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I I DATING TO HOLODOWIlOvf
IrA "VKAJU. BAKING POWDEHpJ
l1 I llTAMl(HJHDTOHIBC
PURE CREAM TARTAR,
, SIOOO. , Given
Ifaliimorany liijurliiimaiiliiitaiiceaciiii be (omul
In Andrew' Pearl Baking Powder. In ins
lively PURE. BvlUKemlorswl, mill testimonial
fnwiveri fn mi Hiii li cln'inisldRsS. liana Haya, Boa
tiin; M. iKdafontalne, of ChleaKo; ami CiuMaviu.
Bouo, Milwaukee. Never wild In bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A CO.
46 M iehitan A Y. 287. tf i !W1 K. WaU ;
by rAiii.orrA I'Kiiiir.
Behind little silken mefch nf liieo
That hidea and vet reveal I see her filer:
Tho filmy weh doth not oli-trm t in v view,
With softened grace lier In amy li i m th
Rye laiR? ami luminous, awed lip uulow,
Pair waving treties on n lnnw of niuiw.
Si many chai ni the little net reviHla.
Can there lo one I wonder II ciiiecaln?
fv), wondering ott, a lonvinir doth assail
My very wail tntearawity her veil;
So fMlinh! well I know lier radiant face
U all the fairer for t bat bit of line.
Tlehlwl a wltniliiK. biiltliinr veil id pride,
IntaiiRllile yet veal, her heart doth hide;
Th Ml I 'tie veil tin -tinkle giacc dotli mar:
Her truth ami lovo ahine tnrouh, yet doth It
My too amlaeiiti eves; though many a 'lay
I fain would tear the toi'tnilng tliitiii away
Anl aoe her wool; 1 will lie m: who knows?
The hud lialh beauty llial the open roan
Hath lost forever, and there Is no room
For aweet eonJeeUire o'er a ioe In Moom:
Maybe I love her more for that sweet pnde.
Be hill J whne Hlienjrth her loving heuitli dotb.
FALSE OR TEUE.
BT ltOBKKTA KAI'I.E.
"Only a home; I ask nothing more,
Miss Burton; but I must lmve a home,
or die, I will he maid, seani-dre.-,;, any
thing you wish, fur a homo."
Miss Iiurton's beautiful brown e)-es
had never left the speaker's face; for
twenty years she had steeled her heart
against all pertaining to this girl, and
yet now ahe found it hard to withstand
those lovely, pleading eye.
"If you take me, Miss Hurton," con
tinued the sad young voice, "1 will serve
you so gladly. I have battled for my
self two years, ever since poor papa
died, and now 1 could wish to die my
self." "Hush, girl! No one dares to wish
that. You know uiy story, Jeannette
Moore, mine, your father's and your
mother's, and yon cannot wonder iliat,
although I will keep you, I expect only
"I thank you," said Jeannette Moore,
slowly. 'Terhaps sometime I can provo
that i am not ungraletul. '
Miss Hurtoii waved her white band,
commanding silence; then she rang a
bell, and said to the timid who answered
"Open Miss Florence's room and have
it arranged, for Miss Moore will occupy
When Jmuinette Hurton was sixteen,
(she was almost thirty-seven now,) she
was a vision of beauty seldom seen;
those calm, powerful brown eyes and
classical features made her pre-eminently
glorious. They had called her "(ilo
ria ' in those days, hut now it was only
Miss Jeimnelle, or Miss liiirlon.
The family had then coiim .IciI of Mr.
lturton, his son Hoy, ami (iloria, beside,
Florence, the child of his only brother.
Florence Kurton was not beautiful, but
she was a thousand times more attrac
tive than stately (iloria, and Roy was
madly in love with her; so much so that
Mr. Hurton reluctantly consented to
their engagement when Hoy was eight
een, and his cousin two years younger.
