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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
IYMT OIWIM (HOHDATi XCTTD1.
JC. A. Uurnott.
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"E. A. Burnett Cairo Illinois "
OBERLY FOR GOVERNOR.
Among numerous aspirants for governor
on the Democratic ticket in this state the
name of lion. John H. Oberly perhaps
stands out with the most prominence.
There are many elements in the gentleman's
make-up which are especial prerequisites
to success, most prominent of which is his
brilliancy as an orator; secondly, the iaculty
if making himself agreeable with all
classes, for be it known that Mr.
Oberly is at home in any
station or condition of life which
ho finds himseli-, but he is peculiarly a
man of the people, in this, that he has by
bis persistent efforts raised himself from
the ordinary walks of life to bo the peer of
the first man in the land, and, while this is
true, he has not allowed himself to forget
how the laborer and the artisan earns his
bread, or to turn to them the cold shoulder
because of their humbler position iu lite.
In addition to the above facts, Mr. Oberly 's
record is as clear as a sunbeam there is
uot a stain on his escutcheon. While al
ways a pronounced Democrat, he has led
his party forward, keeping fully abreast of
the times on ad vital ques
tions of the day, so that with Oberly we
would asburedly poll every Democratic
vote in the state and bring to our ticket
the working classes, who feel dissatisfied
with the present tendencies of the Repub
lican party toward monarehiul theories of
government. "While he is strong mentally
he is also strong physically, few men being
so well able to bear the fatigues of an ar
duous and exciting campaign as he. In
addition to the above a stronger candidate
with the Germans could not be found in
the party. Give us Oberly lor governor
by all means.
A dispatch from this city to the St.
Louis Post-Dispatch speaks thus of M r. M.
B. Harrell, the former editor of tit is
journal : "M. B. Harrell, whose connection
with various newspaper enterprises in this
city covers a period of nearly thirty years,
left with his family yesterday for Chicago,
where he intends to reside permanently.
Ho has accepted a position on one of the
papers there aad will keep a close eye on
certain arrangements now in progress tend
ing towards the establishment of a Demo
cratic organ in that wicked village. He
knows the state well and Is well known
within her borders. In point of ability be
is fur above the average provincial editor,
being u keen, vigorous and graceful writer.
Ho is a Democrat by instinct; one of uteri
tag qualities, who preserved his Democracy
puro and unshaken through a succession of
years marked by political proscription and
party ingratitude. The history of southern
Illinois for the past twenty years embraces
him as one of its prominent characters.
Her growth and development are partly
due to his broad and liberal views, and to
the faithful manner in which he labored to
From tha easy expectoration, increased
respiratory power of the lungs, and the re
moval of irritation, manifest from cessation
of cough and other alarming symptoms,
After usinjf Fellow's Compound Syrup of
Hypophosphitca, it is clear that the forma
tion of tuberculous matter is not only
topped, but that already deposited is be
ing carried away.
: i., i.n. Knxn intmilin-'nd in the
English postal syHteirV It is a new system
of postal orders or chocks. These ore of
four sorts two shillings fcix pence, five
shillings, ten shillings and fifteen shillings,
for which one pence and two pence are
charged. Any one can secure a supply of
these on payment of the money and uso
them by tilling in himself the names and
addresses to which he desires the money
to be seut, and by endorsing them they may
be made available at banks, thus saving
the bother of obliging persons to go to the
postoffice every time they wish to send or
receive money by mail.
THE PROFESSOR'S VICTIM.
"It was Miss Winthrop," he said. "You
need not try to shield her. I know her, to
my cost. She is arrogant; she is without
heart; she has said that which has cut thee
to the soul." .
"Nonsense, professor," I said quite oil'
my guard. "It was only that I made a stu
pid mistake in Miss Van Coot's basque. She
has to be padded all the way up the left
"Gott in llimmel!" cried the professor;
and then I saw my imprudence.
"It is nothing." I said, "when one can af
ford to have a skillful dress-maker."
But the professor leaned back in his
chair aud raised his hands to heaven. It
was only natural that he should consider
it a terrible misfortune he whose physique
was like that of Apollo Belvedere.
"She has lots of money," I said.
"A silver mine will not buy her a new
spine," said the professor.
lIt will serve to make her own very pre
sentable," I adjoined; "and, besides, she is
so good and kind."
"Ah. he said, Leaving a sign irom me
bottom of his lungs, "that is better than all.
