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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 30, ; 1880.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
V1T KORKU! (MONDAY! I( PTKD).
T1IU PROFESSOR'S VICTIM. given henelf into my hands again, a warm
"There is a mystery n that woman's color creeping into her murky skin, her
life," stud tho protcsBor "a mystery (lull eyes kindling. "1 hen ho will tench?''
K. A. Burnett,
Thl miner mv lis found on Ale at 'CO.
Itowell Co No
Snruce Ht.l. when
maoefor it InNiw Yohk.
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"E. A. Burnett Cairo Illinois "
A New Chandler has appeared. He
is W. F. Chandler, of Michigan, a relative
of the late Z. Chandler, but no relation to
the New England "Billy." The new Mich
igan Chandler -is opposed to Grant, and is
workinc up an anti-third-term boom at
The Republicans want to abolish the
West Point Military Academy, and they
begin their work by proposing that the
president shall be compelled to appoint
two colored cadets out of every twelve
Northern race prejudice is such that this
arrangement will soon either ureal; up the
academy or make it a negro school exclu
We hope the Oraut organs will succeed
in reconciling their views about the south
ern people with those of their chief. There
seems to be an irreconcilable difference be
twecn them. The stalwarts will either have
to repudiate Grant as wholly opposed
to the policy of hate, or Grant will have to
repudiate every speech he has made since
he landed at Galveston.
General James 15. Stkadm AX,onc of the
best posted politicians, has been giving his
opinion along with the rest who have been
making political predictions, and in an in
terview in Cincinnati, expressed a convic
tion that the aspirations of Tilden for the
nomination at Cincinnati would not be real
ized, because the leaders of the Democratic
party were not so foolish as to sacrifice
their chances for tho mere gratification of
trying to vindicate one man. (Joueral
Steadman says he realizes that Tilden can
not carry New York against the opposition
of the Tammany party, and, therefore, lias
no possible chance of an election if nominated.
By the death of Mr. Joseph Seligman,
New York loses one of its most prominent
citizens, while one ot the world's
great banking houses is deprived ef the en
ergy and ability to which is, in a very large
measure, due its position in the world of
finance. Mr. Seligman was a native of
Bavaria, and, at the time of his death, was
sixty-three years of age. lie availed him
self, to the fullest extent, of the wide field
offorcd by this country to ability aud inte
grity ; nor, in the time of his prosperity, did
he forget to dedicate to charity an ample
portion of hiB princely wealth. The house
of J. and N. Seligman & Co. has branches
in every financial center of the world, and
was a leading member of the syndicate
which placed the four per cent, bonds of
the United States government. Mr. Scli-'-man
died at the residence of his son-in-law.
Mr. Theodore Heliman, whom he had been
visiting for several weeks. His sudden
death will be a severe shock to a wide circle
of relatives and friends.
Fkom the easy expectoration, increased
respiratory power of the lungs, and tho re
moval of irritation, manifest from cessatiou
of cough and other alarming svuiptoins,
after using Fellow's Compound Syrup of
Jlypophosphites, it is clear that the forma
: lion of tuberculous matter is not only
stopped, but that already deposited is be
ing carried away.
Carter's Little Liver Pills do Dot purge
or weaken tho bowels, but act specially on
, the liver and bile. A perfect liver cor-rtctor.
that when I do think upon I get what you
Americans call a crick in the brain."
"Yes, professor," I said, meekly,although
I hail never in my life heard an American
use tho expression. Hut tho professor went
into altogether different society from that
in which I was allowed to mingle, and 1
daro say they had a languago of their own.
I was merely a dressmaker. To be sure, I
had good customers, und as many as 1 could
wen got along with, so that I had no occa
sion to put out u sign. Miss Winthrop was
so glad ot this, bho said sho didn t know
how she could board with mo if I kept a
sign at the door. It was bad enough lor
her to know how hard 1 worked, and what
a wretched hie I led; it was enough tor
her to pity me; it would be unendurable if
the wliolo neighborhood should be called
upon to extend mo their sympathy. 1
think Miss Winthrop was mistaken. I am
xoniKieut ttiere were many people in our
vicinity who -would have been glad to have
fared no worse than I. But Miss Winthrop
had peculiar views about labor. I never
contradicted her. The professor and she
were wrangling always und forever. They
never agreed upon nuy sunject. no was
there almost every day of his life. Miss
Winthrop was studying at the institute;
but she was not a very ardent student, and
used to bo at home the most ot the tune,
so that when the professor got through at
the college and conservatory, he came gen
erally direct to the bouse. It would
have seemed strange aud sad not
to have seen him at least once in the twenfy-
I remember that day so well. I hud
been more than usually perplexed iu cut
ting and fitting. The left side of Miss Van
Coot had to be paded all the way up to the
shoulder, and in some unaccountable way
T I 1 . l .. ...
