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Ojnf PAHY BULLETIN.
TMT 0HI1 f 0tUTi HCWTIBt.
Offliw: Bulletin BuJldibr, WWncton vtnu
- CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
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"E. A. B'.'.inttt. Cairo. lilttnoi "
ODlySIorninff Dajly in Southern Illinois
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OFFICIAL TAPES OF ALEXANDER COUNTY
.JpOH ASSESSOR AND TREASURER.
. We aro authorized to atnoanee (iborc.b T7
Sammonsu a caiid;dnte for election to the office
of Assessor and Treasurer tf Alexander County at
tho approaching oveBiiH'r election.
' We lira anthurixed to announce that Milm Vf.
Paber ! a iar;diJate. at the cKnulnd Noveniber
election for the uSlce or county 'lreasurcr.
The battle of ballots, so lorfg pending in
Ohio, will be fought to-day. "We have but
little expectation of a Democratic triumph.
Eifw.s and Rice and their aids have maue
a most gallant canvass, but the odds against
them have been too great. Money, drawn
from federal employee, the whole power of
of the federal government, the influence of
the National banks these and all other
agencies tho Republican party could com
mand, have been used, without scruple, to
secure the rout and overthrow of the Dem
ocratic party in the great struggle that is to
terminate at G o'clock this evening. That,
in these degenerate days, Right should tri
umph over such an array of Might, is scarce
ly to be expected. We are, in truth, expect
ing no such result, and are in a Condition,
therefore, to endure a defeat calmly or to
rcjukeover a triumph enthusiastically.
For a month or'morc -the Rev. Mr.
Jamil, of the Baptist church, and a Rev.
Mr. Rodorborougb, ot the Methodist
church, have been maintaining a very
acrimonious fliacussion of creeds through
tlic columns of the Pinckneyvillc Demo
crat. In the last issue of the paper, how
ever, Rev. Jnrrell refuses to debute further
with the Methodist man, because the M. E.
church has not endorsed him ns its disputu-
tory champion. The Methodist man, in
turn, refuses to continue the' discussion,
because the Baptist man is not a gentleman.
And to such an end such controversies
usually come., Both disputants became
bitter, vindictive and personal. The
Methodist church was held up as a Godless
ufit'.ir that placed every possible obstacle in
tho way of the independence of the Amer
ican colonies; while the Baptist church was
stigmatized as a clog to thy advance of
civilization, and its tenets as entirely out of
keeping with tho spirit of the uge. The
cgotwu of the Baptist man was insufferable.
Ho showed himself a controversial bull
dozer. The Methodist man is incomparably
tlio better writer, but is manifestly a young
mm, und lacking in self-assertion.
In a cabin of rough-hown logs in the
Australian back-woods, alone, und without
a hut within a ten-mile circle, Gerald Ed
wards sat in the silence, which was hateful
to him, wrestling with the old memories of
home. The recollections of the pat were
heavy on him.
Ho was a man whom ono looking at,
oulcl have aid was born tor lif in the
wilderness. Poweiful in frame, strong in
Hpint, fearless, bold to (lcum-rut'inn. flu.
world was m nothing to him. Ho braved
tho dements, and feared no danger; was
wild and reckkw; toayU hu courted death.
Yes; life wn a bittumew to him, and his
heart wag very huuvy.
Ho true it is that we never to the lull ex
teut know the value of anything until we
have lost it. , . .
It wa true with GiruUl Edwards;
, nud memory carried him hack
to a year ugo, ir u (ui(!t
English homestead of (lie lino old country
town of a midland shiiu. The old scene
came before, hiu once again; und mingled
with Id vision of tho happy faces which
. had filled that hmnusteud, cume one fairer,
bi k'hter, dearer fur than all the rest. And
what a face 1 Not classic, not Grcuzo-liko,"
not waxen pretty, but fair and bright, gruvo
, vri odco : eves wmcn iookcu out jrpni a
' ... ! I. 1 u lr...'J,V ..-iVi.. ..lrniAdj
IrlllL'TIWi TJUI iuru K.auva,
which had teemed to lnm to say, in their
dumb eloquence : "1 ou are my love, my all,
. And bo hit lite cttmo back before him, tit
tint: in that loir cabin ; tho faces mixed up
with things around, the old scenes pussiug
like a nanorumt before his eyes, And tlim
was his ttpry: .' '
Yean asro two brother hud stood . hand-
in-hand by the bedside of a dying father,
and promised him to live hi love with ono
another, to 6acnhce to each otner, to uear
and forbear. It would be so easy to keep
that nromiso thov said to themselves. They
had always lived together from childhood,
had worked side by side on their father's
farm, and not a difference had ever existed
between them. It seemed so unlikely that.
