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-Cairo Ilulletin. Cairo, Illinois "
OW1CIAL PAPER OK ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Dnly Morning Daily in Southern Illinois
Largest Circulation oi any Daily in
Bouthern Illinois. .
M.B. Harroll, Kditov.
poll SUPREME JUDGE FIKST D1STMCT.
1 hereby anuonncc myself a candidate before the
people, aliheeusulug June election, in the First
Judicial District, for the office of Judge of the Hu
preme court. JOHN 11. MULKEY.
March iM;h 1879. ,
1X)R JUDGE OK THR CIRCUIT COV'ivr
1 FIRST CIRCUIT.
We ara authorized to announce that Hon. Jamv.s
M. Washburn, of Williamson countv. is a cnmll
date for the office of Circuit Judge, for the First
ir'oii. subject to the decision of the Democrat!!
Judicial convention lo bo held In Cairo on tho tilh
Hay of May, H',I.
We arc authorized to anuonncc Jon M. Lanbdv.n
a a candidate for Circuit Judge In the First Ju
ilicial Circuit, subject to the decision of the Demo
cratic i (invention.
Dated J. Bakes will be a candidate for Circuit
Judge in the Kirat Judicial Circuit, at the clcctici
to he field on the 2d day June, 1879.
TO TIIE DEMOCRATS OF THE FI1W1
Acting nnder a resolution adopted or
the 3d doy of April, 1879, by the Demo
cratic Judicial Committee of the first cir
cuit, at a meeting held in Cairo, I do here'
ly call a delegate Convention of the Dem
ocrats of said circuit, to be held in Cairo,
Illinois, on Tuesday the sixth day of May,
1879, at ten o'clock, a. m., for the purpose
of nominating three candidates for the of
fice of Circuit Judge, to be voted for at the
ensuing June election.
Under tho 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 tho
convention to the following number of
delegates, viz :
Alexander C Pope 4
Franklin 7 Pulaski 4
Hardin.... 3 Saline 3
Jackson . . . 101 Union 11
Johnson 4Williamson t:
It is suggested that the Chairman of the
Democratic Central Committee of cack
county call a convention for the purpose
f selecting delegates on Saturday the 3d
day of May, 1879. W. W. Barr,
Chairman Judicial Committee.
April 4j 1879.
HOW HE WON HER.
A THRILLING 6T0RY OK THE TIMES.
(COSTICED FROM YESTERDAY'S DAILY).
Dearest Makoery. I have been unfortu
nite and am in serious business trouble. I
fear I may not be able to come to you so
coon as we arranged. 'Don't forget, darling
Your own Allan.
That was all. No word of comfort or
explanation; and following an absolute sil
lence for three long weeks.
None but a nature proud and sensative as
Margery's could comprehend the agony of
anspense in which euch night she looked
vainly lor a message from her lover. She
shared her burduu with no mm others
might distrust him, but not she I
Coming in, one evening, lrom a long
walk among the bleak hills, whither she
be had gone to ease tho intolerable ach
ing of her heart, she heard the noise of
wheels aa lirr futUor rclurncU'roui Ills night
ly journey to the village post-otllee, and
aak down unnoticed in a dim corner of
half lighted room. He came up the long
walk with a slow, heavy step ami throwing
wide the door, strode th rough the passage
way. He did not see her as he passed iml in
her breathless anxiety, she made ni sound.
"Wife!" he said with solemn intensity of
U.ne that made her heart leap, "an awful
thing has happened! Alas! for the day
when, in npite of my better judgment, I re
ceived a wolf in sheep's clothing under m
-roof? All tliu village istalking of the new
which the newspapers have brought lo
night. he forced a note. Detected and
pursued, with arms in hands he resisted
Ihe officers of the law, and paid the f r
feit with his own life."
A scream rung through the room. M.n.
Gray fell back weakly in her chair, ind
en her husband' atrong limbs tottr-itd
underbill). Margery cunm forward lrom
the shadow. . Colorless us the deud, with
the long white cloak she had not yt rc.
moved falling in heavy folds almut ,Cr,
he might have seemed standing in her
winding sheet, but for the intense burning
of her eyes, as tho firelight fell upon her
flee. With an imperious gesture, she gras
ped the newspaper in her father's hand,
and beforo ho had gathered strength to do
tain her by word or sign, sho had gone
through the long hnll, up the stairs and
they heard tho key turn in tho look of her
If Margery oouhl have died that night.
she would have accounted it the sweetest
boon that fate could hold in store; but life
whs too strong in her young veins. Rebel ns
she might against the cruel fortune which
had befallen her she had no choice- but to
rise the next morning to the first of the new
days which seemed to at retell in endless
procession beforo her, until her very brain
reeled dizzily. One purpose only was clear
in the chaos of her mind to let no one
speak to her of her dead lover. There
should be silence, since there were no kind
words to say. AVith a fierce tenderness she
wrapped his memory in the garment of her
love which ho hud so dishonored. She
made for him a hundred cxcuscb to her
own heart; yet, none the less, with tho piti
less truthfulness which was a part of na
ture, she knew that a mere fact of his death
was to her less tlnn nothing liesiuo tue
wreck of broken ideal.
