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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MOANING, APRIL .10, 1879.
THE DAJLY BULLETIN.
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Cairo llulletln. Cairo, HllnoU "
(lulyMovnins Daily in Southern Illinois
largest Circulation ot rtny Daily in
OTF1C1AL TAPER OK ALEXANDER COUNTY.
M..B. Ilarrell, Kditor.
poll BUrKEME JUWiE-KinST DISTIUCT.
1 hereby nnuor.ncc myself a candidate before the
people, at the ensuing 'Juno, election, in the. First
Jndloiul District, for the o'.llce of .hidfe of the Su
premu court. JOHN li.MULKEY.
.March ilti 1870.
J?0ll JUDGE OK THE CIIK'UIT COl'HT
' FIRST CIRCUIT.
Wo are authorized to announce Dan int. M.
rr.owNi.vo. of Franklin county, a n candidate for
Circuit. Judfo, in the First Circuit, subject to the
decision ol the DcniiKrativ Judicial Convention to
be held iu Cairo, on the tith day of May, 187U.
Wn are authorized to announce that Hon. Jamks
M. v AKiini'iiN. ol lillituisini countv. 1 a enndi
date for the olllce id' Circuit J iidsre. for the First
ciivnit. sub ect to the dec on of tho Democrat c
Judicial c.oiieemlon to bo held in Cairo on tho lith
tjay of .May, 1M.
Wc are authorized to announce John M. L.vnhdkn
(i a candidate lor circuit J unite, iu the First .In
diclal Circuit, subject to the decision of thu Demo
ri.wm J. BaKER will be n candidate for Circuit
Ju!i.'f in the Firt Judicial Circuit, at the election
to be Held on tne M nay June, jn,ii.
TO THE DEMOCRATS OF THE F1IJST
Acting nniler a resolution adopted on
the 3d day of April, 1879, liy the Demo
cratic Judicial Committee of the first cir
cuit, at a meeting held in Cairo, I do liere
hy call a delegate Convention of the Dem
ocrats of said circuit, to bo held iu Cairo,
Illinois, on Tuesday tho 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 Tilden and
Hendricks electors, the counties composing
the circuit will each be entitled in the
convention to the following number of
delegates, viz :
Alexander 0 Pope 4
Franklin 7 Pulaski 4
Hardin iJ Saline 5
Jackson 10 Union 11
Johnson 4 Williamson 8
It is suggested that the Chairman of the
Democratic Central Committee of each
county call a convention for the purpose
of selecting delegates on Saturday the 3d
day of May, 1879. W. W. Baku,
Chairman Judicial Committee.
April 4, 1879.
TWO SHITS ON THE SEA.
jCONTlSCED FROM YESTERDAY'S DAILY J
And he did tell it. The story was not
new; there was much of error but nothing
of crime, much of human weakness and
too little of trust, the same fearlessness
which characterizes most men who have
known the world well, and no sparing of
Belf when the recital took on shadow.
"And How what do you think of it me?"
'I think, from your own showing, yon
arc a very gentlemanly vagabond."
There was a liurd pressure of the liand
fomo lips a little whitening of the face.
"You may bo right but I think not.
8omo day yon will judge mu tYirly um toll
"Mr. Waring, it may be because I have
liecu always situatoil us you see me, in thu
midst of a working world, that I have
grown to feel tli.tt life means something.
Whatever the cause. I cannot entertain for
you the respect I should hold if you had
ljocn earnest m living."
"Life means as much to me us to you."
"1 low liavo you proved it ?"
"So you, never knowing the moaning of
temptation, choose to judge me from your
stand-point ! You are good, it is true, but
what reason can you pueblo tined for being
otherwise here, where temptation sleepar'
"I'urdon my aliriibtuess, but I cannot re
verse my opinion. 1 ym, hlol.y j
find no sacrifice."
"What do y.m know of sucrillee? It is a
a bare sound to you. You Imvu never been
tried yet, but when the time come, as
come it surely will, Imvu you strength
enongh to yield everything fur princ!
pier. "I cannot tell. Hut is this in t-clf-vindi-cation,
-"It l not. I say it lx'eauso I believe
that t some time God tries every mnn nnd
etcry woman, mid localise I believe that a
paraly negative goodness is not worth the
ixcttb it talcel to defend it."
"I do not intend to institute a compari
son between ourselves. But let that pass.
From what you have said now and previ
ously, I infer you find about you but very
little to respect."
"That is true, but nside from God him
self, thero are somethings I hold sacred,"
and leaning forward, ho took both her
hands in his aud looked into her eyes.
"Shall I tell you what they are, Margaret?"