thev, lointly inheriting tno larm, would
ever separate, that the promise was readily
given, l ne niu in tiiat near out place n.'iir
tlif midland county town was so uneventful,
fo rich in the luxuries of peace and good
will, that the sacrifice which their promise
kliould ono day demand of them never could
have been believed had any prophet fore
told it. Yet it wa9 to be, and it came when
the brothers had readied tnc mans estate.
Across the bridge of the old mill-dam,
one evening in tho spring, little light feet
rod, and a girl ot bright beauty, light at
heart, and of merry voice, lookc J down up
on the rushing waters below ; while, above
the rattle they made, her voice was heard
singing a merry song, and filling the quiet
evening air in overgladncss of heart.
Ida Uutliir.d was the only daughter of
'Squire Uutlund, who lived at the hall in
the village, and who wa at once half-lord,
halt-slave of the people. Food for mind or
physic for body he would dispense with the
ready peartiness of a man who asked the
love of those beneath him, and thought his
trouble well spent.
Ida Rutland was motherless and her
father's idol. Fct though she wis, he had
never spoilt her, and she had all his good
ness of heart, his love and pity for the poor,
who loved and worshipped her.
Of course it was fate that led her
to the old mill-dam.
The squire had gone on business into town,
and she kuew the time he would return
and also the very spot where she could
meet him. And she had started for that
purpose, but the Tains had been late that
season, cd there was danger in the dam.
The waters were ut and rushed down with
more than usual force, aud the question
had been asked: "Would the dam hold.'"
As Ida stood looking down into the lush
ing water, increasing in bodily force, as
sb sang little snatches ofsonginthc joy
and great gladness of her heart, no sense
of insecurity was felt by her; and yet the
wooden bridge on which she stood shook
by the water's lush, and that was not unus
ual. She would not have long to wait,
however, before her father would arrive in
in the dog-cart which he would drive from
town, and she would mount beside him
and both would go home together.
The sun was just gone down and the
over to the West to put out the daylight
which the sun had left behind, and the air
was very still. J'rescntly beside Ida u
man's torm appeared, and she turned and
found it was Gerald Edwards, the elder
lie saluted her with gentlemanly court
esy, and then asked :
Do you think there is any danger, Miss
"Danger?"' replied Ida; "danger of
Of the miil-dom giving way," he an
swered. "The water, 1 fear, is increasing,
and certainly I think the bridge shakes
more than it did."
"I did not notice it," she said. "I was
waiting for papa and did not think of the
danger. Bat what do you thiuk, Mr.
"1 am afraid there is danger unless tho
water goes down during the night. If it
were morning now something might bo
done to strengthen it; but as it is we must
hope for the best. 1 have warned the good
people in the cottage below that they must
watch all night. They have a boat tied at
the door, so that should the dam burst aud
the water reach the cottage, they will take
the boat and trust to it."
"You are very thoughtful," she said
gravely; "and that is why I often wish I
was a man. l,slioulu never have provided
for such an emergency. But men are very
"1 am glad you think I have done
rightly. Accepting your compliment, Mis9
Rutland, will you now ullow me to suggest
that you should leave the bridge. I can
not thiuk it safe. It seems to me "that the
water has loosened the supports, and, if so,
it may goat any moment."
"Do you think so?" she said.
"Yes," ho answered, gravely, "But I am
going down the bank to examine it, and
when I return I shall know if there is any
Saying this, he tied one end of the long
cord he earned around a post ou the bank
and began to descend.
