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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1880.
TIIE DAILY BULLETIN.
TMT MOMIM (MOMDAT MCirTlP).
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"B. A. Hurnett Cairo Illinoui "
ILLINOIS DEMOCRATIC 6TATE CONVEN
TION. Headquarter of democratic State Central I
Committee, Springfield, 111 , March IS, 1W I
To the Democracy of Illinois:
The Democratic tate convention will be held at
Hpnngneld on Thursday, the Win day of June,
JhHU, at 10 o'clock, a. m., to appoint delegute to
tbe national Democratic convention to be held at
Cincinnati on the .'nd dav of June, iswt, and to
nominate candidate for the following state othces,
Hecretarv of State.
Auditor of Public Accounts.
Also for the purpose of nominating presidential
By direction of the last national convention
tie delegate will be Instructed by the
state convention to vote for or again! the abroga
tion of the two-third rule.
All citlren who are in accord with the Demo
cratic party in principle and and sympathize with
it obiceu are luvited to participate, ineeudlng
delegate to the convention.
Tbe several counties will be entitled to one dele
gate for every four hundred vote, and ouo delegate
tor every fraction thereof In exces of two hundred,
baaed on the vote cast lor bumiiel J. Tllden in lb-76.
T. W. McNEELV,
A. OiiENUOKrF, Chairman.
Mivon Kalloch fears that the Baptist
churcu will cut short his sou's career of
usefulness by dismissing him from ' the
ministry for "shedding-blood." He doesn't
seem to realize that tbe chances are that his
son's career of usefulness will be cut short
by the hangman's noose.
As the term of Tre6ident IJayts draws o
close th members of his cabinet are be
ginning to look out for good fat positions
for themselves. McCrary was the first to
leave, and he had himself nicely provided
for by securing a life position on the bench.
robtuias'ter-GeniTiil Key is now anxious to
be taken care of in the same generous w ay.
There is a vacant United States judgeship
in Tcnne.sue, and Key is very anxious to
fill the place, lie is well qualified for the
position, and there seems to be no doubt
;bat he will get it.
To day the president will send to con
gress his approval of the army appropria
tion bill, although the stalwart members
of his babinet have uiged him to veto it.
Eut he will also send a brief veto of the
little deficiency bill. The part of this to
which he objects is the amendment requir
ing deputy marshals of elections to be ap
pointed by the courts. Tie oljects to this
because it is legislation in an appropriation
bill, because it is an invasion of the pre
rogative of the executive brunch of the gov
ernment, and for other reasons, but he ap
proves of the proposal that tne deputies
shall be appointed from both parties.
The bill providing for the privacy of
telegraphic communications, about which
there was so much talk some time ago, has
been reported favorably by the committee
to which it referred, and will soon come up
for action. There doesn't teem to be any
good reason why a communication sent by
telegraph shouldn't be deemed to be the
private property of the sender and receiver
as well as a letter. Letters are not seized
and made public by courts and legislative
committees, and telegraph messai:es ought
be treated wilh the same respect. There
. are those who hold that congress has no
authority to pass such a law as is contem
plated, but it is said that opinion ia not held
by A majority of congress. If the law is
passed, the annoyance of cipher dispatches
will, in a great measure, ue uouo away
. . a a
a 1 1
..i.i ii... ti....l I. tn i t..i
u ft ineasuro of retaliation on Canada, be
cause the Dominion government diocrimi
nates BL'ainst tlio United States in its tariff
laws. It look very much, however, as
the bill were in the interest ot the Gould
Vandcrbilt railroad combination. It dc
prives the Canadian railroads of the row
to compete with the American t.uuk lines
If the bill bjcoms a law, the Canadian
railroads will have no share in the business
of transporting wcBtcrn produce to the sea
board. This will hardly be agreeable to
the western pcoplo, who are unxious to
have as many competing lines as possible.
Competition insures low freights. The bill
lias been favorably reported by the ways
and means committee, and has a fair
chance of becomina a law.