She is honest, perhaps, and truthful. At
hast she will not, perhaps, lie, as you
Americans say, as fast as the horse will trot.
She will not promise to sit at your table at
a certain hour, and then go away and give
no further thought to the matter. There
arc some people whose spines may be all
that is desirable, but their hearts, my gra
cious Fraulcin. they are black to the core."
It was too bad that Helen did not come
as she had promised. The professor did
not fully tret over his disappointment till he
came to the pudding, which was fortunately
as near perfection as a pudding can be.
His eyes grew less ferocious as he dallied
with the flaky pub's, the fierce lines about
his mouth gave way, a. generous, benignant
expression gradually beamed upon his face.
"And then," at last he said to me. "thou
hast not only the spine without blemish,
but the heart and the soul. Whatever thou
undertakest to do, is done wisely and well.
Gcsegnete Mahlzeit, now the meal be bless
ed to thee! If thou wouldst be a saint in
heaven, continue to be a good Hausfrau
upon the earth."
Thanks to the pudding, he went upon his
way rejoicing. When Helen came, it was
sogtry and ruined ; but Helen was not very
hard to please. A bit of toast, a poached
egg, a morsel of auy sort, particularly in
the Lenten season, was all she would ask.
When I told her of the professor's (lis-,
pleasure, she laughed in that mocking, mu
sical way of hers; but 1 thought there was
a latent tenderness in its ring, and there
was a melting look in her great
black eyes, a tremulous 6wectuess
about her mouth, "that made me look
at her agaiu. She could wear
a Dolman with more grace than any one I
ever saw; and just the little rullle of cash
mere lace about her neck, and the two
creamy roses well down upon her hat, made
her like some beautiful picture.
It was fully a fortnight before the pro
fessor came again to stay any time. He
was very busy. Miss Van Coot bad not
only prevailed upon him to take her as a
pupil, but he had consented to manage a
uiusicale for her at her house on the Av
enue. Miss Van Coot and the professor seemed
to get on very well together. One morn
ing that I went there to fit some trimmings
upon tlie white corded silk I was making
lor her uiusicale, I found the professor read
ing to her his translation of a tragedy from
the German. Once in a while he would
appeal to her judgment in the formation of
a sentence, ami although she would pause
to criticise, she invariably agreed with his
version in the end. So that he began to
talk to uie of Miss Van Coot, as he had
lormcrly of Helen.
And the night of the uiusicale, to which
I did not go Miss Van Coot, iu her kind
way, invited me, but it was not expected
that I would accept the invitation that
night Miss Van Cwot looked very well in
deed. I went to arrange her dress before
the entertainment, aud really Miss Van
Coot looked almost handsome. The excite
ment had lighted up her heavy face, and
although it was a risk, I never had better
luck with anything than I had with that
corded silk polonaise. Miss Van Coot was
so pleased with it that she was kind enough
to ,$(!nd me home in her carriage, and the
professor whispered, as he bade me good
bye, "Thou hast done marvelously well ; no
body would know but that her two sides
were cast in -the same mould." So that the
professor seemed very well pleased with
Miss Van Coot, and I feared more and more
for mv lioor Helen's hajipiness. As
the days went by, there seemed al
most a spell upon her, and I would
only have been too glad to
have her make fun in her old way of some
of the people about us, or hear her laugh,
no matter how mockingly. The professor
began vaguely to feci that she was chang
ed, aud watched her at times with a fretful
curiosity. Htid again with touching tender
ness. She began to be to him like a well
behaved child ; she bore his sneers and re
viling so meekly; she played to his order
and sang for him without complaint the
classical music which she professed to ab
ominate; nor did she llnish by galloping oil'
into some extravaganza of her own. 1 he
professor became more and more uneasy and
perplexed. lie ceased to talk of Miss Van
Coot. He tramped to and fro the length of
the. rooms, muttering to himself, sometimes
turning impatiently upon his heel and
walking out of the house.
One night they sat together, Helen and
ths professor, in my pleasant parlor, The
lint which I rented was next door to a big
asylum up town, so that the grounds by
which it was surrounded gave us the ad
vantage of side windows, from winch we
could look over across the river. The full
moon was climbing up into tho sky. a few
timid stars were faintly trlowinur there; the
air bad already the delicious languor of
THE DAILY CAIRO 'BULLETIN:
early summer; aud Helen was beautiful.
