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TIIE DAILY BULLETIN
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For ln weeks, per Htiare
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For one month, per fiiuare iW
v., ,l,ii!lit.ii .uiiar ,
en cents per line.
D-nthiuud mrriiit;e free
Firft Insertion, per fquare
lj,,.lyid advertisements will bo chariM cord
Inc to the. preoccupied, at above rates-tin rc Di
i twelve llucf of .olid type to the neb.
To rvirular advertiser.! we offer m J''f"cn,
tnejim.Uh as to rutee of char aud nisnmr of
"aSc,,, per line forflrs, infer-
lion; ten cent, per hue for each nicqueui
" TM pnrcr mav be fnmid on file at Ceo r. Bj.eJJ
A t'o '.Newspaper Advcrtif inn Bureau (W spruce
ftA-rt where anvertisiuK contract, maybe made
H the public are at all tlruc" acceptable. Kcjectid
Cairo Bulletin Cairo. Illlliioia
OFFICIAL PAPEU OF AI.EXANDEK COUNTY.
lrgest Circulation of any Daily in
Wily Morning- Daily in Southern Illinois
M.B. I-Iarrell, Editor.
II SUPREME JUDGE-FIRST DISTRICT.
I herchv annonnro mvtelf a candidate before the
people, at the ciisnitiR June election, iu the First
Juajctal UlUrtct, lor tne omce 01 .lune i me jmv
liremc court. J01I U. J1U
March -J4th 1S79.
TOR JUDGE OF THE CIRCUIT COUIIT-
Wc arc authorized to announce Daniel M
FiKowniiiii. of Franklin county, tutu camlidate f.r
Circuit Judge, In Hie liist Circuit.
We are authorized o anuounce Jons M. Lassdkm
a a candidate for Circuit JuilKe lu tnc tircl ou
David J. Bakrh will he a candidate for Circuit
Judge m Iho Flrat Judicial Circuit, at Uie electiun
to tie neiu on tue na uay june, is.u.
We are authorized to announce that 0. A. IIah
keu, of Johnnon count v. l a candidate liel'on: the
neon e for the office (! C ircuit Juitu'i'. lu thla ulx
tnct. and mibjeet only to their declnion at the bal
lot box, on the 2nd day f June next.
AVeareaiithorlZs'd to announce that R. W.Mr.
Caiitkkt, i a candidate before the people for the
oflirc of Circuit Judge for the FirH Judicial cir
cuit. Election June 2nd.
REGULAR DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
(Judicial election. June 2 lSTd)
For Supreme Judge, Flral District .
JOHN II. MULKEY. of Alexander county.
For Judtfep, Flrnt Judicial Circuit,
J011S M. LANSDKN. Alwunder county.
MONROE C. CRAWFORD, Union county.
DANIEL M. DROWNING, Franklin county.
New Oiileans is giving much attention
to the theories oi disinfection. Boards of
Health, and committees of sanitarians meet
almost daily, aud earnestly prate about
( poisonous gusses and putrifaetive matter,
ofLacterals, vibrios, aud other miuutc or
ganisms. If they arc as industrious in
practical work as they have been in evolv
ing new theories, New Orleans is already a
model of cleanliness, and the most unlikely
place in the South for the reappearance of
the bronzed horror of last summer.
We have closely scanned the New Or
leans dailies with the view of keeping our
selves informed as to the state of the health
of that city. Not a single case of yellow
fever has been reported. The Times is vi
olently opposed to the maintenance of a
quarantine as a means for preventing the
importation of the disease. The other pa
pers favor a quarantine, nnd so warm has
the assault nnd defense become that the
people are likely to learn the truth. Of
one thing we are confident, nnd that is,
if a case of "bronze John'' should develop
itself in the city, the Times would eagerly
publish the fact as proof of the insuffi
ciency and impotency of the present sani
lary system. As no fever has been re
ported, however, the public concerned may
rest absolutely assured that nene has occur
tell our readers nothing new when
-arc remark that the chief fuel uaed by the
Blaines and Chandlers of the Kcpublican
party tointensify northern hate of the South
erners, is the most shameless and barefaced
falsehood. In a recent speech in the Sen
ate Mr. Blaine said that the school books of
the South teemed with derision and evi
dences of hale of northern mm, and pre
tended to quoto a problem given iu the
witliuiatic us'd ; "If a noble confederate
soldier chase; a thieving yankeo soldier, the
thieving yankeo soldier running eight miles
a day and tho noble confederate rutining
ten miles a day, how many days will elapse
before the thieving yankeo is overtaken?''