The house committee on railroads is
very much mixed up en the bill granting
an extension ol the land grant to the North
ern Pacific railroad. There are thirteen
members of the committee and eight of
them are against the bill. These eight
are, however, divided among themselves as
to what ought to bo done for the road.
Some of them are for taking the land back,
leaving the road to get along the best way
it can. Others favor paying the company
fifty cents an acre for the land. Tins would
give the company about $12,500 per mile.
The company, however, wnnls the land.
They are working hard to secure favorable
action and have already secured a post
ponement of further consideration of. the
bill tor the present. The chances arc that
ultimately the company will get what it
Paris, France, April 20th, 1880.
From our regular correspondent.
There is a colony of Russian students in
'aris. Their headquarters are at a reading
room founded by them in 1874, under the
auspicics of the great Russian novelist
Tourgenieff, and originally situated in the
Rue Victor Cousin. It has since been re-
moved to a more commodious building in
the Rue Berthollet, south of the Pantheon,
in the Quarticr-Latin. Here may be wit
nessed a scene vividly reminding one of the
ife in a Russian university town. The
students, male and female, number about a
mndred, and retain the costume and pecu
liar manners of their native country. The
men may be divided into two types one
represented by thoso who wear loDg fair
hair and beards and fur capes, such as one
sees in German university towns; the other
partaking more of the Kalmuck element,
with bronzed complexions, black hair, and
ugh cheekbones. These latter wear the
Russian national blouse, belted at the waist.
The women arc, almost without exception,
of very homely appearance, and eschew
every outward sign of elegance in toilette
or gait. They are distinguished by their
retrousse's noses, pale complexion, short
hair, and large blue or green
spectacles. As may be imagined, the
members of this strange- .fraternity are a
constant subject of curiosity among the in
digenous population, and when one more
ccceutric in appearance than the rest is seen
n the street he or she is at once surrounded
by an inquisitive, if not admiring crowd of
gamius. The reading-room is furnished
with a supply of books, mostly of the kind
prohibited by the Russian government, and
printed in Lipzig, Berlin and Geneva. To
these must be added the leading revolution
ary periodicals ami newspapers, printed in
and out ol Russia, The majority of the
students follow the courses of medi
cine at the Ecole do Medecine, and some
have distinguished themselves by passing
their examinations with flying colors.
When, however, they unite on their own
ground, politics are the order of the day;
and, without asserting that the members ot
the Russian cojyny are all rabid XSihilists,
t cannot be denied that the antecedents of
most of them would hardly bear inspection
from a Russian point of view. The greater
number have been obliged to "leave their
country for their country's good" without
regular pass-ports; but to say that they are
all enemies of the Russian government, or
that their library is the headquarters of the
Russian Socialist society in Paris, would be
going too far.
SKETCH OF A FAMOVB KRENCH REPCLI.ICAN,
PATRIOT AND PHILOSOPHER.
From the Boston Herald.
Eugene Baune, who died recently in
Switzerland, in his 81st year, had been all
his life a mast earnest, devoted Republi
can, had ever been in fullest sympathy
witn tne people, ami never swerveil tor a
moment from his allegiance to them, and
to what he believed to be their best in
terests. He was that rarest ot creatures, a
consistent Frenchman, and a Frenchman,
too, who from first to last had but one set
of principles and one kind of politics.
Such a thing as demagogisin, even in the
mildest type, was unknown, yea, impossi
ble to him. He was tit once gentle and
etrong, a patriot and a philosopher; he
wus as tender as a tender woman, and yet
he could be, so far as lie himselt
was concerned, the sternest of stoics. For
fifty years or more ho had battled for Re
publicanism; he had repeatedly been fined,
imprisoned and exiled, but he bore all his
persecutions and aufTeringscalmly,havingno
doubt of the ultimate tiiumph of the cause
of Democracy. When the republic had
been established, he did not hasten to Paris
to demand the reward ot his long, hard ser
vice. He simply withdrew to private life,
content that what lie had to earnestly and
courageously Btrugglod for had been
achieved. Through many ot his recent
failures and misfortunes his young, faithful
wife had followed him with her children.
