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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 4, 18S0.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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Tills paper may be found on fllo at Geo. P.
Howell Co s New spaper Advertising Bureau. (10
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maoe iur ii iu v.
Mr. J . H. Bates, Newspaper Advertising Agent,
41 Pa'k How (Times Building). New York, is an
tborired to contract for aavcriieemenie iu
Bulletins at our beet rates.
Ouly Morning: Daily in Southern Illinois
Largest Circulation ot any Daily in
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY
n.A ,,l,.-.?f.it trt BnrnnnrA GEOItliE E
OLMSTED as a candidate lor Police Magistrate,
attne ensuing municipal eiecuuu,
An anti-third term movement ia taking
shape in St. Louis. If this movement had
been inagurated in Ohio, in Illinois or any
other Republican state, it might, even now,
be the source of great uneasiness to the
Grant element of the Republican party,
But il the Missouri delegation to Chicago
be secured for Grant, his friends will not
care a nicklo if every Republican m Mis
souri votes the Democratic ticket. It would
not affect the general result a particle. If,
however, such a movement could wiu the
endorsement of 15,000 or 20,000 Republi
cans in Illinois or Ohio, Grunt though nom
inated, would inevitably be defeated, and
the third-term dough cooked effectually.
Tuat rampant blatherskite, Brick Pom
eroy, has failed again. Crick's New York
scheme was an unfortunate move for him,
and, in a financial way, completely swamp
ed him. Hoping to recover his losses he
fell into the unsympathetic arms of Green
backism, and fulling of expected support
there, has tumbled down ntrain. He is a
conceited fellow, who rejects sound advice,
and who, as his failures show, is without
sufficient judgment and discretion to sus
tain himself on his own resources. Many
will sympathize with him personally ; but
as he has been a disturber, and not a leader
in politics, there will be "many a dry
cheek"' over the prospect that he will retire
from politics altogether.
Sesatoh Looan declares, and with much
truth, no doubt, that the associated press, as
represented in Chicago, suppresses all news
favorable to Grant. Heretofore the ussoci
ted press has been an instrument of great
power in behalf of the Republican party.
Even the Democratic newspapers of the
country have been agencies in its hands to
forward Republican schemes, aggraudizc
Republican statesmen, and to smirch the
characters tf leading Democrats. Now
that the western arui of tho twbociu
tion is bending itself to the work
of creating discussions and bitter
nesses among Republican leaders, a portion
of those leaders are given a taste of the un
wbolosome fruit upon which, for years, the
.association fed Democratic newspaper read
ers. Tho Agency in Chicago seems to bo
engaged in the hopeless task of bolstering
upon the rapidly failing cause of John
The Chicago Tribune is disposed to cen
sure congress because of its neglect to en
ter upon the real business of the country.
It says : "Tim past two weeks in congress
resulted in nothing in the way of practical
legislation, at least as far as the house is
concerned. Ono week was spent in a fruit
less acrimonious political debate over the
deficiency appropriation bill, and last week
was mostly flittered away in trying to gut
Mr. Townshend'i bill into the hands of
8am Randall's strangulation committee of
waji and means. At the present rate of
progresi It will UkBeptember 1 be
Son the necessary Urvjui-ii of the country
will be reached, or more properly speaking,
tho prospect now is that congress will ad
journ about tho 1st of July, so that the poli
ticians may attend to their campaign duties
and look after their own elections leaving
the most important bills of tho present ses
sion to go over to tho next." Congress has
done moro than the Tribune is disposed to
give it credit for. It has demonstrated both
tho ability and disposition of the Republi
can minority to impede and defeat much
needed legislation, and has, in that fact,
shown the people where the clogs to pro
gress originate, and upon which party the
responsibility should be fastened.