When pinned down to it Mr. Blaine had
sever seen such a book, had no Idea where
jt had been used, who published it, or any
thing about it, and finally confessed that it
was likely that no such books were in use
t the present time ; but he had no doubt
the had been used. And by sue
means ns thin by. uncalled for, brazen lies,
are the Republican lcmlcrs striving to build
upgrcat walls of ' distrust, jealousy, sus
picion and enmity between tho millions of
tho North and South, who must live to
gether for all timo to come. Democrats
want peaco nnd fraternal feeling. Turmoil,
contention nnd huto from the very life-blood
of the Republican party, ami year a of gen-
em! npflce nnd eooJ feclini: would sweep
it forever lrom among men.
Ooveii.noji Ccllom has sot apart tlie
aOtli instant ns Decoration Day. But a few
days remain in which to make tho needed
arrangements. Let tho Mound Cityites,
who arc on the ground, take the initiative at
once appoint tho ncccessary committees,
and not assume that everybody appointed
will act; but obtain an assurance of the
fact, or keep on appointing until they re
ceive such an assurance. Half the persons
named as committeemen, last year,
nothing at all. Especially is this true of
persons living outside- of Mound City. It
would be well, therefore, except in tho
flower committees, to appoint men and wo-
men resident of Mound City.
The honest American citizen must view
with supreme disgust the contemptible re
sorts ot Republican editors and orators to
iden the chasm between the North and
Soutli by intensifying the hates pi their re-
pective people. Even the Cincinnati Com
mercial indulges in the littleaess of saying
that even the moonshiners ot the moun
tains are StateB Rights fellows, who hold
that it is an outrage upon freedom for the
federal government to peer over the rocks
and tithe their mountain dew. Tho poor
devil who, seeking the cover of the crags
and crevices of the mountains of Kentucky
and Tenncesee to clandestinely distil his
barrel of whisky a week, Is held up as a
dangerous enemy to the country; while the
Republican whisky villians of Chicago,
Milwaukee, Cincinnati. Pekin and Peoria
to!) the government of hundreds of thous
ands of dollars, aud are still held as noble
friends of the Union and staunch stays of
the "glorious Republican party." "When
the enormous stealings of such "glorious
Republicans" as Frank Behmis, Buss llcss
ing and the proprietor of the
St. Louis Globe-Democrat became so
open and defiant that even the
hod-carriers nnd stable-men of the country
became familiar with all the details, the
"glorious Republican administration" made
a pretense of a purpose to punish them,
and how that pretense ended is known to
everybody. The courts before which the cul
prits were pulled, not understanding that the
prosecution had no other aim than to throw
dust in the eyes of the people, inflicted the
penalty the law prescribed ! Here was a
terrible mux the courts hadn't "taken the
wink" from Washington, and became,
therefore, the objects of Republican wrath.
The President interposed and turned every
scoundrel loose, and set his minions at work
to blacken the reputation of the courts that
had honestly executed the law. That's the
way the "glorious" Republican party dealt
with Northern Republican scoundrels, who
corrupted federal officials and stole mil
lions from the government. To these vil
lains the Cincinnati Commercial coos with
the mildness of a dove; but to the poor
devils, hiding iu the Southern mountains
to make their barrel a week, it roars like a
lion and shows the ferocious teeth itnd
claws of a Bengal titrer. And yet there
are men who welcome such journalistic
littleness such palpable dishonesty us
effective campaign work.