..." .! i ...i.:... ' t,i:.. i:..
Iter Simpiu wnuu io"u ui iuuiu muslin,
with only some narrow Valenciennes on the
flounces, had a better effect somehow than
Miss Yin Coot's new corded silk.
1 ws putting away tho china in the mid
dle closet, when the professor's fierce whis
per reached me. His voice would only
modify to a sort of muffled thunder or a
"There is a mystery in your life," he said;
"there is something weighing upon your
heart. Tell me, then, what it is, I must
-1 will know."
To my surprise and alarm I heard a sti
lled sob, a soft footstep, and in a moment
Helen ran out to me.
"Tell him to go away," she said, putting
her arms about me, and hiding her head
upon my shoulder. "I cannot stand it any
longer. Tell him to go away."
She sobbed aloud, but held her head
steadily down upon my shoulder, while her
hands repulsed the professor, who endeav
ored to approach her. Scolding and sooth
ing by turns, the poor professor was beside
"Leave her for to-night," 1 said at last to
him. ''She will be better in the morning."
He endeavored once more to take her
hand, was again repulsed, and pickjng up
his lint. Hinging his coat over his arm, he
rushed down the stairs two at a time, and
out of the house like a madman.
I got Helen to bed, and when I was
about to leave her, she puLled me down to
her and kissed me.
"You are a true lady, Susie," she said;
"the truest I ever saw. You have no cruel
curiosity. You mind your own business,
dear, which is the very suhliinest quality a
human, creature can possess."
vyhat was my surprise in the 'morning to
tin d Helen come out to breakfast with her
bonnet on, wearing a neat Unveiling dress,
and having the air of one who was about
starting upon a journey !
"Don 't be startled, Susie," she said; "I
am going to the south. I am very unhap
py, and I can stay here no longer: my trunk
is already packed. You will tityl upon the
card which I will give you my address in
New Orleans. You have earned the right
to my confidence, dear, and you shall have
it. I will write to you."
How could 1 help being startled.' I
couldn't eat a morsel, but sat devouring with
my eyes, that sweet, sad face which was to
vanish so soon from me, perhaps forever.
"True to the last, Susie," sho said, get
ting up from the table and straining me to
her heart. "Not a word do you say, not a
question do you ask. What a treasure of a
woman you are! I verily believe there is
not such another on the face of the earth."
Then she kissed me once more, put the
card iuto my band, aud the carriage being
at the door, her trunk was bumped dowu
the stairs, and she and it whirled away in
the twinkle of an eye.
I sat there stunned and stupefied I doVt
know how long, till I heard the professor's
footsteps in the corridor. Even then 1 did
not move, but called out to him to come
when he rapped upon the door.
"I could not sleep." he began: "I have
tossed anjl tumbled all the night through.
I came early that I might find her. Where
is she t"
"She is gone," I said.
"Gone!" be thundered. "To the insti
tute?" "To the south to New Orleans. It is ail
your fault," 1 cried. "You have broken her
heart. She said she was so unhappy she
could stay here no longer. She has gonej
you will sec her no more. You have lost
her lis wall us 1."
"Du liber Gott!" cried the professor, and
sank panting into a chair.
"Yes," I said, "it is your cruelty that lus
driven her away. She loved you."
"Did she say' so;" said the professor, ex
tending his bands to me piteously.
"Of course she didn't. How could she:
You never gave her a chance. You were
amusing yourself with Miss Van Coot. You
did not care ."
"Alhnachtiger!" roared the profesor.who
was only profane in his own language: "do
not dare" to say that! I did care. But there
was a mystery that perplexe I and troubled
me. Why did she never speak of her fam
ily and friends? Why did she never tell of
her 'earlv life of the davs which were
"Because there was no necessity. It was
nobody's business but her own."
"liali!" cried the profes-or: ":t was. It
was your business and mine. I tell you
there was something to be fearI, to be
dreaded. Saw voii her hair, how it did
curl and curl! And her skin was of that
rich warm tint, like the pulp of pomegran
ate. Aud her eyes dost remember her
"The most beautiful eyes!" I evlainied.
"Yes, ves," said the professor; "but
opaque, i tell you. my gracious rrauiein,
there was a taint in her blood, a mingling
of the African there."