(iloria had been promised to Harry
Moore, a handsome young artist, as
aristocratic us he was poor, ever since
her childhood. (Mi her seventeenth
birthday she was to be married, and
great preparations were made for the
wedding. One week before the time
Florence started for the village with
Harry Moore, to make sonic I rilling
purchase for the bride, and never re
turned. The next iinn niiig word came
that they were married.
The shock killed Mr. Hurton, and sent
Roy, the gay, care-free Hoy of old,
away from the loved home of bis child
hood, where be might forget Florence's
perfidy. Hut Jeannette Hurton reigned
calmlv on at Hurton Hill.
Only a year after the runaway bride
died, leaving a tender baby girl, whose
name she asked might be jVannette, for
the girl they had wronged.
Jeunio Moore was happy indeed un
til ber father died and left her penniless;
but she took up the burden bravely, am)
worked for her bread with all her might.
She struggled for two years, and then.
Worn out and disheartened, applied to
Miss Hurton for aid. I tUllk even then
tho lady would have refused her mpiest
but for the girl's eloquent, violet eyes,
o like Florence Hurton's; those she
could not resist.
"False!" Miss Jeannette whispered
bitterly, half aiiery with herself. "Like
mother, like child."
Ves, Jennie Moore was fair and fasci-
natlng, with diamond-like eves, like the
Florence of Jong ago; but whether she,
too, were false, only time would tell.
She was at least true to bor word; she
ftskH only a home, and she had gotten
it 8he secured pupils, and pave lessons
in drawing and painting, and soon won
ber tiny share of fame. She became a
general favorite, too, for she had a
pleasant word or a smiling glance from
those wonderful violet eyes for every
one. ( ,
6b took a deep interest in Burton
UUJ, where tthe found so many memen
toes of her dead, reverenced mother. In
the art gallery, seldom entered now,
hung that mother' picture, away from
the resttd the Hurton' s,' of whoso faces
Koy's pleased Jennie best. There was
something iu tho brilliant, proud, and
yet kindly brown eyes that made ber
pity him. lie had loved hermother, and
she (.Jeanie always sighed here) had be
traved his love.
The old wound In Jeannette Burton's
heart had healed, und Harry was utter
ly forgotten iu the deep, womanly love
which, in her maturer years, she gave
to ("apt. Wittmore. He, s grave man
of forty, loved her as a man only once
loves, and his heart warmed a.s he read
her U tter, asking him to come to Hurton
Hill, and telling him of its new inmate,
Jeanie Moore; and yet he shivered.
When he met the girl lie seemed nerv
ous, and bis face paled as ho looked in
to the bright eyes and took one little
"So you are Jeauie Moore," he said.
Jeanie faltered, with flushed cheeks
and downcast eves, which did not es
cape Miss Burton's notice.
"Here are some views that arrived
yesterday from Scotland, Laurence,"
she remarked. "If you will coma into
the west parlor you can seo them in a
"I mean to try the picture," the girl
whispered, when they left her alone,
llov Button's eyes would look lovely
sad", and I must try it. Rut why did he
come here? I thought he meant to stay
in France, where he was when we kuew
him. Well it cannot matter."
But she found it did matter, when it
was too lale. ('apt. Wittmore watched
Jeanie more than half the time, and
talked to her, it seemed, the other half.
Miss Burton grew anxious. Hail not
Floreuee taken Harrv front her? Was
it just for her child to win Laurence
Wittmore? No, no! Heaven was un
kind to her.
It was a dark, stormy night in No
vember, the third month of Jeauie's
stay at Burton Hill. They had been sit
ting in tho library, Jeanie apart from
the others, painting ou a bead of the
watch dog. Hero, and Capt. Wittmore
and Miss Burton talking easily, and a
little contidentially, until the latter was
When she returned, some fifteen min
utes later, she found the captaiu bend
ing over Jeanie, who had riseu, both of
her hands clasped iu his.
"Jeanie, you will never tell her," he
was saying, and Miss Burton stopped.