i nau mistaKcn me icit lor tno rigur, so
that when she put on the basque, I should
nave laugncu it l nau not cried. I was
nervous and worked out, I suppose; and as
sue stood there, poor creature ! not knowing
what a spectacle she was, it 'was all I could
do to keep the tears from rolling down my
"I shall have to take it all apart, Miss
Van Coot." I said. "It will take me at
least an hour. You might as well get
through your shopping, and come back
bhe went on in her carriage, ami I began
to rip out the stitches. The morning was
cloudy and overcast; and as I got near to
the window to see, 1 could not help think
ing what a miserable world it was, when all
at once a big shadow loomed up beside me,
ana a laminar voice cried out :
" ho is it has made thee to weep? Give
me their bones that I mav crack them."
nd then I fell to laughing. Suddenly
me morning seemed to be bright and beau-
til ul. the lorm of Miss van Coot shapely
enough, if only I would not be so stupid,
and mistake the right side for the left. As
for the professor, he was like a demigod
made out of flesh aud blood a great deal
of fine wholesome flesh and gallons of splen
did blood. I could not help thinking, in
my sordid way, that the professor's tailor,
whoever he might be, was a wondrous
lucky man; tor nobody but those whose
trade it is to puzzle and design for
the human anatomy can have the least idea
of how fearfully and wonderfully we an;
made. J he professor was resplendent in a
new raiment of some sott gray
material that suited well his tine
complexion and ruddy hair. In his button-hole
were some fresh violets, for if was
already early spring. He pulled the gloves
from his plump white hands, and went in
to the piano. It was open, iust as Miss
Winthrop had left it.
"Will she return to luncheon?" he said,
running his fingers over the keys; and I
thought as he spoke how nice it was to be
the one "she" in that big generous heart.
"Yes, professor," I replied.
"Then I will stay," he said, and immedi
ately I went to prepare his favorite pud
ding; and while I stirred the materials to
gether ne came out mto the kitchen to
talk about Miss Winthrop. Never by any
chance when we were alone together did he
talk of any thing else.
"I saw your tears," he cried, in his tragic
way. "Were they because ol Miss Win
throp? I should not at all wonder, Of all
women, she is the most aggravating, the
"It was not Miss Winthrop," I said; "and
you do not think all these disagreeable
things that you say of her.
"1 do do, he cried, "i mi think, now.
that I am what you Americans call
'spooney' about her; but it is not that at
all. I have only the puerility to be curi
ous;" aud then the professor went on to tell
me that the mystery in Miss Winthrop 's life
gave linn a "crick in the brain."
At tunes," said the professor, "she is
moody. She is what the French call distrait-she
is plunged into a melancholy
profound and touching. I tell you. my gra
cious Fraulein, there is a burden upon that
woman s soul. .Now what can it be r
1 did not reply. How could I? I had
also noticed these periods of sadness and
abstraction upon Helen's part, but how
could I speak my heart out to the profes
sor f now could I tell him that he was un
consciously trilling with Helen, making
her happy at' ono tune, only to render her
the more miserable at auother;that the cup
ricious conduct of his was the cause of Miss
Winthrop's melancholy? 1 did not dure be
thus frank with the professor, for fear that
he would go straight to Helen and tell her.
He was like a child in impulse, and many
a time, when 1 had unwittingly trusted
him, Re had unblushingly betrayed me.
Fortunately Miss Van Coot came in. The
professor went into tho parlor and began to
bang upon tho piano with the fervor of mi
enthusiast While I was trying on Miss
Van Coot's basque, he poured out his whole
soul upon the keys, so that Miss Van Coot
llgeted from one foot to 1 he other, aud at
last tore herself away from me and sank
upon a chair near the door.
"Let the dress go," she said. "I must list
en. Oh, how beautiful it is! Who is he?
Where did he come from. How magnifi
cently ho plays' How do oti manage
to have an instrument like that? The high
notes aro perfect;" and she peeped through
the door. h
"Pardon me," I said respectfully, for sho
was the best customer I had, "but In ten
minutes I shall be done. Tho basque fits
you to perfection. He U Professor Wag
ner, of tho Grand Conservatory. Ho does
indeed piny wonderfully well. Tho insfru
ment is not mine; it belongs to tho profes
or, and he has hired itto n young noutheru
lady who is boarding with me. Sho Is n
pupil of the professor's."
