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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAV MORNING, APRIL 25, 1850.
THE PAILY BULLETIN.
itiii MimKixs moNUATt Mcmm
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Only Morning: Daily in Southern Illinois
largest Circulation ot any Daily in
OFFICIAL PAPER OT ALEXANDER COrSTY.
On April 14th, 1880. there were 1,4G9
employes in the interior department And its
tarious branches in "Washington, of which
1,131 were males and i08 females.
Railroad building is progressing slowly
in Mexico. The late niessnge of the presi
dent of that republic shows that five bun
drcd and eighty-five miles of road are com
pleted. It is expected, however, that dur
ing the preseut year more miles of road
will- be built than during any previous
,' A coiuiEf-roNPENT of the New York
Times asserts that the fifty southern cadets
ut "West Point have bulldozed and corrupt
ed the remaining members, some 220 in
number, and have taught them to hate ne
groes. This is a fair sample of the breadth
and length of the average northern mind,
Mid the charge must be a very humiliating
ono to those northern Republicans who are
in the habit of boasting the superiority of
northern young men over southern.
The committee on appropriations of the
house, the other day suddenly awakened to
the fact tint they had been nearly four
months dallying with what they caljed the
immediate deficiency bill, calculated to
supply very pressing necessities that were
iceufScirntly or not at all provided for last
year. The bill has been needlessly neglect
ed, and ought to become a law at once.
Trobably it will be passed shortly, Rut
this id a political year, and this is all the
escuse we can find for what Senator Blaine
calls "the lazy session."
The devotion of congressmen to the sol
dier element is not very apparent. Yet an
ofl'ort i6 continually being made to manii
lacture capital by preseutiug some new
pension bill and indulging in cheap talk
about the subject, as they did this week
about a bill to pension the survivors of the
Mexican and other wars preceding the re
bellion. The measure was deteated in the
interest of economy, and because the sol
diers of the late war has not yet been pro
perly provided for.
Enoland is gradually, but surely, be
coming Democratic. Suffrage has been ex
tended until every Englishman, who has a
liolding of forty shillings, has the rigfit to
ote. It is very probable that the suffragj
will bo still further extended by the iucom
iug Liberal government. The Irish mem
bers, elected to the tew parliament, are de
manding the equalization of the Irish fran
chise with the English. Eminent English
tatesmen are of the epiuiou that before
many years suffrage will be universal in
THE GRANT BOOM. '
The assaults on the Grant boom are get
tiritf too fierce for anv pusidcntinl move
ment to withstand, and it is dow believed
that in somendefiued way General Grant
.will take himself out of the race before
long.. These assaults are such as to involve
the Republican party in prftty certain de
eat should he be their candidate, and there
In io much plain speaking about it that wo
ball not ask to be excused fr giving the
current opinion outside of the rapidly di
minishing third-term circle.
There ire many tlemcnts in the opposi-
tinn to Grant. Tim German clement lias
already had its full attention, but we bo
lievo that is the smallest one in the account.
There Is a large element in all parties op
posed to a third term for any president, and
this element affects every state. Many Re
publicans express their belief freely that it
is enough to prevent their recovering In
diana, and hold New York, New Jersey and
Kentucky. Then there is in Pennsylvania
and New York o large opposition to the
third term intensified by the persorui
hatred of the men engaged in urging
Grant's nomination. Ex-Speaker Grow
and many other Republicans of Pennsyl
vania believe that the several elements in
opposition to a third term inspired
by this personal antagonism
would be sufficient to beat
Grant, were he nominated, even in that
steady going Republican state. In New
York it would be pretty certain to beat
him, and New Jersey and Kentucky would
be apt to follow such a lead.
Rut what we want to speak ol particu
larly at this time is the wide and influential
organization against the re-nomination cf
Grant which is being made. From almost
every northern state we receive information
that the anti-third term boom is attracting
largo numbers of Republicans. In New
York alone there are enrolled and in com
munication nearly twenty thousand voters
pledged against a third term candidate un
der any circumstances. In New England
and Pennsylvania the movement is not so
well organized but the dissatisfaction is as
wide spread with the threat of a return to
power of the old Grant regime. From all
these states delegations will go to Chicago
and present to the convention the danger of
almost certain defeat should Grant be nom
inated. Under such a condition even
Cameron and other third termers weaken.