"Professor Wagner!" 1 cried, mdig-
nantly. "Ami 1, lie snouicu " iovcu oer:
Gott "in Hiinniel, of course I loved
hrr' But my blood has come
dowH to me through the cen-
I To be continued.
Thk Voltaic Bf.i.t Co., Marshall,
Mich. Will send their celebrated Electro
Voltaic Belts to the alllicted upon .'10 days
trial. Speedy cures guaranteed. They
mean what they say. Write to them with
Thomas Station, Minn., August llth,
1S71I. Messrs. Mortran & Allen, h) John
St., New York City.: Dear Sirs Last
Sabbath I was at Fond du Lac and called
on Mr. W. M. Cailton. 1 was surprised to
find him so much improved; he told me
that your medicine "Constitmion Water"'
had been the menus of doing it, It has
been the belief if every physcian knowing
of his case that there was no help for him.
Yours respectfully, S. Ashley, Jr., agent
St. Paul A Duluth H. B. Ask your drug
gist for it.
Itchino Pilks Symptom and Ccmc
The symptoms arc moisture, like perspira
tion, intense itching, increased by w ratch
ing, very distressing particularly at night,
as if pin worms were crawling in and about
the rectum ; the private parts are some
times affected ; it allowed to continue very
serious results may fellow. I)r, Swayne's
All-Healing Ointment m a pleasant, sure
cure. Also for Tetter, Itch. Salt Blienni,
Scald Head, Eryesipclas, lliuber's Itch,
Blotches, all Scaly, Crusty, Cutaneous
Eruptions, Price 50 cents, 11 boxes l 85.
Sent by mail to any address on receipt of
price in currency or three cent pontage
stamps, rrepartu oniy oy nr. swaync &
Son, 330 North Sixth street, Philadelphia,
Pa. Sold by all prominent druggists.
arc 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
diseases of that character, they stand with
out a rival.
A Q V K AN 1 ) V KVEJi.
No better cathartic can be Used prepara
tory to, or after taking quinine.
As a simple purgative they are. v.nequaled
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine are never, sugar-coated.
Each box has a red-wax seal on the lid
with the impression, McLane's Liver Pill.
Each wrapper bears the signature of c.
McLank and Fleming Bros.
J-tf" Insist upon having the genuine Dn.
0. McLank's Liver Pills, prepared by
FLEMIMG BEOS,. Pittsburgh. Fa.
the market being full of imitations of the
name McLase, spelled differ n;!y bv.t fame
Ml( "ELIAN FA H'S.
5 YEARS BEFORE THE PUBLIC.
Lawn Mower Co.
OS H.irtloi c',) )ini..
MANlTACri JiEI.'S VI' VXE .
aiul CHAIITEK OAK
Then' Mow-rc biivt' rvcoii.c . m-brMul tbrouca
ont tho Word. Lnri' nrv '.mtuui-'ti. w. be
ing the loorl jK'ric'.t and (iirtilile I M'Wer
eer lliaile. TDejr M!:(l ul tlie h.-H(i of the V.ft of
Lawn Mower in the 1', s. nud Europe. Tin y cot
tain ail the iiiipriivi'Uii uO' that exii'-H'-iee. in their
manufacture r an Mipre-t; nrr -ie:ti fully Cnicbed,
tliornD irhly made, and ilo -jil. nil. d wortt on evev
varietr of lawn
Huiid Mower Si, . . rrtiin S -o U' '.nrtc Ponv
and Hore izet. -A and ' imr.er. sud for
sol.!) BY oi l! A'.ENTS EYEKYwnKKE.
T?0VNI)IiY. MACHINE SHOP AND
1 STEAM FOKGE.
Vulcan Ikon Wokks
John T. Reniiie,
H AVIS'. es:ah',l.( d h:work at the above men
tinned jilaee tetter prepared that) evtr fer
inanufiicturiiik! Steam Engine and .Mill Machinery.
Having a Sk am Hammer and ample TooIh, the
manufacture (if ail kindu of Machinery, Kuilnmd,
McaiiitioM! and Jirtdne Forging made aVtecialty.
E-pcciui attention given to repa.rf ul E: 'inecand
Urn-. la-ting" of all kindc made to ordei
t'ipe y tting in aJl its hrunche.
SALE 01" EUMlNAL I'KOI EIITY OF
a1'!.i. b. ii Ai.i.i riA v. rr.i i:a-kip.