As the long winter wore away, ami spring
and summer covered tho hills once more
w ith bud and blossom. Deacon Gray grew
impatient that the color did not return to
Margery s cheek and the old light to nor
eye. His stem nature might hear witn too
hist shock ofgnet and dismay, but he lelt
it now high time that she should lorget all
vain regrets for aif unworthy object. Un
conciously his manner betrayed his disap
proval, and in proportion, her own grew
cold and reserved. From her mother's
weaker naturo she had never looked for
helpful and comprehensive sympathy. -
Only John Butler, with the keen insight
of love, read tho poor child's heart. He
had given her little more than an occasion
smile of pleasant greeting in all these
months, yet his whole soul yearned toward
her in an agonyoi pitying tenderness, slow
ly and trembling tho hope dawned in his
heart that she might be won to begin with
him a new life, in which his great love
should atono to her for the cruel suffering
ste had cnduied.
Allan Wilde had laid eighteen month in
his dishonored grave, when Deacon Gray
called Margery, one day to speak to her
"Child," ho said, "I have something to
Ety to you which deeply concerns your wel
fare. John Butler has spoken to me of
you to-day. IIo would scarcely expect me
to repeat to you w hat he has said but I
have thougla best to do so that you may
know beforehand my own opinion in refer
ence to the subject. He lias asked my
permission to seek you for his wife.
Margery startled violently.
"His wife!" she cried wirh bitter empha
sis. "Does John Butler think I can"
she stopped suddenly, and a wave of color
swept across her checks.
Her father has risen.
"Margery!" he said with a voice tremu
lous with passion, "listen to me! On the
hillside yonder are the graves of three of my
children. Better for the only one left me
that she were laid beside them than to
wast her life in wicked repining for ascoun
drel who, if lie were alive to-day, would U:
serving out the penalty of his crime in the
He paused, startled at the calm whiteness
of her face. She put up her hand, and her
lips moved for moment without a sound.
At Inst she said;
"Father it is enough ! Send John Butler
to me '."
"I cannot, Margery, He gave no mcrsage
"then I will go to him," she answered,
turning with swift, resistless motion to the
"Margery, come back! ' he called, but
she was gone.
John Butler sat alone in his school-room.
There was a quick tap on tho door, and,
scarcely waiting for his answer, Margery
entered, startled at her parlor, he would
have led to a seat, but she gently resisted.
"John," she said, still standing before
him, "my father has told mo what you said
"He told you!"
"He told me. Yes, it was better so."
she answered. "I have come to teil you
that I will marry you if you wish, but there
is one thing you should have known. I
have never cared for any one in that way
but but " The strain has been too
great. She sunk into a choir and burst into
a storm of passionate weeping.
He bent over her in an agony of self-reproach,
soothing her like a little child.
Then, when her sobs were still :
"Did you come to me of your ow n will
"Of my own will."
"And could you trust mo then, to cherish
you, and sometime may ho teach you to
love me as I Oh my darling I have loved
"I will try," she answered.
He took the little cold hands in his own
ami kissed them revently, in seal of the
He had had other dreams tins strong
self-contained man of the little bride that
slowly but surely won. might creep some-
tuno with smiles ami musiios to ins sever
ing breast, but ho put them by, anil closed
the book of memory upon the unmarked
His home hail been very lonely since
his mother's death, ami Margery herself
seemed to wish for no delay; so in the early
autumn, iney were married.
With fond secrecy ho had titled all the
belongings ofher room to her special tastes
and fancies. The colors she chose -the
books and (lowers she loved best were
there. Ho had pictured to himself over
and over how the old sunshine would light
her face at tho sight.
" "Yon are very kind," she said simply,
"I am too impatient!" he thought crush
ing his disappointment. "I must wait
she must have time I"
How patiently he waited only Clod knew!