Sometimes she shared his captivity; but
when she could not do so, she was
always near tiim, ready to comfort
and succor him. The lato George
Pand took the deepest interest in Mme.
Baune, She invited her on a certain even
ing to visit her. When madame entered
her apartments she expected to have a
pleasant talk with her gifted friend alone.
To her surprise and confusion, she found an
assembly of the most distinguished persons
of the time. She was alwut to retire, when
George Sand drew her to the center of the
company and said to it: "You waste in
cense on one unworthy, if you really admire
genius, here it is at my side the genius ot
tenderness and devotion." And so speak
ing, she bent over and kifsed the hand of
the blushing wife, very shy in manner, de
spite the courage of her great and loving
Do not be too anxious to give away your
self, to wear your heart upon your sleeve.
It is not only unwise, it is wrong to make
your secret soul common property. For
you bring the delicate things of the heart
into contempt by exposing them to those
who cannot understand them. If you throw
pearls before swine, they will turn again
and rend you. Nor, again, should you
claim too much openness, as a duty to your
child, your friend, your wife, or yur hus-
uanu. much ot the charm ot lite is ruined
by exacting demands of confidence. Respect
the natural modesty of the soul; its more
delicate flowers of feeling close their petals
when they are touched too rudely. W ait
with curious love with eager interest for
the time when, all being harmonious, the
revelation will come ol its own accord, un
demanded. The expectation has its charm,
for as long as life has something to learn,
life is interesting; as long as a friend has
something to give, friendship is delightful.
Those who wish to destroy all mystery in
those they love, to have everything reveal
ed, are unconsciously destroying their own
happiness. It is' much to live with those
who sometimes speak to us in parables if
we love them. Love needs some indefinitc-
ness in order to keep its charm. Respect,
which saves love from the familiarity which
degrades it, is kept vivid whin we feel
there is a mystery in thoso we love which
comes of depth of character. Remember
that violating your own reserve, or that of
another you destroy that sensitiveness of
character which make so much of the
beauty of character; and beauty ot charac
ter is not so common us not to make it a
cruel thing to spoil it.
AR-KAN-SAW OR AR KAN SAS.
Little liock (Ark.) liu.ette.
The true pronunciation of our state is re
ceiving that serious attention which its im
portance requires. A joint committee from
the electric and historical societies have had
the matter under consideration, and will re
port at the May meeting ot the latter.
While the latter pronunciation, above indi
cated, accenting the middle syllable and
sounding the finals, has the sanction of some
polite usage, it is understood that the com
mittees are largely and decidely in favor of
the original pronunciation given by the
rronch, and will pronounce the pronunci
ation as nearly correct, which is in use by
the mas9 of old citizens, giving the Italian
sound of a in each syllable: the final s si
lent with a slight accent on the hrst arid last
syllables. The only objection to what is
called the vulgar pronunciation is that the
final saw is too broad. It should be sa, with
the sound of a in father. It is to be hoped
that some settled proivunication will be es
tablished, which lexicographers may intel
ligently adopt a thing which has never yet
WHY HE OBJECTED TO BEING BLED.
A singular story is told, apropos of the
stay of Prince Oscnr of Sweden in Paris,
concerning the objection his ancestor l!er
nadotte always hi.d to being bled. His
medical adviser, who was a disciple of Dr.
Sangrad(, insisted in vain that it was nec
essary for his health; the king was obstin
ate. At last a crisis came, and when Ber
nadotte heard that the doctor declined to
answer for his life if he would not consent
to bleeding he gave way. But before bar
ing his arm he made the operator promise
that he would never divulge what was to
be seen on it, and the doctor made a solemn
vow, which lie broke. A Phrygian cap,
with the motto "Death to Kings," was elab
orately tattoed above the elbow. The
dashing soldier when he pricked this regi
cide maxim into his skin never dreamed
that one day he would conic to be a king
Harper's Young People.