Notice if licn liv given, that under and hv virlue
of an order of the cuuntv court of Alexander 'enmity,
on WcdiHfda.v the lUth'day of May A. 1). UWUie
m.'mi the iiourf of ten o'clock it. in and liv
u'liock it rn of i-uid day. atN'o.t! Ohio Levee,
t'.uiit. lllinciif, the pcrfoiial properly of Samuel It
lliililclay. decfiiMi,ri)tiii'titiitof parlor, lied room
nd dining, rieim lurriiturc. carpet, picture, piano
utel many other article, will he old at public ah
Terras' of !- ub.
AHA C AI-TIKiUI'l'.
HUSKY L. II A I.I.I L1A Y.
'nardian n.inor heit of S. Ii. IIMhdi.y, Ueceutnid
Hated, ( aim, llllnoi. April ',ith. Issn.
Harper s Young People.
I LLUHTK AT KD.
The evil ol aeiiKiitlorial litcrnlnre lo th" vriun
are well known, and tin' want of an antidote tit
long heen felt. Till I uipllcd hv IIAIM'KII'
VtHINti I'Kol'I.li, a lieaiitilully tlliinrnled weekly
journal, winch ieiUallv dcvold'ol (heohjei tlnniihle
feature of enatioiiul juvenile literature and tliat
imiralli'.liig tone which repel the vouthlul reader
The Vo.tnne of the Young People begin with the
tlrt. Number, pillillflicd 111 November of each year
When no time in tui till. d , it will be understood
that the nbscrllier wlclie to commence with the
Number next after the receipt of order.
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MAY 1, 18S0,
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rn. .... .
Best material, good workmanship, haiidsuini- tyles, s-trong and
durable feluelcs ;n evcty re'peet.
Manufactured by KMEIIS0X, FISHER & CO., are now in ue
in every part of tlie American Continent.
They give unfailing satisfaction. All their work is warranted, They nave received
testimonials from all parts ot the country of purport similar to the lollowing, bundled
of which are on file subject to inspection:
Mcsr- Kmkkson Fimm:r & Co : Cai.ya, Il.t.s.. Julv 1fi. ISTi
I have used one of your Top I'.uggic three years, and three of them two year in my fiverv stuV.a
and they have given tne perfect satislui t.oii and are in constant use.; USCAK SAIALLEY.
Messrs Coitiii'K A .TniiNriN.: Nr.w iiKttnv, S. C, Julv IT, IflTH.
Hear Sir:- I have been using tbe Emerson A Fisher Buggy I bought from you a roughly I up
pose n mi v one could I hud a lust hoi c, drove him at full speeil. aoinetlrncH witii two grown lu'dle and
myself iu the buggy, and it i to uay wur.h ail Hie nionev I paid lor It. I sav Ihe Emerson A Filicr
IMggle will do. A. ii. TEAUL'E, Farmer .
The favorable reputation the Carriages have made in localities where they have bee a
used for several years by Liverymen, Physicians, Farmers and others requiring hard nit 1
constant ue, has led to an increased demand from those- localities, to meet which tho
manufacturing facilities of their mammoth establishment have been extended, enabling
them now to turn out in good style,
860 Carriages a "Week,
KMEUSGX, FISHER & CO.'S
Aniirii nn Patriotism, Mi cent.
Tame HItory of English Liternluie, ',5 (eL'.-
t ecil Hook of Natural History. $1
I'ii toral Handy Lexicon. :55 cent
Sayings, by author of M,arrngra Paper. '0 c'.s
Mrs. Heinaii' I'oetlcal Work. cent
mho yeiopa ol liilt. Literature. vol f '
ltolllu' Ancient lllMory. J 2,
I Smith Dictionary ofthe Bible, illustrated '.
' Work ol Flavlu Josepbu. $1
Comic History of the f S, Hot, kin, illu. jn cnta
! Health by Exercie. Itr eo II Tavlor. 50 ceuU
I Health f"r Women. Ut t.eo 11 Tavlor. 50 cent
I I.inrary Magazine, lu centa a No, 1 a year
j Library Magazine, bound volumes. OOcenU
Leave from the Diary of an old lawyer, $1
l Each of the above bound in cloth If by mai.',
I postage extra. Most of the book are also pub
lished in fine edition and fine bindings, at hightr
I Hi si riptlve atalogm and term to c lub sent free
i ol application
FISHE1! & CO..
. i ni .
CARRIAGES ARE THE BEST