Her smallest wishes were consulted; sho
was irked by no unaccustomed care; she
dwelt in an alinosphero of watchful etire
ami genth'uess. Yet ho looked vainly for
anything beyond the quiet, grateful response
which might have been made bv any lion
Med guest. At rare intervals "an almost
petulant manner replaced her usual calm,
and he found her, sometimes, after long
walks, by herself with truces of tears tinoii
her cheeks. Ho ceased the small csresses
which sho received so passively, fearing to
glvo her pain. His lovo never wavered,
but slowly, nope was dying from his heart.
Hho camn to him one day, and stood si
lently bcsldo the desk where he was cor-
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 16, 1879.
rertin" a piloof Latin exercises. Suddenly,
with her old impulsive motion, she swept
her hand across the paper.
"Aro you never tired of it all J" sho cried
"This ceaseless monotony tho boys with
their creaking boots ami blotted exercisef
and endless conjugations? Docs this life
satisfy you.' Do you want nothing?''
Long aflerward lio remembered the
nain in his fare. Ho felt for a moment
that he must open his arms aud cry to her,
"You you- it is you I want! Coino!"
But he only wiped his pen carefully and
laid it down.
"You are tired, my fluid," he said-ho
always called her "my child" now "I have
been sellish in keeping you to my dull
ways. We must have some change for
you. Stay! I have the very plan. Y)U
remember my aunt Olivia Haudo, whom
you met hero with her daughter three
years ago! I hud a letter from her this
morning from her country house rm the
seashore. She asked us to come to her for
along visit. I cannot well leave, you know,
but 1 will send you for both of us. Would
you like it Margery!"
He had not seen so bright a look upon
her face for months.
. "I am sure I should like it?'' she answer
ed. Then with sudden compunction, "You
won't be lonesome?''
"I shall be busy, you know, and old Elsie
will take famous care of me.''
He lilted his eyes to her face. If sho
had said but one little word how joyfully
would he have pushed aside all obstacles
to follow her where she would.
I am writing a story of to-day. It was
in last July that Margery went away. Lite
in Mrs. Ramie's house was a novel experi
ence. There was a throng of gay guests,
and Margery's unconscious beauty made
her the petted and admired f all. Amid
tho airy (latteries which chivalrous men ot
the world poured into her unacustomed
ears, she first began to take Iter husband's
measure. A strange, homesick longing
stirred within her, growing, as the weeks
went by. Why not go back at once? To
morrow? She' thought one night. She need
not wait to send him word. She would
take him by surprise. How glad he would
be! A thrill of uuused delight made her
She ran lightly up from the statio:i after
the long day's ride. She had never dream
ed that the mere sight of the staid brown
house could make her so clad. As she
came nearer she fancied it wore an uninhab
ited aspect. Tho front doors were shut and
the blinds at her husband's study windo
closely drawn. Her heart throbbed :n time
to the heavy knocker under her hand. She
heard the old housekeeper's step in the pas
sago ami the door slowly opened.
"Miss Margery," cried the woman, start
ing as if she had sen t ght, and fa'.lin;
back in her astonishment to her old-time
form of address.
"Yes, yes, it is I ! Why do you look at
me so? Whero is your master?-'
"Then you don't know?"
"Know what? Oh, Klise, tdl me quickly!
Is anvthing wrong with my hulnd?
"Miss Margery excuse me, Mrs. Butler,
I would say, Master John meant it for the
best. He would have told vou, tnougn
your pa was bound you should not le, for
fear 'twould be the spilin of your visit,
until you was ready to come home, he been
said: but he's gone nigh onto two weeks,"
she covered her eyes with her apron "to
nussthem as is sick with yellow fever in the
Margery loll on the threshold without
a word. Old Elsio lilted her in her arms,
and laying her on a couch within, dis
patched a passing neighbor for her father
"Did he leave no word, no message for
me?" said Marjery, when she could speak.
"Yes, honey, dear; this letter he said I i
was to give into your own hands.
She sat up, and breaking the seal with
trembling fingers, read:
"When you read this, my beloved, you
will know I have gone where duty called
me, in the hope of doing some little good
to the suffering and dying. I have riot
written you of my decision, because I would
not have your pleasure marred by any anx
i jus thought ol me. I know the danger
CONCLUDED IN TO-MollUOW B daily'
Wrenched and Racked by tho pangs of
rheumatism, the joints eventually become
grievously distorted, and sometimes assume
an almost grotesque deformity. To pre
vent such results by a simple and agreeuble
means is certainly tho part of wisdom. A
tendency to rheumatic ailments may be
successfully tombatted with Hostettei's
Stomach Hitters, tho medicine with a pres
tige of a long and successful circer, ol'un
lxunded 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 nctivc per
formance of their functions. It is besides
a thoroughly reliable remedy for, ami nieuns
of preventing, periodic fevers.