"A pupil," said Miss Van Coot, who had
"Yes, if if lie will teach you. if that
is what you mean; of courso he will. I only
meant that tho professor's tonus are very
"So much the better," said Miss Van
It was really wonderful how well the
basque fitted her. Ono would certainly
havo thought that her left side was the samo
as her right; and Miss Van Coot was so
pleasant a lady, it would havo been a thou
sand pities if she had not been able to af
ford a skillful dress-maker, one who made
her work a continual study. I was really
all ot tins. It is no egotism to mention it
I was quite famous in my line of business,
and was particularly successful in hiding
any little awkwardness or defect in shape
or carriage. 1 began by feeling sorry for
those who were afllictcd in this way, and
determined, as far as in me lay, to ame
liorato these little disadvantages. And the
professor would never have known of this
inequality of Miss Van Cott's if he
had not, so to speak, tortured it
out of me that uulucky morning.
When I had quite finished, and had gone
to the door with .Miss an Coot, it so hap
pened that the professor also came into tho
corridor by the parlor way. "I shall walk
out a little," he said to me, "until she re
turns.'' And at that moment he reached
ttic top ot the landing where stood my
wealthy customer. Ot course he lifted his
hat from off his splendid ruddy hair, and
bowed Ins handsome head, and waved his
plump white hand for her to pa.s on be
fore him. A lady was always honored
with all this gesticulatorv distinction by
tne proicssor, whosoever she might be
Miss Van Coot, with one eager, devouring
iook upon mm, went on to tier carriage,
from which she looked again; but as for
the protessor, he went on his way unmind-
iui, humming a little roundelay under his
breath, and holding his head high in the
air. Jjiit when he came back again, lunch
eon was not Quite ready. Miss Winthron
nau not come, and nothing would
do but he must know why he had found
those foolish tears in my eyes that morn
lTo be continued.
the secretaky s opinion he.-;ardino
COMIXfi ritESIPKNTIAL STHTOf I.E.
New York Oraphic.
The political situation was broached, but
the secretary expressed aversion to being
interviewed. "You will pardon me." be
said, "if I am reticent on the subject of the
campaign at this time."
'Anything you sav at this iuncturu will
be read with considerable interest," suggest
ed the reporter.
"Indeed," said the secretary, "I would
gladly help you out if I could."
What do you think ot the outlook in
this state, now that it is evident that the
Democrats will unite on Mr. Tilden:''
There you are," said the secretary.
wen, i thinK it is mute line v that the
Republicans will have to put their best man
to the front. I, too, think that the differ
ences between the Democrats will be heal
ed, and that Mr. Kelly will have but a few
followers if he continues to hold out
against Mr. Tilden, should the latter be
nominated at Cincinnati. He will develop
but little of the strength he posessed dur
ing the last state canvas in tiiis campaign,
aud it seems to me that even now he is
anxious to get back into tho Democratic
"What will be the chances of the Ronub-
licans carrying the state and the Union?"
J he outlook is good. This will be a
final struggle between the Republicans and
Democrats lor the supremacy.
"As regards your candidacy r
"I would prefer not to be" ouetcd. but I
believe I wHl get the votes of the Liberals.
the German and the middlemen between
What seems to be the prospects of Gen.
Grant and Blaine?"
"It looks as if an effort is being made to
force Gen. Grant's nomination by the aid ot
the southern states, but I do not believe it
will succeed. Senator Illaine is making a
strong fight. There, that is about as much
as I can say at this time.''
Dr. 0. McLANE'S
aro not recommended as a remedy "lor all
the ills that hesh is heir to," but in affec
tions of the Liver, and all Billious com
plaints, Dyspepsia, and Sick Headache, or
diseases ol that character, they stand with
out a rival.
AGUE AND FEVEJi.
No better cathartic can be used prcpara
tory to, or after taking quinine.
As a simple purgative they are uncqualei;
BKWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Tho genuine are never sugar-coated. ,
hach box has a red-wax seal on the lid
with the impression, McLaxe's Liver Pin
Each wrapper bears the signatures of C.
.uclakk and r lf.mino Bhos.
f-t'Insist upon having the genuine Dn.
t. -McLane s Liver Pills, prepared by
FLEMIMG EROS',, Pitt-burgli. Ta.
the market being full of imitations of the
name McLane, spelled differently but same
45 YEARS BEFORE THE PUBLIC.
Lawn Mower Co.
