii
daily employment of iiistniciinir the hall'-
dozen boys, whom he was accustomed to
receive tor college preparation, made him
leel still ohler. A very oitiet and liumbl
life-work, but he had chosen it both from
a certain feit aptitude lor teaching nnd In
cause he could not leave his w idowed ninth
er (juite alone in the old home to which hi
clung so fondly. Once chosen, however, hi
was sure to put into it his best of heart as
well as brain. One may measure the pres
sure of steiim, or the wciilit of falling wa
ier, nui not tile pow( rot conscience in one
noble human soul, Sce'im; in turn the
wheel of small and seemingly monotonous
daily dutle?, we scarcely guest at tho im
mense ivserve f..r which, if need were, would
imt.1 1 to martyrdoms.
Tier- was a stranger at church that day
who, in histurn, gnivjd at Marircry. Shi
had met huo already ut some villii-r,. ,.,.,.
making, and knew him , Allan WII.U-, an
attache nf the surveying party which whs
just then Uyuig the mute for the nc
iiniway through the neighboring hill passt.
As it chanced, he Lad been nhowu a seal
in John Butler's own pew, nnd a striking
contrast was presented by the men atand
side by side, ami sharing the book of hymns
while Margei v's clear soprano rang through
the littlechinvh. The one, whose giave,
thoughtful brow and slightly stooping
shoulders kept the old habitof his student
life; the other with llgureljold, erect and
full of carcass grace; black flashing eyes,
which seemed to speak in turn all languages
but that of f ar and reverence; full bps,
w hose easy curl was veiled by the silken
mustache he wore.
Twice and thrice Margery's own eyes en
countciing those of the new-comer drop
ped suddenly and a heightened color crept
In her checks. John Butler saw, and li lt
ed himself for the sudden aversion he h"
for the man at his side. What ppipcrty
had he in Margery that he should ivsi nt
the tribute of admiration which none could
choose but render to so fair a face? Yet a
vague presentiment of evil, from which,
strive as he might, he could not eliminate
an unreasonable sensii of personal loss,
made him uno,uict as he walked homeward
when the service was over. His heart wa.
none the lighter to see that young Wilde,
presuming on his previous introduction to
Margery, had overtaken her and was walk
ing by her side, bending with chivalrous
grace as he talked, while smiles and blush
es chased each other over her face.
It was the begining of a sad summer for
John Butler. There are no truths so pow
erful in their final self-assertion as those
which we have persistently stricken to hide
even from ourselves. It was not long be
fore he knew, past denial, that with all the
strenght of mature manhood he loved Mar
gery Gray, and that, alas! whatever font
hope ho had unconsciously cherished, de
spite the disparity of age and temperament
of someday winning her to himself, was
last fading into tluu air.
Allan Wilde bail so far disarmed Deacon
Gray's fust distrust as to be a welcome vis
itor at the tramhouse. hvening by even
ing ho sat with Margery in the grape arboi,
and the light breeze wafted the sound of
gay talk and happy laughter through the
opeu window of John Butler's study. Mar
gery's beauty blossomed in those davs
like that lonely cactus flower which opens
iu a single night. Her untrained imagina
tiou invested her lover with all heroic at
tributes. The stories he told her of adven
turcs met in the practice of his profession
in remote, halt-settled districts, ol encoun
ters with hostile land-owners, who disputed
even by force of arms the right of railway
passage across their soil, sounded to her
like the wildest dreams of romance. She
could scarcely believe that so briliant and
daring a representative of the great world
outside should bring the treasure of his love
to the little couutry girl whose life was
bounded by her native hills.
John Butler watched the young man nar
rowly. He had the rare nobility of nature
which would have made him able to rejoice
iu Margeiy's happiness, even at the price
of his own pain, could he have' felt that he
resigned her to a worthy rival. He had
learned that Allan w as well connected in
his distant home, hut nothing definite
of his personal character, lajond
a certain reputation of careless liv
ings. Yet all the more, as weeks went by,
he felt assured that Margeiy was building
her life hopes upon the treacherous sand of
an untrue and varilating nature. Possibly
he was neither wholly right nor wrong iu
his judgment. Wilde had the dual temper
ament. He left her in the first davs of autumn,
with the golden red bright in the vallies,
and the scarlet sun.'. ieh aflame on all the
hills. Margery's face was bright through
her tears with perfect hope and trust, t-s she
nie him good-bve. as he not to conic
again at Christinas time, and then, if all
was well they would never be parted more.