You Mist Coke that Cough.--With
Shiloh's Consumption Cure you can euro
yourself. It has established the lact Unit
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
lieve your child of Croup, it is pleasant to
take and perfectly harmless to the youngest
child, and no mother can efford to be with
out it, You can uso two thirds of n bottle
and if what wo say is not true we win re
fund the price paid. Price 10 eta, fiOcts.
and 1,00 per bottle. If your Lungs are
sore or chest or back lame useSliiioh' ior
Otis Plaster. Sold by Barclay Brothers.
Have you Dyspepsia, are ymi Constipa
ted, have you a Yellow skin, Loss )f Appo
lift), Head Ache, if so don't fail to use Shi
loh's System Vitttlizor. it guaranteed to
relieve yon, and will you continue t
...i i ..... i .
wiieu you run oc curoti on sileli teinm
these. Price 10 cents, and
.''(. Hold by
Wei.is Poislun Perlumo "Hacknietaek"
is rhjh and fragrant try it, Sold by liurciny
T1IK WEEKLY Bl'LLKTl.V.
The Weekly Bulletin.
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RISKS WRITTEN AT K.UK ItATES
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P. N KKF. Vire-lTesitfett.
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JJXTERI'KISE SA VINOS BANK,
Chartered Marrfa 31. 18.
OFFICE IX CITY XATI0XAL BANK,
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money and no one else ran draw iu
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a. STAATS TAT11B. W. r. nl.t lDAT.
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NKW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Larjrcvt Variety Stock
IN TIIK Cl'l v
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE $ rr!'. s ''1 Arioihervr "
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TIIK DAILY BULLETIN.
T T T
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Published Every Morning,
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t k A
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E. A. BUKNETT.G'neriMinagtr
N UN PA ILA LLELLE D OFFER.
A FKKE TEST TRIAL
OK ONE OK
HEALTH RESTORING PADS
Wc will send one of our HEALTH nESTOR-
INU PADS lo any lDvalid afllieied with Liver
tdinplalnt. CHILLS and KEVEU, INDIGES
TION, CUhTlVENEKS. .Nervous Headache,
Dyspepsia. Nervous Debility and Impure Wood,
If they will send Us their suiintnina anil ad.
dress aud at'reo to send us ;,eu if it effecta
a cure to tlivir entire satisfm-Hou, otheiwise
there will be no charge. W e will do this to con
vince the nublic of the suueilor vulue. as a
OF OUR PADS.
And that they will do all wo snv. A this offer
will necessarily be limited iu miniber, wc, hope
therelorn, an eurlv aiitillealiou will lie maile. Ail.
dress, Very Kespeetlully Vonrs.
UK. i. W, KOKIIKS,
i V,i Elm street, Clnclnuuti, Ohio,
Physicians speak iu Terms of Praise Iu fsvor of the
Cincinnati. June an, 1871).
Having had some considerable HeotiiiiiiiaiH'e uiih
Ihe operation of the Pud, 1 can eoinlene,,UHy
recoiiiiiieiid it as an excellent remedy in all the
eases lor which Dr. 1'orbcs counsels hs iikc.
I'". ). IIAI.I.OWELL,
tfTH Ui or(,-e Street, liiiclnimtl.
What llev. Joseph Emery, the well known cltr
Cincisnati, JunellO, 1h;o.
llavlBflf bad a Ioiil' arriiinlntaiice w lib l)r
I am nutlsfled thiit wliulever hereeoiiiiiiend- In. ,i..m
ao conscleuclously, and will prove all they promise.
HKV. JOSEPH MEKY.
Kxlracu from a few of the Many Lettera freiiuenlly
received r (Ue Ofllee. '
One says! "1 feel that your Pails have snved mv
lllii," Another says:-Vor Pad Las Just reached
.h It ti ual nil la,,l t. i 1 .)
forty-tilalil limns I fell as well as ever." Another:
Your 1'iid has cured me or ni)ii..,i. .,,,1 u .....
pld Liver. 1 am better than I have been tn twenty
veara Mill untither kina. I k.UM .....I......I ,,
I uiiuttreil nil IUU
horrors i-rowltiR out orainrpldljvcraud Dvspunsla.
After llMim your tiad all Die. , ills lell mn (iu
morl-"l have nsenl your I'ada with perfectly aatia
Iseinry rv0K. and chmrfHlv racummil ih.a, m
IN eOUTIIKllN ILLINOIS.
C. O. PATIEH & CO.