"As you please,"
"A man's honor and n woman's purity'
With eyes still meeting his she said
"Go on what next?"
"That's enough for the present," and
fiercely throwing down her hands he looked
out into the darkness. She was not un
moved, although her manner betrayed noth
ing as she looked with deep interest at this
man sitting in judgment upi his own past.
She turned that evening a new leaf in her
experience and never forgot its unfolding.
Pardon me if I have shocked you with
my brusqueness you are not prudish but
you tiro puritanical."
"I may be puritanical but you have not
"Margaret Howard, when you'know tho
world bettor and God forbid that you
should ever know it as I do you will think
of this night and not wonder as now, that
I have so little faith. Then you will know
mt I mean when I say that I find myself
doubting at times wnetner virtue exists m
woman or goodness in man.
"I hope I shall never know the world so
well as to share your doubt."
"While I know the trial of moral
strength lias never entered into your life
I feel in some strange way that you will
bear it well. Hut before we say ffood night,
let mo tell yon what I might not again bo
in Uic mood for "admitting: I feel myself
better for having known you."
She said nothing. What was there tor
liar to say? Narrowed down to an area ot
twenty miles of distance, what did she
know ot vice and wrong ana woe i
Here it becojnes necessary to tell you
that Margaret had very vague aud indis
tinct ideas of religion. It was a matter
that had many times been presented to her
after orthodox fashion, but such is the ob
stinacy of a few unhappy mortals that they
refuselpositivcly to take opinions ofsecond
haud, hence this perplexing subject had
never been settled entirely to her satisfac
tion. She had been told many things altmt
election, freo agency and eternal punish
ment, as well as those things pertaining to
the love nnd mercy and goodness of God
but she had never been able to reconcile
two sets of qualities so discordant, nnd had
almost concluded to give up trying when
Waring cune to visit her. As during one
of their conversations they drifted into this
subject, he said,.after plainly stating his
'But I don't know why I have said this
"And I don't know why you should not,
it you believe it,"
"I do believe it. Your
show what your life has been and yonder
little church the religious teachings to
which you have been bound down. My
life has been very different and my views
"I do not yet sec why you should regret
having told nie."
"i or this reason alone : It you have a
simple faith ami trust in Gad as his charac
ter has been revealed to you after the evan
gelical way of doing, I take severe blame
to mystlt tor having said anything to dis
turb that faith or to lead you to doubt the
correctness ot that idea. "
"You attach much importance to your
opinion as affecting mine."
"I attach importance to any man s opin
ion so far as this: I do not believe one
thought we experience or one word we
utter is entirely lost, and when hereafter
you recall my visit, you will think ot tins
with the rest, iou cannot help it. Cir
cumstances are so linked together in this
life that one draws another in its wake."
Why she did not undeceive hiin with re
gard to her religious views, she could not
tell. Certain it is that one bold assertion
found answer in her own soul, more than
once he gave voice to thoughts long slum
bering within her own breast. Ho put
into words the ideas that had so lontr haunt
ed her, the doubts that she knew would
seem profanity to those who took without
question and offered to her. But not even
to Waring could she express herself freely
At last the time came to part. Both felt
it and sat, each waiting for the other to
speak. At length Waring broke the long
"Margaret, I have told you what I think
nnd what 1 am. I shall leave you without
saying what I came to say. for your man
ner convinces me it would do no good. If
you cannot be more than a friend to me in
the days to come, you can at leust be that.
I shall ask no more."
And what did she do? She kept silent
t hen a man assumes a negative on this
point, there's nothing else left for the wo
man to do without to some degree forfeiting
her own self-respect, and that she canuot
"You will not quite forget me, Margaret?"
"l cannot do that, liy your own process
of reasoning you have proved that tome.
-No, Mr. aring, whatever conies in the
future, always think of me as your friend."
"Do you know how much there is in a
true friendship? To nie it means this: A
union of hearisin all matters and things of
ordinary life: a mutual reciprocity" of
thought and feeling : if one suffers, tho
other to a certain degree; if one. is denressed
and sad, the other comforts; if one lias an
idea that gives pleasure, he cannot fully
enjoy it without the other it must be com
municated in fact a real heart-life, to
know each the other by experiences. Does
it mean all that to you, Margaret?" '
"It does not and never will. Mr. Warinrr.
You carry friendship farther than most of
the world carry marriage."
"How much do you care for me, after all,
oil the selfishness of man! non-committal
until the certainty stares him in the face,
and then lust as likely to retreat, as to ad
vance! What a question to ask a woman !