Their effort has been lately to force the
Grant movement by having the southern
states which cannot give any Republican
electoral votes, adopt the unit rule and
Grant instructions, but the whole north
would revolt at such a course, and it is be
lieved Grant would not accept the nomina
tion so obtained. Therefore, the third
termers are unhappy.
INGERSOLL A PLAGIARIST.
A small but appreciative audience gath
ered at the Centenary church on West Mon
roe street last evening to listen to a lecture
by Mr. Frank Jervis, a well-known local
journalist, entitled ''Col. Ingersoll, the
Champion Plagiarist of the Nineteenth
Century." Among the audience were quite
a number of well-known clergymen, who
listened with attention to the account of
how and where Ingersoll got a portion at
least of his ammunition. The lecturer was
introduced by the Rev. Dr. Thomas, pastor
of the church. The following synopsis of
his remarks Is given:
He began by stating that he should not
ask the indulgence of his hearers in regard
to the matter embraced in his lecture, us he
thought it was the business of every man
to do what he could, when
the very foundations ot civic
and religious liberty were endangered.
Infidelity cropped out at a stated periods
exactly like mushrooms. Ingersoll, the
great iconoclast of the age, hail been col
lecting the accumulated fugus ot infidelity
for years, and was now arllicting the world
with his stolen elyquence. The speaker
quoted from the "Rambler" Johnson's
definition of the word plagiarism, and pro
ceeded to score Col. Ingersoll unmercifully.
If Ingersoll's mouthings were to perish,
every word he had spoken and every idea
advanced by him could be easily replaced
by a careful search among the works of the
infidel writers of the past 200 years.
The speaker then proceeded to read ex
tracts from Ingersoll's various lectures, and
to substantiate his charge that he was guilty
of plagiarism, read quotations from iluly
oke's discussion with Grant iu London dur
ing 1833. He claimed that Ingersoll's say
ing that "he would go to hell with his rea
son rather than to heaven without it," was
stolen bodily from tho writings of Uaron
Holbach, a famous French free-thinker of
the last century. "The System of Nature"
appeared to be a favorite hunting ground
for the successor ot Thomas Paine, and
from that book he had cribbed two-thirds
of his lecture on "Ghosts." In preparing
his lecture on the Gods, which ho had
stated was the best one in the course, hit
had searched the slums of infidel writings
for material. His famous aphorism, "An
honest God the noblest work of man," was
cribbed from a work published in London
by Charles Blount in 1 0U3, nud some of his
most pungent and foul allusions to Chiis
tiauity and the clergy were taken from a
work so foul that its publication and circu
lation had been suppressed in its own
country namely, "The Life of the God,"
by Eugene Baptiste Parnry, a Frenhman.
"The Mistakes of Moses" was almost a
literal copy of the "Doubts of Infidels," pub
lished in London in 18o8 by James Watson,
and the speaker quoted passage after pass
age from the two works to prove the asser
tion. Ingersoll displayed in all his writ
ings considerable ingenuity in the way iu
which he pulled, twisted and entangled the
luuguage of the writers from whom he cull
ed, but not a particle of originality. In all
his writings the speaker traced the thoughts
of some writer of the past, and, said he,
"Ho never makes an epigram or advances
an idea but that a still-hunt among the
works of these old writers on kindred sub
jects will discover its progenitor. Dean
Swift's aphorism "that the less a bottle has
in it, the more of a row it mukes iu pourin-
it out," would aptly apply to Ingersoll, and
yet he had the adamantime cheek to assert
that any man who did not dohisown think
ing was a slave.
lie concluded by saying that the church
was in no danger of disruption from Inger
soll's efforts to overthrow it, and that such
a religion as fie advocated could never ob
tain a foothold among people who believed
in the purity of home and a future exis
tence beyond the grave.