Ida watched him curiously as well as
anxiously, as he went carefully down the
slippery Dank and disappeared in the dim
light beneath the supports of the old
wooden bridge. She knew now the danger
which threatened the village and as she
stood thinking over it and waiting for the
verdict of tho man who was to her mind so
noble, tho quick steps (.1 a:i Approaching
horse and tho rattle of wheels fell upon
her ear. It was her father returning. At
otico tho sense of his danger struck her.
He must cross tho bridge. Would it bear
the weight of his horse and vehicle? Could
he, dare ho cross it? Without a thought
she ran from the bank to cross the bridge.
Gerald Edwards called to her from below.
. "Stop, Miss Rutland! it will not bear
your weight 1 It will go directly. For
God s sake, stop !"
"My father 1 my father!' she cried in
"Where?" asked Gerald, and instantly
sprang up tho bunk. There on the other
side was tho squire fast approaching, and
Gerald knew that ho must be stopped ; lor if
ne uucihmi-u ui cnipn, ine m ioge. would go
down, with all the strength of voice he
could command, Ho shouted: "Stop!"
But the rattio of the wheels of tho vehirln
tho squiro was driving, and the rush of wa
ters deadened tho sound, and ho drove on.
Mien ticrsld knew the danger that was
before luui: and as Hie squire reached the
bridal on tho other side, ho threw oft" his
coat ,tnd seized the cord whic h he lnid
lasten.-d to the bank. That would hold ho
A m !iiv n' more the horse was on tl e
bridge. It' seemed to shudder beneath its
CAIRO BULLffTIff: ffUESDAV MORNING, OCTOBp !4jT-1879
I . . i ,it 4t,J' ... 1 ? nviii. .4! I . ?
weirht. then shook violently, then,' yielded
Man. horse and vehicle were plunged into
tho seething waters oeiow.
The next second Gerald, with a call to
Ida, who stood paralyzed with fear, to re
Inain 6till threw himself down tho bunk, and
grasping tho cord in one hand, dropped into
tho water. -
Thoughts pass quickly through the mind
at such moments, and to Gerald tho
thought occurred that tho moment the
heavy weight of the horse und vehiolo, or
some' of the supports of the bridge should
strike the dam it would give way, Once
that happened, ull human help would avail
nothing. Both would bo carried away by
the suddenly freed waters, and both would
He struggles bravely to reach the 'squire,
who has fortunately got clear of tho vehicle.
He seizes him, aud though carried round
aud round by tho eddyiug waters, clings to
the rope. The 'squire also seizes it and
with wonderful presence ot mind releases
Gerald und both dragon the rope. Down
the stream nearer to the dreadful mill-
wheel they go, and two lives hung upon the
rope. Will it hold f es; tncy near the
bank, nud although the cord , strains fear
fully, they get a foothold. A lew leetmore
and the mill-wheel had caught them. Tho
'squire's strength fails him now, but Gerald
has him in his aims, and at the last gasp
drags him through the water to the bank.
He is safe, but the peril foreseen by Gerald
is lealized. The dam gives way under the
weight of the vehicle, borne by the waters
with a heavy shock against it, and the angry
tide is let loose upon the village below.
The night's work was dangerous in more
senses than one; aud the effect upon two os
those engaged in it was seen three monthf
later. Of course Gerald, in the eyes of the
lair young lady who had witnessed Ins no
ble exploit, was from that time forward a
hero equal to auy Rome had ever produced.
The leap of lloratius into the Tiber from its
broken bridge was nothing in comparison.
So, at least, she thought; aud who would
quarrel with her for extolling the heroism
of the man who had saved her father's life?
Who will wonder that to that man she lost
her heart, or that Gerald, having 'won it,
gave her his in its place?
It is true that the 'squire did not at all
depreciate the nobleness of the service Ger
ald had rendered him. Yet it can scarcely
be wondered it he, as lord ot the manor,
and owner of nearly half the village, felt
some regret that his daughter should not
have and here he stopped, "Have made
a Utter mulch!" his heart asked him
"No, hang it 1" he answered hiuTself; "tin
boy's good enough for the tirst ladv in tin
Love, then, was the ripened, holier feel
ing of gratitude for that night's work ; aid
the squire having heard the honest farmer's
acknowledgment of the passion, shook h.m
by the hand, and owned the worthiness of
his daughter's choice.