Amono the most fruitless efforts of Re
publican leaders, orators and newspapers, is
the effort to entrap into the support of the
Grant movement, a considerable number ot
Irish Democrats. If the Irish voter knows
one thing in politics better than another, it
is the fact that the Republican party ab
sorbed more than nine-tenths of the old
Know-Nothing party, and stands to-day in
un unfriendly attitude to the foreign-born
element of our people, In Rhode Island,
whero the Republicans hold unrestricted
control, more than one-fourth of tho popu
lation is disfranchised, and for no other rea
son, avowed or real, than the fact that that
element of population happened to be born
on foreign soil, and is poor in the matter of
dollars andjeents. Year after year the few
Democrats of the state have protested
against tho enormity of the law, and de
manded its repeal ; but the law stands, and
is likely to stand as long as the Republi
can party is, as it now is and is likely to
remain, in complete and undisputed con
trol of every department of the state gov
THE TEXAS PACIFIC RAILROAD.
The continued progress of the Texas Ta
cific railroad, without a dollar ot govern
raent aid, has been as surprising as gratify
ing. Ex-Gov. Brown, vice-president of the
road, was before the senate committee on
railroads, last Thursday, urging an extcn
6ion of the time for finishing the road
which is now fixed for the year 1882.
lie informed the committee that the roae
will be completed to El Paso by the first of
January, 1883, and when that point is
reachedthe company will have constructed
822 miles of its main line, and be operating
a total of 1,044 miles of railroad for which it
will not have received an acre of land or
dollar of money from the general govern
ment, although tho government has the
same privilege to regulate rates for trans
portation and same right of priority of use
of all portions of this road for military and
postal purposes that the United States en
joys in regard to trie Union l'aciuc ami
Central Pacific roads, which were liberally
aided from the start. lie pointed out that
the remainder of the line, viz.: 778 miles,
from El Paso to San Diego, 1b the only por
tion to which the land grant attaches. The
ten years fixed by congress for the comple
tion of the road to San Diego, will expire in
May, 1882, but the company claims that in
asmuch as it suspended operations only by
reason of the panic of 1873, and the gen
oral consequence of that panic, and as it
will have invested fifty millions of private
capital in the enterprise before it reaches
the land-grant at El Paso, the justice of
congress may be confidently invoked to
authorize such an extension of time as will
enable the company to complete its work
with proper economy and without attempt
ing to rush it through at cxtrav.iguut cost
The extension asked for ought to be, and
doubtless will be granted.
A Ghoundwoiik Fim Belief. The
American people fully believe in Hostetter's
Motnach Bitters, ami there is a substantial
groundwork for that belief. They have
witnessed ami experienced its cllects lbr
over twenty-five years, and have found no
reason to distrust one statement made in re
gard to it. Proofs have been brought
home to their own hearths that it is a fam
ily medicine which is of the utmost value,
in cases of malaria, dyspepsia, debilitv. dis
ordered conditions ot the liver and bowels,
and in a variety ot other maladies. They
have found it a competent tonic, u irenuino
alterative, and in contrasting it with the
many preparations of the same class in trio
market, they have willingly accorded it the
palm. The correctness of their belief in
its elikiicy has received the strongest con
firmation in expressions of opinion by medi
cal men, and the approval of the press.
Sahatooa iSpkinos, July 20, 187!).
Messrs. Morgan & Allen, 59 St. John St..
New York City : Gentlemen : I consider
it a duty I owe mankind to inform you of
tho benefit I have derived since last Sundav
evening, when I took my first 40 drops of
"Constitution Water," recommended by a
friend, it having cured him of kidney
trouble. I have suffered great pain across
the small of my back, so acute that it
would awaken mo out of a sound sler i. hut
thanks to your medicine, I am now entirely
well, and have not taken six doses in all.
jour remedy w well worth 10 per bottle.
but the price, l, puts it within tho reach
of all. Yours truly, Roiirkt Cathpaht.
70 Vest llHb St., New York City.
Ask your druggist for it.
What Aii.h You? Is it a disordered
liver giving you a yellow skin or costive
bowels, which 1iave resulted in distressing
Piles or Jo your kidneys reftiso to perform
their functions? If go your system will
goon be clogged with poisons, take a few
dosea of Kidney-Wort and you'll feel like a
new man nature will throw off every im
pendiment and each organ will be ready
W. C. AXD L. ASSOCIATION COLUMN
Etlitod In tbo Interest of the Public Library.