W. C. AND L. ASSOCIATION COLUMN.
Edited til the Interest of tho Public Llhuiry.
MEN, WOMEN AND ROOKS.
As the warm weather approaches
change will take place in the hours at the
library. From May 1st to October 1st,
tho library will be open from 3 o'clock,
to 0 o'clock p. iu., instead of from 2 o'clock
to 5 p. m.
Subscribed will govern them
The five largest libraries in the woiUl
ore: "National," Paris, France. 2.000,000
volumes; "British Museum." London,
England, 1,1.0,000 volumes; "Imperial,"
St. Petersburg, Russia, 1,100.000 volumes;
"Roval," Berlin, Piuu, 700,000;
"Royal," Copenhagen, Denmark, and
'Royal Public," Dresden, Saxony, have
500,000 volumes each, and rank next.
The National Journal of Education
sneaks wisely when it s.tvs: "The man or
woman who cannot stand before the chil
dren as a daily 'object lesson' in practical
religion, good morals, and gentle manners,
and has not the vitality and tact to use the
events of the world around the children for
moral instruction; and to cull from the Bi
ble, and all good books, the appropriate
passages to enforce the lesson, is simply un
fit for the post of teacher."
Mr. EI. Kery, a native of Samaria, edu
cated iuEugland,and a returned missionary
physician, discovered a Synagogue record,
kept at ancient Sychar, that reaches back
hundreds ot years before Christ. He
learned that the priest in Christ's time was
named Shaffeer. On searching the record
for some possible note of Jesus' visit, he
found instead the following important tes
timony to his crucifixion : "In the nine
teenth year of my priesthood, aad the
4,281st year of the world, Jesus of Naza
reth, the son of Mary, was crucified at Je
rusalem." George Macdonald has a new book out,
Cheerful Words, which consists of selec
tions from the choicest passages in his
works. It is edited by E. E. Browne, and
the introduction is from then pen of James
T. Fields. Macdonald is probably one
of the most human of living
English writers. Few can touch the sympa
thies of men with a power equal to his, and
no writer of fiction has done more to awak
en the better instincts of our common
nature than he has by its revelation in
The Seawood Parish, TJic Vicar's Daughter,
Malcon and the Marguies of Lossie. All
of his works can be lound in the Cairo
The revival of classical learning gave a
new impulse to the formation of libraries,
and with the invention of printing began a
new era in the history of libraries, the
number of books being greatly increased,
and their cost greatly reduced. Several of
the largest of European libraries Mate from
that period. Among the long list of these
libraries, we find that those claiming
precedence in point of age, are the univer
sity library at Pnigue,and the town library
at Brussels both founded in lo"0; the uni
versity library at Twim, founded l bJO; the
Imperial, Paris, loTT; the Laureatian, Flor
ence, 144-1; the Vatican, Rome, 14"i0; and
the University Library at Cambridge, 14To,
founded iust four years after the
tting up in England of
the first printing press by William (,'axton,
SONGS OF SEVEN BY JEAN ING
ELOW. No oue who admires the delicate fancy
and pure taste of the "sweetest English
singer" of our own day,should not fail to at
tend the entertainment to bo given for the
benefit of the library at the Atheneum, ou
Thursday, April 2!Uh, when the above
mentioned beautiful poem will be rendered
with great care, and interpeted by recita
tions, music and tableaux of a high order.
Fitty persons will take part in the enter
tainment and lend their generous assistance
to the worthy cause of increasing the
library, and some very fine music
will be presented by our best
musicians. Besides tho dramatic
presentation of the Songs of Seven, Mrs.
L. J. Ritteuhouse's poem, "Out of the
Depths," will be read by Mrs. B. Y. George.
We bespeak a crowded house in the inter
ests of literary progress, and the public
SOME IMPORTANT LITTLE THINGS.
On the afternoon ot March 21th, Miss
AbbyW. May spoke in the African M. E.