The evil ol sensational literature fo the youn
are. well known, and tbe want of au antidote ha
loiiK been felt. This la supplied by HAIil'KIt'H
YOl'NU l'EOl'LE, a beautifully illustrated weekly
Journal, which Iseqnally devoid of the objectionable
feattin-s of si'iisutional Juvenile literature and that
moralizing tone which repel the youlhlal reader.
The Vo.nmes of the Young People begin with the
Hrst Number, published In November oleae h year
When no time Is mentioned. U will he understood
that the subscriber wishes to rmnmeucu with the
Number next after the receipt of order.
HARPER'S MAfSAZINK, One Year t4 00
HAKI'KK'M WEEKLY, " 00
HAKPEK'H IIAZAH. " " 4 00
Tbe THREE above-named publications, Oue
Year .10 00
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN. -
INDUCEMENTS FOR 18H0 ONLY.
tW Thirteen Number of lUtii'm't Yoinn Piio
n.a will be furnished to every yearly subscriber to
IUkpkr Wr.Ekl.r for lHKO; or, lUiii'im Yoiihb
l'aofLi and Hahpkh' Wiiklv will be sent to any
(turns for one year, commencing with Ibe Hrst
Nun tier of Uahi-kii'i Wihii fur .lauuary, lt0,
on receipt of 15 00 for the twu Periodical.
45, YEARS BEF0BE THE TUBLIC.
Dk. 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
diseases of that character, they ttand with
out a rival.
AGUE AND FKVEK.
No better cathartic can be used prepara
tory to, or after taking quinine.
As a simple purgative they are uncqualed
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine are never sugar-coated.
Each box has a red-wax seal on the lid
with the impression, McLane'sLivek Pill.
Each wrapper bears the signatures of C.
McLaxk and Fleming Buos.
jHInsist upon baring the genuine Dn.
C. McLane's Liver Pills, prepared by
FLEMIMG BEOS., Pittsburgh, Pa.
the market being full of imitations of the
name McLane, spelled differently but tame
PIANOS AND OMAN'S.
PIANOS AND ORGAiV:
FOR THE NEXT CO DAYS.
Before our Advance in Trices
PIANOS UQ to 400!
All new ar.rt strictly flrn-r:i.. unn tnli! ui -ho
lowest net rai-b wholesale factory pnt ie, direct to
the purchaser. These pianos made one of the fnesf
display it the Cincinnati Exhibition, and were
nniverstiilv rc(iniineLi!iril fur ihe ll i l i -t Hi.rt.ru
The iMjUure Orands contain
New Patent Duplex Overstrung Scale1
which i acknowledged bv the hichest musical ho
thority to be the greatest improvement ever put into
u (iunrc' Piano, prodacin? the most astonishing
power, ricuuess uuu oi'piu 01 ume. ana a susttm
utr quality never lu lore attained, beinc a "(jrand
Piano in a !uuare Cute."
The Mendelssohn Uiirijrlits
A HE THE FINESTIF AMEK1CA.
They are pronounced te "Pianos of the Future."
The Cpnelit has a mure powerful tone th oiiL'h-
out the entire scale, a lunger sustiintd siulut:
quality, alitliter and ujore responsive touch and
greater durability uiid anility for standinp in tune.
Its freut superiority destitis it to entirely super
cede the ordinary square piano in this count! v, as it
bus already done iu Enpland.
Eveay Mendelssohn furight Plunn has tl.c verv
best PATENT iHU'llLK KEPKATIN'i i'ALlS
At ,'TIKN. made expressiy for us in Purls, France
All our Pianos ure made cuircly '7 ourselves
M AN U rUCTOlt V
.'o. -1-90. -in, ofjl. 4.90 A i'JP, W. 57th
St., 851!, 1570. M-, COI JOG b'CO 870
Now tbe finest and largest is the world.