Very quietly aud very calmly came the
"Never having measured my regard, I
really cannot tell.''
lie looked Hcarehingly at her and wn
batlle 1. What was slio made of to give no
sign? Flesh nnd blood, Burko Wariiv
but you will never llnd out what she thinks
7 mrowuig inn icciers. it you daro not
meet tuo issue like a man, bo very sure
sue u never help you.
Ho rose t'o go, and ns sho gave
hiin her hand, he drew her closely to
him, looked down into her eyes, kissed her
and left the house. Half uncousciously,
with tho kiss still on her lips, she watched
him from the window until the shadow of
the pines took him from her. There is sad
ness in the thought that you have seen one
for the last time. His visit had been only
a few days in length, but it was impossible
for her to go back into quite tho old life.
The smallest pebble makes a ripple in
smooth water how could such an event
happen to her and leave no trace?
Sjn after Wnring'a departure, ho wrote
to Margaret, asking a renewal of her old
friendly correspondence. To this she gave
a studied, but courteously indifferent con
sent. She heard no more, and some weeks
latter made her preparation for a short visit
to an old school -faiend.
The night before leaving home as she
was putting the last touches to the trunk
that must he ready for the early stage, she
came upon the package of letters that had
brought the change into her life, and with
a half sneer threw them into the trunk.
The little bleak town faded out in the
twilight and ns the growing moon came up
from behindtho river, the long lines of sil
ver sand kissed the shadows of hill and
tree. The little black school-house was no
longer gloomy, aud Margaret's home was a
rare old mansion under the change. She
sat by one of one of the windows thinking
in a careless way, as she looked at the ouiet
beauty, that it is a, very fine thing to have a
moon lollowing ones world about ;ul
catching a few of the sun's rays to throw
back upon the earth long after he has gone
to sleep. But she did not stop here. This
night called up another, and the careless
lace grew thoughtful as she wondered how
far apart they were. Then the voice meant
more as she pondered, and for the first
time tho 6tern honesty of the man gave
Burke Waring a step toward his own place.
The visit ended. Margaret, unwillingly
to go back again to the little village, found
a new field of labor, and was passing the
time in comparatively enjoyment when
news came to her of her' brother, Frank's
serious illness. Later a dispatch came, a
little thing, but the words : "Come home,',
told her tho worst was reached. Never
did time passon such slow feet, never was
the miles so long or the train so slow. But
she was not too late. The sick one was
living nnd waiting only for lier. when at
his request they left him alone with her, she
learned for the first time the real nature of
the sickness which had been the means of
introducing Waring to her acquaintance
He told briefly of a career of dissipation
by means of which he had lost position
and friends, then of that last wild night
iu which, maddened beyond all thought of
honor ro shame, he would have disgraced
himself anil his friends past recall had not
Waring, a stranger in all but name, taken
hira to his own rooms, nursed and cared
most tenderly for him and won him back
to self-respect aud a life beyond reproach.
But his evil course had sown the seeds of
consumption and now the end had come,
lie could not say too much of Waring, and
every word of admiration stung her into
shame for having, in her ignorance, chal
lenged him to prove his claim to true man
hood. Can we wonder that ns she looked
at the boy. lying there white and suffering,
she should have felt more than a mere sis
terly gratitude toward the absent stranger?
The next day Frank died,pnd on a pleas
ant summer evening they laid him cm the
hillside among the grass and the flowers,
nnd the birds sang just as sweetly, the bees
hummed just ns merrily, the brook babbled
just ns noisily, as though a human soul had
not passed up to its Maker, tin-weary and
earth-laden, with its grand opjwrtunities
thrust behind it, slaiued with rust and
black with mould.
(contixckd ix to-morrow's daily.)
The Blessing ok Stroxo Nerves Is
recoverable, not by the use of mineral seda
tives, but by a recourse to effectual tonic
treatment. Opiates and the like should
only be used as auxiliaries, and then as
sparingly as possible. Virgorous nerves
are quiet ones, and the most direct way to
render them so is to reinforce the vital en
ergies. That sterling invigorant, Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters, will be found all-sufiicient
for this purpose, since it entirely removes
impediments to thorough digestion and as
similation of the food, so that the body is
insured its due amount of nourishment, and
consequently of stamina. Rheumatic ten
dencies nud affections of the kidneys and
bladder arc also counteracted by the Bitters,
which is besides a pleasant medicinal stim
ulant, infinitely purer than the raw excit
ants of commerce, which react injuriously
upon the nervous svstem.