MEN, WOMEli AND BOOKS.
Victor Hugo in a recent speech said
'Tho press is ono of the masters of human
mind. Its task is daily; its work colossal
It acts at one ana tno same time ana everv
minute on all parts ot the civilized world."
The Cairo Public Library is making a
name for itself abroad. Tho secretary has
just received a handsome little book, "A
new Method for the Study of English Lit
erature," by Louise Macrtz, of Quincy, Illi
nois, sent by the author, with a view to in
troducing it into the study class of the W,
C. and L. A. It is a novel and admirable
work, consistingjOf a series of questions on
English and continental literature and con
temporaneous events with references to n
well selected list of books from which the
answers may bo drawn. The use of this
system will not fail to mako thorough stu
The Social Scicuce Journal of February
prints a large portion of Mrs. Kate N.
Doggctt's paper upon "Art for Women"
read before the last Woman's Congress
which is bo suggestive that it will bear
reproduction many times. Shesays: "We
cannot all pilgrim to temple and to tomb;
cannot even visit the museumns where
statues, pictures and poetry arc collected :
but if we cannot go to them, the boon of
multiplicative art can bring them to us.
I would begin by establishing wherever it
is possible and as rapidly as it be
comes possible, clubs for the study of art;
would with the little fund raised by
individual contribution,' purchase books,
photographs, hcliatypes, heliogravures, and
where means allow, the reproductions of
the Arundel society engravings, casts,
paintings. . The heliotypes
of the Grey collection of engravings, some
of which almost persuade one he is look
ing at the engraving itself, Osgood & Co.
sell to teachers at little more than the cost
of production. They will, I am sure, re
gard our clubs, as in the highest sense
teachers. A few dollars will provide mate
rials for months of profitable study. When
possible, art readings and lectures, illus
trated by photographs and engravings,
should be provided."
The Cairo Public Library has received
some valuable books and pamphlets, of
late, among which is one especially inter
esting, sent by Gen. John Eaton, commis
sioner of education, at Washington, being
No. 5 of the "Circulars ot Information of
the Bureau of Education." It is
a translation of a lengthy and
exhaustive report upon American
Education as described by the French
commission to the international exhibition
of 1870. The report treats at length of
thirtyliffcrent topics, of great importance,
among them being the free school system,
co-education, school houses and school fur
niture, moral education, normal schools,
teachers' institutes, etc., etc. Commission
er Eaton, in his letter to the secretary of
the interior, says: "This report is a very
remarkable document philosophical, judi
cious, acute; the work of men familiar with
education at home and eager to study it
abroad; instructive to the authors' country
men in one way, and equally to Americans
in another; a friendly criticism of some
things in American education and a discrim
inating praise on other points."
This excellent pamphlet is commended
to our teachers and all interested in meth
ods of education.
A petition signed by over 1,200 women
bf Cincinnati praying the Ohio legislature
to enact some law which will take the con
trol of the public schools out of the hands
of ward politicians, has been presented to
Mrs. Abba Goold Woolson is delivering a
series of lectures on "English Literature,"
in connection with English history, at the
parlors of Ex-Gov. Claflin, to an apprecia
tive audience of the highest circle
of Washington society. Mrs. Woolsou
the editor of- a valuable work
on "Dress Reform, ' which comprises
a series of lectures delivered in Boston in
ltf74, on "dress as it affects the health of
women'' by several prominent physicians
Dr. Mary J. Safford, Caroline E. Hustings,
M. D., Mercy B. Jackson, M.
D., Dr. Arvilla B. Hnynes, and
Abba Ooold Woodson. This bonk
is in several privato libraries in Cairo, mid
also in tho Tublic library, and should be
read by every woman who values her phy
sical health. Many who will cordially en
dorse the late excellent paper by "Zeuobia"
in The Bulletin of last week, can thus in-
form themselves intelligently of the evil
which she mentions and others equally as
dangerous to the health of women. Apro-
pos to this is tho following item:
Rebecca Cook, of Holdcn, Mo., hiw re
covered 225 and cost from the scioo
board who turned her adrift before the
term was out, because she reproved her big
girl pupils for wearing corsets.