Frank Edwards, his brother, was the frt
to congratulate him, and he said that he
was sure he should always love Ida.
And the .days after that, and the works
and the months that passed, saw two as
bright and happy lovers us ever the wrld
had held. And yet
And yet we mid them parted, aud heliv
ing the life of a recluse in the Australian
wilderness, with vengeful thoughts of :littt
brother who had held the warmest plate in
his heart, und nursing memories of wrong,
bitter thoughts of what was home.
And this is. the reason why.
Early spring had come again, and the
time was fast approaching when Gerald
would claim the fulfillment of Ida's
promise, and she would be all his own.
Love is luxurious; and the miin in his
soul hugs himsell in the contemplation of
his promised happiness. Apart from her
who holds his heart, his best enjoyment is
in solitude and silence. Look at the youth
lying there on his back, kicking his heels
on the grass-plat, and doing nothing but
stare up into the delicious green foliage of
the brandies above him. He is in love, and
building castles in the air; not for great
ness, nor for wealth for himself, he only
wants love in a cottage, but his'castlc is
bniit for happiness. This is se.fishness,
but the unblamable selfishness of live.
So it was with Gerald; and on an after
noon ot the next spring time he had taken
his boat, and lying on the seat, hid let it
rock itself up to the calm enjoyuiei t of his
soul s happiness.
And the boat had floated on, ani lay at
last out of the running stream behind some
tall quiet reeds, which rustled round, and
made music to him. Eye. cur uad scumi
were wrapped in "Love's Lelhc stream of
rich delight!" His was the acme of selhMi
ness, but he ha a rude uwakening.
As lie lay there alone in his boat, voices
came to him borne upon the air, und down
upon the stream another boat came flouting
The occupants of that boat were Flunk,
his brother, and Ida, his own aflianced wife.
But the words that came to him how
they dropped upon his ear and scorched
themselves into his heart 1 The tones of the
sweet, well-known voice came to him across
the water, and yet he could not believe Unit
he had heard aright. From the very depth
of his love, suspicious through its greatness,
u' voice seemed to cry to him that his
brother was a traitor that the- fair, sweet
young face he had called his own was but
a mask hiding a tickle and fulsc heart. And
the voice cried to him, "Up. up! and sec
a loving brother's treuchery ! Up, up and
look in scorn upon the face which seemed
so fair, which is sofalBe!"
Fool like, he obeyed the voice; but bet
ter far if he had turned away and closed his
ears had shut out senso und sound.
He stretched across the boat and parted
tho tall reeds which stood curtain-like be
tween him und the unconscious speakers
There they sat Frank in his boat, with
the sculls lying idly upon the water, and
bending before her with his hands in her
Slowly they came or seemed to cme to
the agonized watcher; they passed atlength,
and tho last words of Frank in response to
hers, and hers in reply to him "Bit what
will Gerald say?" and "Oh, he will be jeal
ous; but you lovers always are!" hiii'f up
on his curs and turned into his heart
"False," he hissed between his teeth;
"Ful se to me!"
, t'ONCl.UUKl) IN TO-MOHUOW'S ISH K.l
Wau is Et'iiorK aoais. There h more
billiousnoss in tho politics of the eastern
Hemisphere. "rVo would advise those
blood-thirsty and dyspeptic statesmen of
huropo to take Mott's Liver I'illH, Best
Fills ever discovered by man. .Warranted
to cure if taken in season. Barclay Bros.,
JXKCUTOn tS SALE.
IlHV. Kxerutnrnf Kutnln
of 1). O. Hay, dctcuHtd,
(.Petition to null land
Elizabeth Hay, etal.
to puy au l) In,
lly virtue of a decree of the county court of White
county, Illinois.' rendered In the above entitled
ciiiNu, at the December term, IS'iT, of iiuid court: 1
pnull proceed at the door of ho court houne. in
Cairo, llllnoli, oo
THURSDAY, OCTORER 30TII, 1870,
lietwoen the hour of KloVloik a. m . and 5 o'clock
p. ra., of aald day, to offer for hiiIo at public auc
tion, to the b.k'hct and hcit bidder, the following
described real entitle, situated In the city of Cairo,
Alexander county and ntnteof 1 lltnolw. to eutlcfy
cu id decree: Lot No. 7, block No. ', J'lral Addi
tion to tltuelty of Cairo.