JOHN II. MULKEY FOR SUPREME
Ex-Governor Palmer, in the Springfield
Register of the IStli instant, pays to Judge
Mulkcy, the following high and well
deserved compliment. "At a convention
of Democrats of tin First judicial district,
held at Mt. Vernon on Thursday last, Hon
John II. Mulkey, of Alexander county, was
nominated for the office of supreme judge,
The convention was harmonious and con
tained many of the ablest of the lawyers
and laymen of Southern lllniois.
Judge Mulkey, the nominee, is reputed
as one of the best of citizens, one of t lie
most estimable of men, and one of the ablest
of tho lawyers of the state. As a citizen he
has always expressed well matured, if not
according to our way of thinking, always
correct opinions on questions of importance
to the people of the republic, in tho pnn
ciplcs of which he has abiding confidence
and in all matters affecting thegovernment
of his statu or his local community, he
has constantly manifested patriotic inter
est. Conservative by disposition, ho is of
those who seek to restrain tho headlong
speed ot the revolutionists seeking possible
good by plunging Into positive evil, but ho
recognizes facts and has sagacity to com
prehend their significance. He believes
that government, like the individual, may
and should advance from one degree of
excellence to a hihcr ono; that old jirinci
pirns should bo adapted to new conditions,
that the clamoring of ft part, hosiV( r
I powerful, should not be permitted to drown
TlAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 22, 1879.
tho voico of the whole demanding tho gen
eral good. Iloisthereforo a believer in
tho present nnd lias his face set to tho fu
ture; but he cannot and docs not desire to
forget the goodness, greatness and wisdom of
tho past. Tho "government of tho fathers,"
with all its manifold safeguards thrown
around the rights of property, person and
local self-government, is consequently a
sacred thing with him. In his youth he
inarched under the flog of that government
in storm of shot and shell, and for its hon
ors faced the dangers of tho Held and en
dured the horrors of the camp-hospital in a
strange land. And now, iu his matured
years, his mind stored with a. wealth of
wise ninxims and much learning, his
friends are anxious to place him where, as
a construer of the laws, ho may again do
his country good service may do some
thing in the work of saving the govern
ment and the liberties of the people from
the insidious attacks of enemies who, with
patriotic words iu their mouths, arc at
tempting to accomplish revolutionary de
signs. This is not a verbal extravagance;
nnd we have no doubt time will prove that
the impartiality and patriotism of the ju
diciary will bo required to rescue the gov
ernment from destruction by the corrup
tions and perversions of selfish and unpat
riotic politicians of what is now known ns
the stalwart school of statesmanship.
As a man, Judge Mulkey challenges id-
miration and even the affection of those
who know him well. With the impulses of
his youth tempered into the even-paced
habit of nge, he nevertheless wears hii
heart upon his sleeve, and is, his friends
say, as warm in friendship as tho genial
sunshine of a pleasant summer day. Ik
is, they assert, as true as steel. But neither
his friendship nor his aversion, it is said,
could swerve him a hair's breadth from the
straight liuc of duty imposed upon him 1'y
a public trust On the bench he would not
fail to give judgment against his best
friend, in favor his dearest foe, ns Hamlet
expresses it, if the law and the facts requir
ed this of him. He might not give the un
specified drop of blood, but he would cer
tainly award the pound ot flesh nominated
in the bond. His integrity is said to be
As a lawyer, he ranks with the ablest of
our bar. Liberally educated, he was never
theless called to the bar only after he had
struggled with and overcome difficulties
that would have thrown many another
young man into despair. He studied the
horn books in moments stolen troni dutiei
imposed upon him by the stern necessity d
earning his -Jaily bread. B it he succeeded,
nnd by diligence of application by beinr
the most faithful spouse of the jealous mis
tress of the law has become one of the
masters of the science of jurisprudence.
Eminent members of the bar of Southern
Illinois recognize judge jiuiKcy ns tsen-
tially a great lawyer. Well grounded in
the principles ot tie law, in seeking he
reason for a legal position, lie always tracts
the stream back to its fotintiaii head. IV--fore
u jury he is alway forcible, but exhibit,
none of the graces of oratoty possessed bj
some, but be docs possc-s m an emi
nent degree, what is called a legal mind
stored with much legal learning, acquired
by hard study, nnd not unadorned by flow
ers plucked by his own hand from the gar
dens of both modern and ancientlitcrature.