A Card. To all who are suffering from
the errors and indiscretions of youth, ncr-,
vous weakness, early decay, loss of man
hood, ifcc, I will send a recipe that will cure
you, free of charge. This great remedy
was discovered by a missionary iu Sou'h
America. Send a self-addressed envelope to
the Kev. Joseph T. Inma.n, Station I). New
You Must Cure that Cocoii. With
Shiloh's Consumption Cure you 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 Lungs, it is nbso
lutely without an equal, Two,!,,,,, wjj
Hove your child of Croup, it is
take and perfectly harmless to
child, and no mother can cH'on
out it. You can use two third
and if what we say is not true
' to be with-I--
'!' a bottle
We will re
fund the price paid. Price pj,
. oO cts.
ami if i.oti per Dottle. 11 your I.mi-'s are
sore or chest or back lame tis-Sh;tliV Por
cms Plaster. Sold by llurcky i:r,)tltrs.
Have you Dyspepsia, are y,,,, Omstipa
ted, have you a Yellow skin, I,,,,, ol Appe
tite, Head Ache, if so don't hw t xm
loh's System Vitalizer. It- .riianintocd to
relieve you, and will you conth,, t0 mfc
when you can be cured mi Ml,., u,rms 1S
these. Price 10 cents, and 7."i cents, Sold by
Weu.'s Persian Porlume "IIiH.kmc,unk"
is rich and fragrant try it. Soldi,.. Barclay
tort Sweet Navy To
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Sample card free, ITS Prince Street, New York.
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The strongest company is the one which has the most DoM.aiw of wei.i. invested
ASSETS FOR EVEKY D01.I.AH OK MAllIUTIES.
Of the seventeen largest Life Insurance Companies of the 1'nitcd States, the ratio
of assets.(e.cluding premium notes) to liabilities, the Eipiitable is largest, being 121. iff)
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0 L I C I ES
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Tho Cairo Bulletin enter unon it
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ty. liuldiiitfihat thevemliuov the l!v
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INli l'.UlH to nny Invalid mulcted with Liver
i" plaint. (1111,1. M aud FEVKK, INIUi.ES.
TIllN. C OSTIYENKSS. Neivioii. Ileiiilin he,
ljpepin. Nervous llelillliy and Impure lilood,
II they will end II their tm.it 11. a unil ml.
drc mid aureu to eud tw $.iio if t rflVrt
a euro to their enllre aiia(uclliui. i: luiui.
there will he mi chai'u'e. e will il,, thl lo con
vince l!i(l PIlliHc of the HM.i 1 ii.i' vuliu, . 11
OF OUR 1
And that they will do nil we hi v. As this oiler
will inVeaeiirlly he- limited In hiiinln-r. vw hm o
Ihereiore, 1111 eaily aiiiillcallon will he mmi,.. ai.
tire. ery Jh Micctliillv Your.
HK.O. W. Ft'lfltES.
I'liyalclnn peak In Term of I'r.ilae In ';lv,n. of 1I10
ClM'INSATI, .llllie 1 S?(t .
1 1 11 VI 11 him aottieeoli-lileiiiiiie tict j 11 M 1 1 1 1 it ttt-t- wllh
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lecniii IH 1 1 1 1 1 II 11 lilt excellent 1 cli,iil v In li v
i'ne inr w null nr. cornea i ihiiim i- . n,,.,
S.lK.i'iirp- Mreel. C lliclhuiill.
Whit l(.-v. .losepli Emery, il,,. vudlditiiirtu city
' .. . ,,, flSflNNATf. .Tutu- Ifi7t.
Hiivluu had n lontt iiciiiiilnmiici. with Dr. FoiIh
1 ion aatlalled Hint whatever ho iwrtinmend he diien"
o onncloholoiily, mill w ill prnvo nil thev lonitilae
. '"';V. dONEI'll KMKHY.
Extract from 11 few; of H,,, .Miniv K.-tti-rc Ireoneii Iv
received nit lie (Mlleo. "."'uy
Olio a.v:-;"I tool ihul voiif I nil Imvu ,tved tnv
Hie" Alio hor any!.-. Viiur J'nd Imajtiat n't Ci
in.v c.iae. Il ha-ei,t,ely removed my coallvoti V
nnd coliaemient H cl; llcmlm hu." Ano ,., w ,' , "
. 1 r. . ':"weii m ever. Anol ieu
"lotir I'lid ha cured inoof llllllon rlllONN illwl U til-
1 nut bolt
" '" ' ' ' 'T eniiiirei a ha
mow Inn oiil or. i.H-nid 1.1,.,,,. .,.i !""!''
ii. your ynrt nil ",Vw A i I.Vft w'oT'Sne.
hjeiory rcuUa, and clicorfnlly rucomeull tifeii tol