Ono improvement upon this first verdict
would havo been for this snmo wise school
board to have been sentenced individually
to tho penalty of wearing tho corset for
ono year. N. B. At tho end of that period
there would bo no board left, but tho
corset board, sinco men could not endure
what women accustom themselves to imag
ine is necessary.
Dr. Mary J. Safford's lectures (ten) now
in progress, at Lacell seminary, are pro
nounced among tho finest, and perhaps the
most useful, of any ever given here. They
ought to be put in book form. Woman's
Fkom tho Rockport, Ind., Banner: There
is no medicine in the world which has
gained such fame as St. Jacob's Oil; this
is, however, not in the least astonishing,
wnen we consider its truly wonderful cura
tive powers. Mr. F. Rodenbcrg, of Grand
view, called at our office last week and re
lated tho following circumstance: 1 suf
fered with rheumatism for over six years;
consulted many physicians and tried hun
dred of remedies, but without avail. Hav
ing seen St. Jacobs Oil advertised in your
paper, and heard of some most astonishing
cures, I sent to Rockport lor a boftle of the
oil, and used it according to directions
.The relief I felt was almost "electric." It
got better at once, and now there is not a
space of rhematism left in my body.
4.5 YEARS BEFORE THE PUBLIC.
Dr. C. McLANE'S
are not recommended as a remedy "lor all
the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affec
tions of the Liver, and all Billions com
plaints, Dyspepsia, and Sick Headache, or
uiseases ot that character, they st;;ml with
out a rival.
AGUE AND FEVEK.
No better cathartic can be used prepara
tory to, or after taking quinine.
As a simple purgative they are unequaled
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine are never sugar-coated.
Each box has a red-wax seal on the lid
with the impression, Me Lane's Liveh Pill.
Each wrapper bears the sisuutures of C.
McLaxe and Fleming Bnos.
J-s-f Insist upon having the trennine Dit.
C. Mc Land's Liveh Pills, prewired bv
FLEMIMG BROS., Pittsburgh. Pa.
the market being full of ifuitations of the
name McLane, spelled differently but same
Whereas. Holcome Murray and Jane Murruv. h:
tiois. by their certain montnu'e deed i!:ilcd the
'1 wetitieth (iur ol Jiinuurv A. D. lKii. and i.'ilv re.
vine, oi uie i btlinv oi n exai f.er HUM Plale ol 11-
corded in fie office of the recorder of deeds of
Alexander county. Illinois, :n book " of sale
mortgages on pate 'Jo.-, did trrimt. bargain., sell, re
miM'. alien, and convey unto us. the und. rsiL'iierl
David T. LiueL'iir and John H. Mulkey. ns mortga.
gees, me land uiul premises hereinafter ( escribed,
to secure tie payment ol one curtain nronnssorv
note of even datu therewith executed by the said
iioicome .nurrar and tue sum June .v.nrrav to u,
the suld Iiuvld I . Liuegar and the sa d .lotin II
Mulkev. for the sum of one hundred dollars, niv
able ninety days niter date, w ith interest at the r.-iic
of ten per rent, per annum, from onto tintil paid,
and particularly desctibed iu said mortgage (feed:
and, whereas, there is now due iind unpaid on said
note the sum ot titty dollars with interest thereon
from the date of suhl note: now. therefore, default
having been made In the payment of said note and
interest thereon, puoilc noliru is tiereliv given Hint
in pursuance ol 'he provisions of said mortgage
deed, and bv virtue of the power and authority
granted to ns In and by the funic, we shiill on the
le'.b day of April. A. !., ISHI. at Id o'clock in the
forenoon of that day. ut the front door of the court
house in the city d e alro, County of Aiexandej
and State ol Illinois, sell ut nubiic'aui tion. to tin
highest bidder for cash, the prcinl-cs de; rib, d in
said mortgage deed as the north half (in of the
north west i'., i of section thirty-one ril i in toMi-hip
sixteen ilt'n range one 111 west, except forty (41;
acres oil' of the east end of said north haif i V,,. situ
ated in the County of Alexander and Stale uf Illi
nois, and allr;glit and eoutiy of redemption of Un
said Holcome Murray and the said Jane Murray his
Tiie. wie.r neirs nun assigns men-in.