Church, Charles street, at the last of t lie se
ries of meetings to colored women, given
under the auspices of the Moral Education
Association. Her subject was "Some Im
portant Little Things," which she named
as order, neatness, thoroughness, punctual
ity, kindness. "Great virtues," she said,
"aro preached about ami talked about, but
little virtues go to make up the sum of
great. If wo neglect to do tho littly du
ties well, wo. shall never be adequate to the
greater ones. We owe it to ourselves to do
our best, and we owo it to others. We in
fluence all orouud us; we influence society,
and our character goes toward making the
world worse or better. Our influence upon
children is of the greatest importance. Let
us seek to know the right, and then prac
tice it. Let us never forget the iniportanco
of little things in the doing of tho right,
but remember it, and bo helped by our
memory of it all the way along." Miss
May then took up the discussion of her
subject on which 6ho spoke in her own
clear, calm way, giving the most practical
thoughts, which wero listened to with close
attention. Woman's Journal.
From hundreds ot reported ciipcs where
patients hat' increased in weight from five
to forty pounds while using Fellows' Coin
pound Syrup of Hypophosphitcs, no doubt
remains of its powerful action on the or
gans of nutrition.
Thk Gkeatest Bi.essi.no. A biniple,
pure, harmless remedy, that cures every
time, and prevents disease by keeping the
blood pure, stomach regular, kidneys and
liver active, is the greatest blessing every
conferred upon man. Hop Biiters is that
remedy, and its proprietors are being
blessed by thousands who have been wived
and cured by it. See another column.
Fiiom a well-known citizen of Chicago.
Ciucaoo, 111., Jan. 1, 1SS).
II. II. Warner it Co., Rochester, N. Y.:
Gentlemen. I have used Warner's Safe
Kidney and Liver Cure with the greatest
satisfaction. It is the only remedy I have
ever used that I can recommend to my
friends, as it has cured me' of Blight's Dis
ease of long standing, after having visited
the White Sulphur Springs of Virginia,
and trying innumerable so-called "reme
dies" of the day. Having resided here lor
forty-seven years, my friends will be glad
to see this statement. The discoverer is,
indeed, a public benefactor.
William II. Patterson.
1401 Wabash avenue, r.ear Twenty-ninth
Those who wish to practice economy
should buy Carter's Little Liver Pills..
Forty Pills in a vial; only ote pill a dose
4-5 YEARS BEFORE THE I'lT.LIC.
Dr. C. McLANES
are not recommended as a remedy "lor all
the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affec
tions of the Liver, an l all Billions com
plaints. Dyspepsia, and ?-ick Headache, or
diseases of that character, they stand with
out a rival.
AGUK AND FKVER.
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 Hie impression. Mc Lack's Livi.n Pill,
Each wrapper bears the :gni':urt ol C.
McLaxk and Fi.lmi.no Bros.
-'Insist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. Mc Lane's Liver Pili. prepared by
FLEMIMG BROS., Pitt-burgh. Pa.
the market being full of imitations f the
name McLane, spelled differently but same
Lawn Mower Co.
C)l JI:trtiorl, C 'onn..
MASLTACTl'KElis 01' THE
ami CJIAKTEIi OAK
Thi'fc Mowiw liiivo hefmni1 ccli'lirulnl through
out tliu World, where Inwiih nrc culli'.iiVil, iih lie
hit' the most luTlVi't Htid di'Mriihle l,ns Mi with
ever Hindi1. They Uniid Hi ttie limd of tie- lipt of
Lmwii Mower in thu V, . and Kuroj.e . The y ( on
tuin nil lhe Improvi'tneM ttmt t-xi.- rl.'uee In their
limmifaoture run ptn.'C'i'l ; nrr, Iii-iii:' ifully lliiicheil,
thoroughly mHile. uud do Hend;l vork on every
vnrictr of lnwii
lliind Mower sized, from S to V.' iwben. Pony
nnrl llort! Mzck, vM, '.'s uud ;lv! inched, (v-cd for
SOLI) 15YOUK a;ents evekywiicke.
A WEEK in your owl town, nnd no
cnil!iil rii-kcd. Yuu run irivii the
hunineiK a trial without txpi'tifp.