Triimhof ttAi.E:Tlie aald lot will bo told on
credit of nix and twelve mouth, ennui payment.
The purchaser will be required to y,lve note with
approved pemoniil ecurity together with amort
giiue ou the premlMeBtoiecure the purchase money.
A talnnblo and dexirable two dory bueluen,
house and realdeuee l nltUHled ou thin lot, front
ing on Commercial aud corner of '1'weuty elhlh
The sulcwll! take place at 1 o'clock p. m.
F. E. HAY, Executor.
1). U. HAY, Deccaoed.
JSO.M. CREBS, Attorney.
J 5? b
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W. P. HALLWAY. PretdM.
II. L. IIALI.IDAY. Viiel'rehidttt.
WALTEK 11 YSLOP, Cashier.
. "TAATf TAYMW.
tiK.viir l. tiAi.i.imr,
W. II. WUXIAMMIN,
W. P. IIAI.I.UIAV.
K. II. CI NMSOUAH,
II. U. CAMII.E.
Exchange, Coin and United States Bond
liOVGIIT AND SOLD.
Deposit received and a general banking hutiLcM
ON THK FIFTEENTH DAY OFOCTOIiER NEXT
EDWAItl) A. 1!UJ)ER
to liix coniinodioiiif
new More, on
Co i n n i e re i a 1 A v n u e ,
NEXT DOOR TO trCIICH S NEW DliUU STORE
lie will open wilb the finest dock of Jewelry
Silverware, etc., in theMute.and Imvlui: more moiii
than In hie prefetit quarter, he will keep on hand
.tari;u Mock of the ditlerent crade of
PIANOS, ORG A MS,
and other Muclcal IiiMruuictit and merchaLi'.ice.
He will ulwuyw have lu (he More a capable ai.d re.
liable tuner and 'eacbtr, aud will cater cfpecially
ti; the miinlral public. Those contemplating pur
eliftsinj; pianoN or orpauc, would do well to wait
und iiirpect his Mock. Kb. A. Rl'DEK,
Eighth street and Waeblnu n Ave.
KMaliliMietl in lsi.l.
REPORT OP THE CONDITION
ul (mm, in the Stute ol llllimi", at the el . , i,f
Lniiiis mill iliM'o.mtH 5 iMi.';i.'.;k'i
U. S. bolide to ee:iiri! circula
1'. H. bun mi hiind 'l.'.iMI 11
Other Kloi l.s, liond und niort
iraifen , .M 4r-.hKI.i-l
Due triiiii approved reserve
Due from other national bunks
Due from Mule bunks and
I kern sTi.TH-2.T0 WHOM
Real estate, furniture and lis-
Current expennrH aud tuxea
Premiums paid. no! ST
Cheeks and other cash Items.. $ 1.I11S 11
Hills ol nt her luniks ill. MM. (HI
Fractional currency, (Ineluil-
Inc nickel) ilfil.15
Hpecie.dneludiiuf (did, Treas-
lir.T c.eiuiKiliesi i.kii 10
Let'rJ Tender Ifotes iil.lKKI,!) M.iHi.ijii
(edniitliui fluid with V. H.
Treasurer, (5 per cent, of clr-
Duo from V. H. Treasurer,
oilier than t pur cent. Re
Citpllul slock puld lu
Rational hnuk notes ootstund-
Individual deposits subject to
Demand cerllllcale or deposit, ii,:j;rl ro
line to other niiilonul hunks, ;'.:,os.i
lino to State hunks und
hunker tft.fiNl.ifl aiil.RMl PD
HtutK of Illinois, romilyvf AlcAander. .
I, W. P. JIallldny, President () Hie above mimed
bank, do oleinnly swear that the abovn slalemeul
la true Ut the bust of mv kiwwledtie and belief.
W. P. H.ii.i.ihAY. President,
Hulwrlbed and sworn lo before me this Kith day
of October 1H7II. Jas.W . jitkwaiit, Noiury Public.
W V; 'son, i
U. L. llAIXUiAt,
C d A L INE !