He has worn the ermine on tho circuit
bench, and held the scales with even hand,
arned the confidence nnd friendship of
the bar and won golden opinions from the
It is this gentleman, in whom accord
ing to his friends is such u haniiy combi
nation of excellence of c itizenship, man
hood nnd lawyerly qualities, who has been
nominated by the Democrats of the First
judicial district for the office of supreme
judge; and those who know him intimately
do not hesitate to say that, if elected, he
will adorn tho supreme bench, honorably
distinguish himself among his colleagues,
and add new luster to the fair fame of the
bar of Illinois.
The Register hopes the Democrat's of the
First judicial district will use all necessary
diligence to secure Judge Mulkey's success
at the polls."
I uk dkatii iiatk ok our country is get
ting tearfully alarming, the avenge of life
being lessened every year, without any rea
sonable cause, the death resulting generally
from tho most insignigcaut origin. At this
season of tho year especially, u cold is such
a common thing that in the hurry of every
day life we are apt to overling the dangers
attending it and often find ton lute, that n
Fever and Lung trouble has already set in.
Thousands loose their lives in this way
every winter, while hnd Roslice's German
Syrup been taken a cure would hnvo result
ed, and a largo bill ot a doctor hcenuvoided. i
For all diseases of the throat unit liinffH. ,
Boschee's German Syrup has lTuvm itseli
to bo tho grciitait linrfivciy f ;ts -j,,- JnV
mt'tlicinc. Evt-ry (IrutfifiKt in tl. country I
will tullyou of its woiidiri'iil Over)
1)50,000 bottlcH Bold lKt year without tt
si i) lo luiluro known. I
bucco!W J'lclui(,n', lM,t Swtl'1 Nuvy To-'
WHY DON'T YOU PAINT
. That Door or that Floor? You can do it with the
mik ,4 :n n
inii a verm uiiemicai rami
DOES NOT FADE or CHALK OFF, but
for many years, and will last MUCH LONGER than tho best Lead
und Oil mixed in the old way.
IT IS A PURE LIjSKED OIL. lUNT,
PREPARED FOR IMMEDIATE APPLICATION,
Inside and Outside White and any desired Shade or Colo
Sold in packages to suit, very cheap.
Ask to be shown a sample card of tints.
TO ASCERTAIN TIIE AMOUNT OF PAINT YOU REQUIRE
Ana inc numneroi icei in widtn (tront
(both sides); this multiplied by the average
be painted. This divided by SOO-as one
(twj coat), gives the amount required iu
Front, 20 feet.
Rear. 20 "
Side, 40 "
Rkmakks. There tan be no definite rule
require; but the above is sufficiently near for
be smooth and hard, less than the above would suffice; if rough and porous more.
BE NOT IMPOSED UPON BY BASE
is a well-known fact that when the Averill
i-.-f it was the only Paint of the kind that
howcUi, tiiat'-ut a few years had elapsed
under the namw of "Enamel," 'Rubber,"
our Paint to give entire satisfaction in all
stood that we do not enter into competition with the many adulterated and worthless
Mixed Paints, purporting to be similar to the "Averill," which are now flooding the
AREYOU GOIXG TO PAJXT?
THEN USE NEW YORK
Reaily for iisclri White nud over One Hundred I'iflM,t V,nrf. niin'e of urictly I'lire W'fclte Lead.
iu- nnd I.inceed Oil liieuiically combined, mrrun!'-il mm li lbiii,l.,rin r mid Clii-ape'r und to la-: TWH K
A-I.iiNi. iih any oilier l'Hlnt. It lias taken the KIRsT 1'ltE.Mll M ut twentv of the Mule Fair of t tie
v V- i-v-' ."".'I'-" .1 ":n no""'" la i''iiutry. M. IN tmburu Jan. luih. If:?.-
M.W Kk ENAMEL l'AINT ( ':-i.eiitiiirieii.-W'o hav fold ):,t r- itiiii,title of votir Enamel
1 him in this M i iion (,f ili,. country, and all imrtief hu'we um the fame st eak highly of ltd durability
andtlnish; und they find thproinrK and inlxnireH Just vmi r j. resent Thcrv can be no better paint
oir e.vjioMire to neat anil com, auti auy one nsn.i; it
useuur names lor rekreme. Kespct tlult v. t 1! LEANT .Vi.HUE.