Thuhi'ft opportunity ver ollercd for
ihopu willini! to work. You Hhould
try liu.lnnir vm till you nee for your
I If .vhiit yon rim dout llie WIiim we oiler. No
Mom toex)ilHtn here. You run devo.u ull yur
time or only jour fpro lltn to the lni.ineic und
tnuku itrent juiy for vvcry hour that yon work
Women make ax nitirh an nu n. Krnd tor ciierial
prlvnlo lerniH and imrtliuliir", wlilcti wn mall Ireu,
$ront!U free. Dou't complain of hard tlrneN whliu
vou huve mk Ii ft I'tiuncc. AiUlrcru H. 11 A I. LETT &
CO.. Portland, llaine.
If you would rttfiiin health and strein-th. without
tho tint- of ririlu''1. Iry llvaeir Improved Klertrlc
hpcinue Hell, which wu will "iid on trial, AireiiU
wauled. AddrenwW. (.', HEACII, St. John. mTTTT
gALE OF I'EIiKONAL. PROPERTY OP
samckl a. iuu.ihav, tmcBAKBn.
Notice ifherehy nlvr-n. Hint under and by vlrlno
of an order of the county court of Alexander county,
on Wednenday tho lWlh dav of May A. l.1MHO.hu.
tween thu hour of ten o'clock a. m, and (lvo
o'clock p. m. of nnld duy. at. No.M Ohio Levee,
lllnoli, the pewonal property of Samuel II.
nud dining room furniture, carpet, picture, pmiui
uci-.ca"e(i.coniniinKor panor, iihq room
unit tunny other articlce, will lio told at puhllc unit.
Terms of rulectvU.
ADA V. AlSTIlOltrK.
IIICNHY L, IIALMDAY,
Unrinllftt) minor helm of H. II, Ihilllilsy, ducvuiud
Dated, C'ulro, lllluolr, April Hu, lt-so.
Literary Revolution and
An Encyclopedia in 20 vols., over 10,000 pages; 10 per cent more matter than any
Encyclopedia ever before published in this country, and sold, handsomely und well
bound, in cloth for f 10, in half morocco for fl5, and printed on tine heavy paper, wido
margins, bound in half Russia, gilt top, for $20-an enterprise so extraordinary that its
success, beyond all precedent in book publishing, may be fairly claimed to inaugurate a
Thk LiiirtAiiv ok Vnivkiisal Knowleix;e is a reprint entire of the last (1870) Ed
inburgh edition of "Chambers' Encyclopedia," with about 40 per cent of new matter
lidded, upon topics of special interest to American readers, thus making it equal in char
acter to any similar work, better than any other suited to the wants ot the great majority
ot those who consult works of reference, and altogether the latest Encyclopedia in the
Sir.i i!!n Voi.i'nt in t-ithrr ttyle wiil be uli lor cumii.&iion with prlvllepc of return ou petrtft cl
proportioLute price per volume,
six -iAiHi.ei.usT to 0)1 early nibecriberH, and extra dlsrounte to club. Full partlrulhrH with des
Criptivti intttlf.fue ofHjucy nthernaEdard woikf equally low in price, iunt Iree.
Leading Principles of the AMERICAN LOOK EXCHANGE:
I. Puhiifb only book of real value.
II. Work upon the basis of prefect co.t ofmakiDC bookf, about ote half what it wan a few yearn a-o.
Ill Sell to buyer direct, und save tL( U) the V) to t)0 per cent commlsnecu commonly allowed to
IV. The cost of books wire made lO.COat a time is but a fraction of the cost when made, rrtuu tlnio
-adopt the low price and fell the large nuiintlty.
V. I'ctf (,'ood type, paper, etc., do careful pribtir, ami drone, rent binding, but avoid all 'pa-ldlnc,''
fat uLd heavy-leaded type, sporty paper aiid gaudy blndinc. which are so commonly r sorted to to mako
bonke u) i ur large and Su aud which pna'.ly add to their con, but do not add to their value.