Originally cstublished In 1WJ, beimr umorii the
few niukes "of Pianos which have stood the lest o
OVKli 12,000 INU.SK
f very Piano Fully Warranted for Five Year.
Wc are now maklnj all our Piano entirely of
The prratesMiscovery of the aires. Wood r-n
dered imperishable, shrinking, checking or warp
Iiil' impossible, and as Incapable of absorbini; tnols
ture us vulriiiii.ed rubber. The Inen-aseiJ liurd
ness and tuuphnc of the wood prsiduces a resun.
anec x tone tmly wondertill. The process of v i; 1 -canizliiB
l doue'by machinery established at our
fiietory, and we have the exclusive control of the
patent for plana niakluu which, topi her with our
other patents and improvements, inchidlnj; Mathu
sin k's Duplex Overstrung scale, render our pianos
In every respec the
Best and Finest in the World!
In the crand restiltof stiencili. durabllitv. reli
billty, and ability lor standing in tune, volume,
power, resonance, brllllinii s, sweetness, svinplia
thetlc and slntritill quality of tone, evenness
throiifboHt the entire scale.'dellciicj and c)ustso
of touch, and beauty ofllnlrh, the
PIANO STANDS WITOl'T AN Il'AL.
Pianos sent on trial. Don't fall to write lor Illus
trated and Descriptive Catalogue of 4S paifes
Are the Best in the World,
TpOUNDUY, MACHINE 8IIOr AND
Vulcan Iron Wokks
l3 OHIO LETEE. CAIRO. 1118.
John T. Hennie,
AVIN'O established ht works at the above men
tloned Plane Is better tirenared tbau ever for
manufacturing Hteam Khirtue and Mill Marhlnery.
IlavliiR a bteam Hammer and ample Tools, tne
manufacture of all kind of Machinery. Kullroad,
Steamboat and Hriilxe Kuriritiit made a (peelitlty,
Especial attention given to repair of hi fine and
lira Castings of all kind mado to ordol
Hp K Ulug Id all 1U branches.
Literary Bevolution and
An Encyclopaedia in 20 vols., over 16,000 pages; 10 per cent more matter than any
Encyclopedia ever before published in this country, and sold, handsomely and well
bound, in cloth for $10, in half morocco for $15, and printed on line heavy paper, wide
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
The Liimary op Universal Knowledge is a reprint entire of the last Ed
inburgh edition of "Chambers' Encyclopedia," with about 40 ier cent of new matter
added, 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
SrsiiMEN You'll e a in cither Kyle will be sent lor examination witb privilege of return on pccelpt ol
proportionate price per volume,
hpfiAL Discount to all early subscriber, and extra discount to clnh. Full particular wth de
criptive catalogue of h.hej other standard work equally low In price, sent Irec.
Leading Principles of the AMERICAN BOOK EXCHANGE :
I. Fcblisb only books of real value.
II. Work upon tbe basi of present cost ofmakinu book, about one-bairwhat It wa a few years ao.
III. Sell to buyer direct, and save them the Vi to W per cent comnilssson commonly ailtwed to
IV. The cost of books when made 10,Out a time 1 but a fraction of the cot when made Tin at a time
-adopt tie low price and teflthe larecjnantity.
V. Use good type, paper, etc.. do careful printing, and drone real binding, but avoid all "padding,"
fat and heavy-leaded type, eponpy paper and gaudy binding, which are so commonly resorted to to mVo
boks appear large and iLf. and which jrreatly add to their cot, but do not add to their value.
VI. To make fl aid a friend it better than to make $5 and an enemy.
Library of Universal Knowledge. 'JO vols, (IU
Milnian't tiibbon Home..') vol.