Gay, tender letters came to her as the first
weeks went by, their loving words singing
themselves over her heart like the carol of
pring birds. Almost imperceptibly a
hange en pt over them a tone of troubled
half-reckless discontent, which gri'-ved In.-r
sorely, though it could not shake her loy
alty. At last, one night, she opened the en
velop, with its familiar superscription, to
find only a hastily scrawled note within:
'concluded in to morrows daily
Wrenched and Racked by the pangs of
rheumatism, tho joints eventually become
grievously distorted, and sometimes assume
in almost grotesiiue deformity. To pre
vent such results by a simple and agreeable
means is certainly the part of wisdom. A
tendency to rheumatic, ailments may be
successfully combatteil with JlosTetti rs
Stomach Bitters, the medicine with a pres
tige of a long and successful career, of un
bounded popularity, and of emphatic pro
fessional endorsement. It removes from
the blood those inflammatory impurities
which pathologists assign as the cause of
rheumatism, and not only purifies the life
current, but enriches it, promoting vigor by
fertilizing its source. Digestion, the action
of the bowels and the secretion of the bile,
are aided by it, and it impels the kidneys
and bladder to a regular and active per
formance of their functions. It is besides
a thoroughly reliable remedy for, and inenns
of preventing, periodic fevers.
You Must Cure that ('oi:c.n.--Wifh
Shiloh's Consumption Cure ymi can cure
yourself. It has established the fact that
Consumption can be cured, while for Coughs
Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, Asthma, and
all diseases of Throat and bungs, it Is abso
lutely without an equal. Two doses will re
licve your child of Croup, it is pleasant t
take and perfectly harmless to the youngest
child, and no mother can efford loin- with
out it. You can Use two thirds ofu bottle
and if what we say is not true we will re
fund the price paid? Price (j ( Si flOi-ts.
and $1,00 per bottle. If yntir I.tmH are
sore or chest or hack limit- iim Sbiiidi'n I'or
oils Plaster. Sold by Barclay brothers.
Have you DypepMa, are you Constipa
ted, have you a Yellow skin, boks ,,- Appe
tite, Head Ache, if so don't fail to use Shi
loh's System Vitidizer. It guaranteed to
relievo- you, and will you contimi,. to stifTcr
when you can be cured on sin h t,,nn us
these. Price W centH, und 7'. cents, Sold by
WKM.'s Persian Pennine ", UeUudi"
UrotlieiT ni1 U '"' S"1'1 ,!urclliy
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN.
The Weekly Bnlletin.
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V. lihtiss. I ri fidi Et.
I'. N KTK, Vire-I'ren.driil.
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T. J. BERTH. AMir-.act CVLItr.
". Itrnan. Cairo; Wil'.iam Kliit-e, Cairo;
I'l l, r Neff, Cairo; Wihiaiu Wolf. Cairo:
1'. M dmrlfih. K.I. Billinedi-T. Mt. Loe.i.
E. llcdi-r. Cairn; J. V. CI' u.kon, Caii-Lotia.
4 t.ENEKAL IJANKINCi ElslNKsS DONE. Es-
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Savincn l)rir!uierit. Cnllrctiona n-aue and ail
UDMrarr promptly RHemti ii to
JNTiiRPRlSK SAVINGS BANK,
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OFFICE JX CITY NATIONAL DANK,
i ro, Illinois.
INTEREST paid on rlcponita Manh lt ar.ri S. p-
a n ruiii-r iri. inwrefi tot itndrao i ac. ii mi
mi diatelr tu the principal of the depo:t, tt.t n bv
tfT"( hildren anil inaniul women U.RV ill lit
muniy and uoon t ls- can ilticn iu
WALTER IIYSLOP. Ti;kam-kkh.
rpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK,
W. I'. MAU.NM.Y. I'r.iilm.t.
II. L. IIAI.I.IDAY, l'r.--.J'L:.
a. TAATTY:nn. w. r. iiai i ir y.
Hfe-NHY L. IIAI.LIb.r, ' K. 11. e! SMM 11AM.
O. U. MLLIAIlM).-., 'Il llltS IStf.U,
II. H. e SlKt.
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Il'jUf.IiT AND Sfil.D.