VI. To aakv $1 uud a friend if better than to make" aid an enimy.
Llbrsry of Vr.i .i rsal Know ledge, -.fi vols, f jo
Milinuu'H (ohhon's Lome. : vol. :.Ui
Mn(u nay s History oi England. ?. vol. JI M
hainher-' Cyclopxrila ot Kr.g LitcrMurc, 4 cilf.J
Knight's History of England. 4 vol J I
I'Mitarch'n Lives of IllM-trious Meii. it vols. $1 .71
'.iikie'a Life and Words eft hrist, Mt cents
Yo.iiiij'i lbble Concordance, ;;n,ooo rclereticc (pre
purine", j j mi
.u me Library of Jliogrupby. V cent
Hook ol Khhl'es. sLsop, etc", ill TIB. Mic Clf
Milton's Complete poetical Works, ai cents
Shakespeare t omplete Works, tl centa
Works of liante. translated hyCarv. fiO cent
Work of Ylrgi'. translated by Iiryilen. 40 cent
Ttie Koran of Mohammed, translated by Sale, S5 ct
Adventure of Hon ijuino'.e. Hint, M) cent
Arabian Ntght. Illns. DO cent
Hunyan' 1'ilerim I'rogres. l!':ur..V0 cint
hobinscn Crusoe, illu. cent
Munchausen and Outlive r'a i ravel. illE. (0 cetl
Stories ar.d Hallad. by E T Aldeu, Illu, fl
Acme Library ol Modern Classics, tjuct-ut
Urn.!: by batk draft, mor.cy order, registered letter, rr by nj rc. J'ractlons of ote dollar may be
fcU in postage s'amp. Addrcs
AMERICAN ROOK EXC HANGE.
JOHN Il.ALDEN, Manager.
The (iri-at Carriage Manufacturing Houe of the WorM.
Top !Liiffiru;.s and Phaetons.
List material, good workmanship, haiid.-onic styles, strong and
durable vehic les in every respect.
Manufactured by EMEKS0N, FISHER & CO., are now in use
in every part of the American Continent.
They give unfailing satisfaction. All their work is warranted, They nave received
testimonials from all parts ol the country of purport similar to the following, hundred
of which are on tile subject to inspection :
Messrs. Kmcuson Kisiikr A Co ; CIalva, Ii.i.., July 1. lTi.
I have used one of your Top Hngglo three years, and threw of them two year In my livery tibli)
uud they huvu given me peilect satislactiou and tire In constant nsc.fc OSCAK :? II ALLEY .
Messr. Coi'i'oeK A .Ioiin'on. : NF.wni:rtRT, S. C, July 1", 17f.
Dear Sir have beun using the Eniertoli A Fisher Ilugpy 1 bought from you a roughly I nip
pose as any one could 1 hud a lii't Lei e. drove him at full speeil, sometime with two grown ladle anil
myself In the buggy, and It ir tu ttuy nor h all '.lie money I paid lor It. I av the Emerson Jt Kisher
lluggle will do. . A.M. 'i'EAUl'E, Farmer.
The favorable rcpututiou the Carriages have made in localities where they hnvo been
used for several years by Liverymen, Physicians, Farmers nnd others requiring hard nnd
constant use, has led to an increased demand from thoso localities, to meet which tho
manufacturing facilities of their mammoth establishment have been extended, enabling
them cow to turn out in good style,
860 Carriages a "Week.
EMERSON, FISHER & CO.'S
American Patriotism. Vlccnt.
Talne History of English Literature, 75 rents
( ecil'Hook ol Natural History. 1
l'lctoral Handy Lexicon. a5 ceut
Sayings, by author of SnarroMgras Paper. Vict
Mrs. Hi mans' Poetical Works. 75 cents
Kitto's Cyelopicclia of liib. Literature, i vols. 1.
Hollin Ancient History, f! i
Smith Dictionary of the llihle, illustruted,
Work ot Kiavln Joi phns. f
Comic History of the I" S, Hot, kin, Illu, Wceit
Health by Exercise. Ilr Oeo HTavlor. !) cent
Health for Women. LrUco li Tavlor.Vicents
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