DAVIDT. LINEGAltAc JuilN II. M FT.KEY,
Dated at Cairo. Ills., this the rtli dav ot March.
A. li IkMI.
rp.AX PUICHAr-ER'S NOTICE.
loW, W. M. Mcl'hecters uud 6)1 others whom it
Yo-.i are hereby notified, that a Mlc of real estate,
ma' ' by the collector, Peter Sioip, at thesotnh west
lo .- ol the court house, in the City of Cairo. Coun
ty uf Alexander and State of Illinois, on the pith
oiy of July, A. 1), 1S. H. M. ouin
Mirchascd the following described real estate,
situated in said county for the tares, special as
sessments, penalties iind costs, due and unpaid
thereon for the, vear A. 1). 1ST" utid prior years, to
The fractional south west of section thirtv-flvo
(Td. township ill'teeti tl5j, south range three (li)
Said land being taxed In the name of W, V. M.
McPheeteis. aud that thu time allowed by law for
the redemption ot said real estate, will explrn on
the lilth day of July. A. D. 1S), ut which timo I
will apply for a deed.
JAMES A. C.Mi PHEETEItS,
Whereas, by a certain sulft mortuuue. hearing
date thu Fifteenth day of August A. 1H;:1, and
recorded In the Recorder's office of Alexander
Coiintv, In the State of Illinois, iu volume "4" of
deeds, on page 4NJ. Isaac Kurnbaker and Ell.u
A. Farnbaker. his wife, did convey to the under
signed, the following (Inscribed real estate, situate.
In the County of Alexander. State of Illinois, to.
wit: Lot numbered eltrhl (H) In block numbered
four (4) In thu City of ( alro, according to tho re
corded map or plat of said city j which said con
veyance was Iu mortgage to secure the lmvinent
at maturity of certain promissory utiles therein
mentioned; upon tho lust of which promissory
notes there now remains duo aud payable, the suiii
of Tv iMity-Hve hundred dollars, with ten percent,
Interest per annum thereon from the Fifteenth day
of August, A. ., 1K17.
Now. thereforu. notice Is hereby iilvcn that under
and by virtue and In pursuance of tho terms and
conditions of said sulc mortgage, I, tho undersign
ed, will on
MONDAY, THE FIKTfl DAY OF APRIL, A. D ,
at the hour of two o'clock p. m , of that day, at tho
Court House door, In the City of Cairo, Alexander
County, Illinois, sell the real estate above riesrrlh-
ed. at public vendue to thu highest bidder for rash,
in hand, and will execute to the purchaser a deed
mcreror. itunticj n vU IS IS lis till AM,
Cairo, Ills , March lid, 1KK0, Mortgagee.
Orucn A Gilbert, Attorney
Literary Eevolution and
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The Library of Universal Knowledge is a reprint entire of the last (1879) Ed
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Messrs. F.MEkso Fism:it Co : Gai.va, Ii.i.s., July 16 is:t)
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Ilea Ufa by Exercise, Or (.eo if Taylor. :) cents
Health for Women. I)r Geo H Tavlor, Socents
I.lnrary Magazine. 10 cents aNol a vear
Library Magazine, bound volumes. Ulcents
Leaves from the IJiary of an old lawyer, $1
Each of the above hound In (loth. If by mail,
postage extra. Mostofthe Looks are also pub
lished in fine editions and fine bindings, at bicter
Descriptive Catalogues and Isrms to clubs scLt freo
letter, or by exprefi. Fraction of one dollar ttav bo
FISHER & CO.,
FISHER & CO., are now in use
work is warranted! They nave received
purport similar to the following hundreds
NKwnmiuv, 8. c, July 17. ism.
a. m. j Avii , f armer.
made in localities where they have been