, , A, Addns,., NKWVOHK EXA.MKbl'Al.NTCO.,
sample card free. j 'rinrc ftreet. New York.
rVLOSS OIL AND VARNISH COMPANY.
16 1T111C0 Ml'CCt, .'V 10IK.
-'opal, Coach, Furniture, Dainar and all other YarnMies
Liquid and Japan Dryers and (..loss Oil.
'lir cheap Cilos f Oil VariilsU. for the price, has: no ciua! In '.he market.
Cry quick aud will mix with all kinds ef oil.
Ami huvc no equal ; ff conceded by the trude.
Wc have evt ry facility to manufacture eoods of firs
Qirompi cusu oiijy, ami uuvv iur"j experience iu me.
SA.V.I'LES aud quotations fent with pleasure at any
OUR NEW NO. 8.
MSlIirriE TO Til HEAD
T in Rpcf SfiWliK' MiH'hilin
n - vv -
Agents Wanted Everywhere.
WHEELER & WILSON MANUFACTURING CO.,
NO. 413 NORTH
C. 1IAXNY, Agent, Cairo, Illinois;
i t i
retains ITS FRESHNESS nnd BRILLIANCY
ItEcjUlUNC NO OIL, THINNER OR DRYLR,
umi rear) to the number of feet in lem'th
height, gives the nnmber ot square left to
gallon of this paint covers 200 square feet
Multiply Height, 20
12 gallons for two touts.
established as to the exact quantity it will
all practical purposes. Should the surface
AND FRAUDULENT IMITATIONS. It
Chemical Paint was first put upon the mar
could be found. Its merits were so great,
before worthless imitations began to appear
"Mixed," "Chemical," "Liquid," and "Pre'
cases, and therefore wish it distinctly under
AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT CO.
BROTHERS, General Airents.
once will sure, v do , umu. Von have privilege to
AKI-; TIIK BEST,
ARE THE BEST
t cluH in.alliv at the InwcM nrlcc-f. as wn lmv for
miriness una pve n.e same personal attention.
time, fcolldliug your orders we remain,
ENAMEL PAINT Sl VARN1S1I CO.
AWARDED A FIRST
in the World!
St, !Loiiifc, Mo.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route to
St. Louis and Chicago
MMJE only road ruiiultit'two dally train from I'ulro
-1. making direct connection willi Easltru line.
n TIIAJNN t.KAVK CAIKO.
1 10 P; ".: laat .xpresa.arrhliiL' In Kt. Louil T:M
p. m.; Chicago :Wu. ra.
1 :10 p.m. CINCINNATI & LOUISVILLE
ArrlvlcRln Cincinnati at 7:00 a. in.; I.nuif villi),
, :iU. in.; ImllntupollH, 4:15 a. m. I'afseii-en I
this train arrive at above point.
12 TO 'M HOURS IN ADVANCE
Of any oilier route.
7. J A p.m. Fast Mull, with sleeper Rtlaehfd, for
l"sr. LOUS and t llU Ado. arrlvinit In M.
Louis at (1:50 a. m.: thlcaaoal 10:4(1 a m., connect
ins at Odin or ElUiKham lor Clucluuui, Louisville
FAST TIME EAST.
I .WrjirAlV?) to in.. Eat without any
delay caused by Sunday Interveninj:, The Siitur
rliiy afternoon train from Cairo arrives In New York
Monday moruliiK at in :. Thirty-six hours lu ad
vance of any other route.
tAdvertlsenienls of rompetlni; linc-s that they
make better time than thl. one an- Issued eMher
throuch ieuorutiuf or a de-Ire to mislead tin- public
J; or ihroiiL-h ticket, ne-l information apply ut 1111
noli Central Jtallroad depot. Cairo.