I)"io''t reeeiV d ami a eer.rial bm kii.s Komhm-
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Dry (loodsjuul Clothing.
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Contmi-rrlal Aveniie, I fi. Til
Corner Elfbth street l Ull 10, 111
NEW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
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HIE DAILY HL'IJiKTIN.
TTTTTTT '.TENTH YEAR.
T T T i
Tl,i, I'uln. l.Mll.lln fllll-rM mwiti (!
1111 1 1 1 1 l'-.th year Willi a i (iniplele Lew
It it jOiiiIll and n deii'iinlnatlou Ui make
iriniiiii l" ,l" ricpeits Moiihy tbe upport
II IIIU III iuf Its l utioua.
E E 'PiiiUIiii1 F.vm-v f.i
It will .
I J an: hi i: ciijuii.lo ilui!
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of uti h iharaeicr we !ni
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Hie .rii.t spin, ot the Ii. ran. fi.ui par
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iw.i.i.i.i.l. ,tper u ill uphold tLe pmu iiyJiior
wiiaiK. Tboi bicb it b-li.-.i-H lo be
...... r"n- i' iil d-ouiie. ffar!ly.-
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.tiou; wu e- r.tf pir lite for ta. Ii tub
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We will .end one of our HEALTH IIKSTCK
IN'l. PADS to any Invalid nflU.-T. il with l.iyer
Complaint. CHILLS and EEVER, INhloES
IIUN, t()STIVEMs, N.rvon. Henlaebe,
Dyspepsia. Nervous Deblliij ti i.il Impure lllood,
If lliey will .end r.. their s.nptoins nnd ud
drew aud i.'reii to rn'iid cs $j.eu if it elTeits
a cure to their entire sali.ii.eiion. olheiwise
there will be no rhHitr'. V. " will do llila to con
vince the public of ihe Miperlor vi.tuu as it
OF OUR PADS.
Anil that they will do ull we say A this oflur
will m i'i ssaiily be limited in number, we hope,
therefore, au early application will be niude, Ad
dress, Scry Itcspeclliillv Your..
'i Klin sireel. C'luchitialLOhio,
Physician sj i-nk In Terms of I'ralse In liivoroft.hu
Cincinnati, June isrTfl.
Ilavlni; bud somecinslilernbic iieijmilniiinre with
the opiiiiilou ot ihe I'l.'l, I can conelem-ionsly
n nniicinl it a- un i-M-elli nt lenndy in nil ihu dl-
en-es lor which Dr. I ulbes coiu.si-ls il use.
DR. .1. HALLOW ELL.
:ni(iioii;e Mieel, Clnclimat.l.
What llev. Josei'li Emery, the well known CHy
Cincinnati. June W, ism.
Ilavlni! bml a lonu- iieUainiiitice wlih Dr. Forbes,
I iiiii sallsrSed that whiiteverhi-recommenda In. dona
soco.'isi'leuelouslj'. und will prove nil lliey prnmlse.
r HKV. .IOSKI'11 PnIkkY.
EstriicH hem u lew of the .Manv Lellers Ireiiuuiilly
received ut the Oltlce.
One My:--" I l'n-1 Unit vuu-r I'h.Ih have
lift- " Aiiollier sny:-"iour I'nd I as lust rcuolieil
IllVCIlse. Il till, elltlri'll' r, Inoeeil tnu . i.ll.
mill co,M.(inelit Mok Ilendaelic." Another vrlli-a:
" 1 l.l'.l' I'lld Uttl'lllllll alrirtlv 1,1 l,i..li,,,- I I.
f, . , , , '"-.I ii un i ii
orly eli'lil hours I felt us well as ever," Another:
lour nut lias cured me m llllllotisiu'ss and u tor
.1.1 Liver. I nin lieiier limn have been l-i iwentv
vi'.Stt Nil. I niiiilTii.i. .... . I tuu l-...i .tf.
Horror. i.rowin.' oui oi a torpid l.lvef and Oyspenslt,
Alter using your pail nil llie.ellls left nW' Oim
more:-"I have u.ed yniur I'ada w lUi peTftsMly natla
'If"""' f1""1'. ad clivorfulty recninuul tfaum tjo
- v. ,-;..,., , n.,i ,-iniiiri'ii an mu
IN gUUTXJKUN IhMJKOlS.