CO A LINE
CO A LINE (
THE ELECTKIC CLEANSE!!. -
HAS NO EQUAL FOR GENERAL HOUSE-CLEANING
PURPOSES, FOR WASHING CLOTHES
FOR THE BATH, ttC, ctC. ' ,
For Cleaning Taint, Varnished Surfaces, Window (lla.s, Mirrors, (Jold Frames,
Marble, 1 lanos, Sewing Machines.Furni.ure, Oil Cloths, Wlver Ware, Phow Cases. Bror.. s,
Cut Gtass, G.obes, Gas Fixtures; Removes I'itch und Tar frem the Hands or Clcthin"
readily, Ac, &c. ,
FOR VSE AS A DISINFECTANT
Anytime Soiled by OIL or
en Jwni-Krsor by Dirt ol any kind. it Avill clean
WITHOUT SOAP OH WATER.
To WE.rn.N Co.uisi Cimi-any-
I have used
rom fu r, wiih.it lujurlus Je tre or chan.fas, color. ,t c.eM. the hands and , n
fof:. It heal sort and chapped hnnfl. readily. RcspccTfully yours, "--n
WILI.IASI S. EVERETT. Ill Cottage (.rove Ave .('hicuo.
.n 1 . and fnd 1 one of tU mo-t useful thln.s for family use we Lave eve, Knuwu wb, ar(1 U yllt
.fTW" l3il-v W-"S '..mPo..i..l ,!: Il llulk, .irlri.frh. RhBK the public - t-w
ai.u:i!.iut,.e article at a low figure competltti: wi:h taple Koo.'. like Soap.
The foilowlr. tesiimonia!. frcut pcrsoLs with when u,iy In Cairo and vUlult, are .re.itu-C Mate
wattle in It true position before the public. It Is a n0.I thinu! should ,,e pm-raMr u. .!
ILavccsi d coalinelu my house. I. ,ave labor .ud t. s ciott. .ud Is B,.,,.,.Bf , W( . . Il0.
be wiihout It -Centralla. 111.. Au,r.st 1Kb. 1W. MRS. JAMES MepI'lL.
Ur.uau,lLetobea:i that . chimed for It. and ctc-f-Iy m.WkJ It -tVntr.:-.. l -lnols
August It-tit. ltO. ., , . '
MRS. D. OX LEY.
I have ns. d coalite to clean lead ::th: of r i.pl,.e. wbe.e the dirt is t.id. i,l. and is usu.l'y , , j
with retcettrated Ive I fcfctd tealae 0 do the wc.k f:, as well a. pota.b. wi;h ut it. It
effec;.-CHilr.,lia. I!! . AnptnU 1Kb. 1ST". C. BILLS, Eorea,an Paint Stop, I, c. J;
All leafilti.' croier.wlilUve it. u.0 ctu L p?jr tt. !r ccHcir.. rsl'.r. a f. w d.y. It Is cw ardwll
be, at all tiit.e. ohtaiLal.e at
HfudK of Ktiiiilies w ill Call and Gtt a Suinj lc. Free for Trial, at our Store
0. 7 t
OHIO LK EK.
Ik'Mre to cal
WHICH IS NOW COMING INTO GENERAL UsfE.
AVA.LTKirS rATKNT ESCAPE OR
NO MORE CYLINDER
I call the attention of ju'opiietors of Steam Engines to the use of this Vulvc, by which
n great mi ing of fuel is effected. The Valve being closed on the admission of steam and
orieii when exhausting, the engine is not liable to get out of line, ns no water in allowed tp
accumulate in the cylinder the Yjilvc opening or shutting automatically at each stroke.
The cylinder is kept dry when the engine is not working, us the Valves arc then kept
open by Vr spirnl spring. Tho Valve will pay it" pri in the saving of, fuel in a very
short time, and will last over ten year. ., ,.
tifStute und Couuty Rights for Sale. Apply nt this Office for reticulars.
OF THE "WORLD !
i CO A LINE
) CO A LINK
GHKASK.by Flic or I
Coa'lne lr. ti, r.,n,i'u ...j . .1 .
Corner Eiehth St.
and Washiiitton .Hemic.
Ycur attention to Onr
HEAPS BROKEN OUT.