TItAINS AltlUYE AT CAIKO:
CAIRO ct ST. LOUIS R. II
II. W. 8MITJIKKH. lti'iiuver.
SHORTEST SHORT LINE LETWEEN
CAIRO AND ST. LOUIS.
Timo Hi hcdulo:
Throu.-li Ex pre, leaves (airo n-rv, , ,
r irout-n Express arrive t K. ft Lonis.. -4t.p.in.
Throu-h Evpre.. leave E. St. Louis.... s:f' ..iu.
Tlirou-h Express arrives at Cairo V!', r, w.
Murphyfboroaecomiii.Klau.in leaves l a'.ro .' V,u n:
Yu-physlHiro Ac, arrives at Miirphvsboro s." i..m.
urphvshoro Acc. leaves Murphy.boro .. .V.Vp in.
.Murphy. boro Arc. arrives at Cairo is r:i.
Tli.' Cairo A St. Louis Hall Uoad Is the on!v all
KailHoutc between Cairo and M.Louis mm, f one
manai-ment. therefore there are h ,e!sl.
way stutious auiiin: lotm.-i t(ons from other lines
" and sure connect;. i,s at M. Luuif With ,h' r
lines for North. East and Wist.
J. A. NAl't.I.E. L. M. JOHNSON.
. Atfent. (unerai Maui . r
CAIRO fc YLVCENNES It. It.
(II MITiFSTI,E f""'tTEST KOVTE TU
Ul .UIULO KvaunvilN.
17 AIT f IV TIIE SUOlrTEST TO LOfjs.
JlllifiO viLI.E. t INCINNAl I, l!L
Tl.MOKE AND WASHINGTON.
-?L AfTT THE SHOKTExT TO
rt .UllrO Al-uLliM-IIILAUELI
t'lll'k' VT1 lUiVTriV
SIX HOURS SAYEI)
Over trait of all other route, maklr.j- the nat
ttT rfer.aer by oth'-r rolitef to make rocr.'-c-tlon.
must ride all cii;M. w aitini.' fromoiieto.it
hour, at small country statloij. for trin. of
liFMKniVT?TIIE FA' Tand taker, r
IirUrIDLU train, rearhim. K
ville, Indianannllf. Cine innati and I
day. Train, leave anil arrive at I airo as follow. :
Mail leaves 4 t. a m.
Mail arrives pi-np
Through ticket, and cheiks to all luii.u.-taLt.
r. A. MU.I.EK IliWEI.I. MILI.E:!.
(jet. 1 l'n-. A.-, nt. d. n. rul t.
L. 11. Clil liUI. rasscturer A-r.-ot.
-CATARH, THE CAUSE AND CURL.
A I' .Utlphlet by I'll Cl.K.sOK I'llATT. Of '.M ', ! lie
sl Hi,, lr Pratt is tne iMiii.or of ihe ( v.,i...
Tr.-iiUnei.i f,;r ( at.-.rrh. and In thl- n-w tr.-i,;e i
rev, i. i the ferret of his ur c. s In the treiitiu, nt
of a dl-cii-e. to which lie ha uUi-n the str.dv . f a,
lifetime I'rktf of I'auuhltt :. Send for
.MICJII0AN STOVE CO.
G:J Lake St.. DJ Seneca St.
IX POINT OF
Ei'ononiy in Fuel, Ihii u-
liilily, nnd ('oiivciilciicp.
Cumjili'tciM'SH of (li-slifn, miJ
IVrfcctiH'ss of Coiistnu tlon.
Siniiilicit y of Mniinsrcmcnt, und
(iciHTal Working- (tiiialitios.
HE I1EST AND HOST RELIABLE
TOVES M 0
IN THE MARKET.
Time Tried nnd Eire Tested!
: ACKNOWLEDGED FAVORITES.
EVEUY STOVK UELIAIILE,
ALL GOODS FULLY WAIHlAVTPn
i mils Fw&m
mm !3 m mm
' "SleEyur)htrbyFimCIilcli'r, .