Macaulay's History of England. S vol. i 50
Chambers' ( vclopa nia of En' Literature, 4 vols.f j
Knight s IliMory of England. 4 vol $ )
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t.eikic' Life and Words of Christ. ' cents
Young' HI hie Concordance, :Ul,0u0 relerences (pre
paring 1, fj VI
Acme Library of Iliography. M cent
Hook ot Fables, yilsop, etc. il!u. Wrent
Milton's Complete Poetical Works, 50 cents
hhakerpeare' Complete Works. 75 cent
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Works of Vircii, translated by linden. 40 tent
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TOLU. KOCK AND KYE.
ANew Compound, f ier t acaUy
prepared of HuNhiii Tola. CnHiiIi.eJ Ko.lt
I and). Old live Whisky and oth'cr Tunic. Tho
.r n,KS-u uiii . - p, 'll,l l.ljjp. P UIL'UJV
..A K, ll.,.m ,,H . I... A .. I . . I - ...... . r . .
It can be used as a l.'everaL'e and for an Appeti
zer, niaklnir an cnVrtlve tonic for Kainl'y use Try
it. ) on will find it pleasant to take, of real service,
if vm -!.k or (leltiiitaieii. as it l'iv. s htrcu'th. TwUu
and Ai tivity to the whoie ln.iuau frame.
ftrl'ut iip iu tiart si.e Unities for l amlly r-e.
Sole Agents fcr the I'nlt. ii states and Cans lvs
Also Importers of Fine Wiues, Liquors and i. -inrt,
111 .Madison Mrerl. hti itM.
hold by Dnu''tsu ami Dealers every where.
If yoi would regain health and sireiiftb. witlioul
the use of drugs, iry lisaeli's Improved Klectw
Npolilfe liell. which we will send on trial A if lit
wanted. Address W. C. UKAfll. h'.. Johns. Midi.
Lawn Mower Co.
Of Hartford, Conn,
MWFACTl HEKl OK THE
and CHARTER OAK
These Mower have heroine celebrated turoiiBh
out the World, where lawns are cultivated, as bo
lug the most perfect and desirable Laws Mewer
ever made. They stand at the head of the list of
Lawn Mower In the U, H, and Knropo. They con
tuln all the Improvement that experience In their
manufacture can niirirests are beautifully finished,
thoroughly made, and do splendid work on every
varletv of lawn.
Hand Mower Size, from fi to 13 Inches. Pony
and Horse elze, s4, ! aud M Inches. Nend for
801.1) BY OUR AtiENTS EVERYWHERE.
jALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY OF
SAMt'KL B. IIAI.MIIAY, IlCCBASCO.
Notice I hereby given, that under and by virtu
of an order of the county court of Aleaander cotiutr,
mi Wednesday the Ittth day of May A. U. 1HH0, be
tween the hours of ten o'clock a. m. and tit
o'clock p.m. of said (lav, at No. US Ohio Leye.
Cairo. Illinois, the personal property of Hatnuel B,
llitllldav. deceased, consisting of parlor, bed room
lid dinltiK room furniture, carpets, picture, piano
mid iirniiv other article, will he (old at public al,
Terms of ...cc.su. AHTIIORPE,
HENRY L. HALLIDAY,
Oniirdlan n.lnor heirs of H. H. Il.lllday, doceated
Dated, Culro, Illinois, April 'Xlh, 1HHU.
r, im tn.. .wfl
.......... ..u--', Kfj .... in, n.i., in,- n im. pis ui 'ue i;i our
mist prominent chemists, l'rof .. A. Mariner, of
l hicayu. is on the label of every bottle, p is a well
kiiHwii fact to the incdicn nrofcssiuu that ToI.U,
l(Oi K and ItVE will atlunl tin- vreatest relief for
f ',.e'tl. l.1H.i...i, .1.1.1. w..-..
p..r. , .fi.ir. .... u, ... if.li. tj it ir, nun; jurtini.
Weak I.un?, also Consumption, lu the iuctplent
und advanced stages of that disease.