Of H.-iitlord, Conn.,
M AX UFACri'KEIiS OF THE
and CHARTER OAK
Tiesc Mowi'rs have become rrlchrMteit thrmmh.
put the World, where lawns are cultivated, as be
ine the moct ertect and desirable Laws Mewcra
ever made. They stand at the head of the list of
Lawn Mowers in the I', h. ana Knmnr Th..
lain ao oie improvement that experience in their
mam ia Hire can sucirest: are tn-Kntifn K- h.i
TuoroiiKiny made, BDd oo fpltndid work on ev
variety of lawn
Jiuna .Mower fci;-.e. from S o 11 inches Ponv
nd Horse Mze. -,'4. and ft inches. Send for
Literary Kevohition and
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St., .New ork City.: Dear Sirs Last
Sabbath I was at Fond du Lac and calle
on Mr. W. M, Cailton. 1 was surprised to
nuu mm so much improved; ho told me
that your medicine "Constitution Water"
had been the means of doing it. It has
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Yours respectfully, S. Ashley, Jr., agent
St. Paul it Duluth It. H. Ask your drug
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Malaria Dkstroved.- G. A. J. Gadbois,
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FOUNDRY, MACHINE SHOP AND
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93 OHIO LEVEE. CAIRO. ILLS.
John T. Rermie,
"l TAVING established his works at the above men
11 tinned, blare in better prepared ttian ever for
...ninum lunue rn-nin r.iiRines atiu .inn .Machinery
ilavini.' u Me-am Hammer and ample Tools, the
manufacture of all kinds of Slacbinery, Railroad,
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Especial attention tiven to repairs of E: uesand
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Pipe F King iu all Its branches.
The Reason Why. The tonic effect of
Kidnev-Wort is produced by its eleiitiMnr
and purifying action on tho blood. Where
there is a gravelly deposit in the mine, or
milky, ropy urine from disordered Kidncvs,
it cures without fail. Constipation uiul
piles readily yield to its catharitic and
J.M.E OH I'EIISONAL PROPERTY OF
SAMCXI. B. IIAI.UIMY, IK f.ASKI).
Notice is hereby (riven, Hint under anil bv virtue
of nu order of the county court of Alexander rouutv.
on Wednesday the Hit li day of Miiv A U. 1k.su. lie.
Iweeu the hours of teu o'clock "a. in. anil tiv
o'clock p. m of said day, at No. t;.l uiiio i.evve,
Cairo. Illinois, the personal property of Samuel II
linjllclay. deceased, consisting of parlor, hed room
nu uiiniig room lurniture. curpets. pictures, pun.o
aud many other articles, will be sold at public sal?
Icruis of sale cash.
ADA '. AHTHORPE.
HENRY L. HA I.I.I DAY.
Guardian n.inor heirs of s. 1!. Haliiday, deceased
Dated, Cairo, Illinois. Apnrith. ;ss.'j.
Harper's Young People.
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1 winch are on file subject to inspection:
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Ituiimi Piles Symitoms and CntK.
The symptoms are moisture, like perspira
tion, intense itching, increased by scratch
ing. very distressing particularly ut night
as if liu worms weru crawling in and about
the rectum; tho private parts are some
times affected ; it allowed to continue very
erious results mny fellow. Dr. Swaync'H
All-Healing Ointment in a pleasant, sure
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Blotches, all Scaly. Crusty, Cutaneous
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ew .10 (K)
Till: WKKKI.Y M'LUTl.W
INDUCEMENTS FOR 1M1 ONLY.
T,7,Jlrl'.'1'" "'''"TSOf H.MII'KI'S YolINU Pr.c
fl.K will he liirtil-heil to every yrarlv subsrrilier to
Atii'Kiia Uks.m.v loriMsu; or. Haiu'bu's Yoiinu
Pitoi'i.K and llAiii'ijt s Wi kki.y will lie sent to anv
address lor one year. menelug with the first
Number ol IlAiieiai M WtKKt.v ror January, lsw,
on receipt of J.'i HO fur thu two Petlodicala.
Messrs. Covpock Johnson
iu-ar Sirs :
pose as any one
myself iu the buggy
il.lCglVS will uo.
L-L and 1. Is tu u! 1 I' d1r,"u 1,lm ful "'"'' l1' "'""" with two growS Ih.IIck and
ggy. aud It is ti-day wor.ti all Mie money I paid lor It. I sav Ihe Emerson A Fisher
A. M. TEAUl'K, Farmer
The favorable reputation the Carriages have made in loralities where they have
used for several years by Liverymen, Physicians, Farmers and others requiring hard nad
constant usw has led to an increased demand from' those localities, to meet which tho
manufacturing f;eilities of their mammoth establishment have been extended, cnabMng
them now to turn out iu good style,
860 Carriages a Week.
EMERSON, FISHER & C0S CARRIAGES ARE THE REST