"No, I will be true to you," was the
answer bravely given. "And she, dear,
good Miss Burton, will never, never
"She docs know!" exclaimed the list
ener, entering with a H'piare piece of
canvas in" ber hands, "l'oti are false,
loo, Jeannette Moore! False as Florence
herself! And now I ask you to explain
She turned the canvas toward them,
and disclosed a picture; a scene familiar
to them all, the lawn at Burton Hill,
and three figures there Miss Jeannette' s
father, with a paper in his hands, his
head bowed with grief -she herself
kneeling with her piteous face lifted to
the sky while lloy stood at a distance,
calm and white, with a terrible agony
in his brown eyes. This was Jeanie'r,
idea of how they had looked on that
dreadful morning, twenty years before,
and she had written, in tender, girlish
pity, the name, "Gloria's Desertion" iu
"You painted it?"
"Yes,' Jeanie found voice to reply.
"You are false to me, to all! Now
take this vile thing and leave my house!
You are to wait for nothing go imme
diately! Will you stand aside, Lau
rence?" She seized the shivering form, led her
to tho door, and put her outside, (.'apt.
Wittmore followed her.
"You are mad, Jeannette," he ex
claimed, as the door closed on poor
Jeanie. "Let me explain. I --"
"You will not say a word!" The
brown eyes looked their defiance.
"Neither will you follow her until morn
ing. I command it, ami I will see that
my commands are enforced!"
The morning broke clear. Jeannette
Burton slood-at the low window in the
library, her sunken eyes turned without,
where a figure toiled its way to the gate
of Burton Hill. It was a man. tall and
majestic, whose eyes never left the limp,
helpless figure he held.
Miss Burton threw open the window
a.s he npproached.
"She cannot be brought here!" cried
He lifted a pair of dark, stern eyes to
her face, mid stepped over the casement
with his burden, which he placed upon
the lounge by the grate. Poor Jeanie
was wet through, and utterly uncon
scious. Her lashes rested upon her
white cheeks, and her long, soft hair
fell like a veil half over them.
"You are Jeannette Hurton?" the
stranger asked abruptly.
"And she is--"
"Florence Burton's daughter?"
"1 thought so; I recognized the pict
ure It is sadly dcfaceiL Do you know
what it is?"
He held up Jeauie's picture, all wet
'l do. But who are you?"
"I am Hubert Burton, t he Hoy of this."
He pointed to the canvas.
"My brother!" Miss Jeannette cried.
Jeanie stirred and lifted her violet
"I meant no harm. Miss Burton," she
said faintly. "His eyes were so beauti
ful, and I wanted to see bow they would
look sorrowful. Sol painted it, and
then I put. in the others, you und Mr.
Burton. Please forgive me."
Miss Burton left the room and return
ed with ('apt. Wittmore. who looked
with frightened eyes at Jennie.
"Jeannette," he said huskily, turning
to her, "you must hear tue now, for her
sake, w hether you will or not. I wanted
her to keep my secret. Five years ago
I was a gambler-no inoffensive plaver,
but a desperate gambler, with no high
er employment. They saved me, Harry
Moore and bis gentle, violet-eved child.
1 loved you, Jeannette, and I did not
waul you to know, Poof little Jeanie,
she kept my secret well."
"Thanks,'" whispered the girl, feebly,
and fainted dead away.
She had not been false, after all, but
she hud paid for hr-r truth almost with
When ut kot, ahe recovered, there waa
DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: TII1JKSDAY MOKNINO.
a quiet wedding at tin) Hill, and ,"(ilo-'
ria,", (everybody Oit'lcd her that now,)
took' lier away vvilli theci ptain ,md her
self to their .own home. After a liitht
while Jeanie went back to Burton Hill
with Hoy, as his wife.
"Jennie, Iho Hue," Hoy calls her
laughingly, sometimes, and then, with a
tender clup of the slender form, he as
sures her that the child has atoned a
thousand times for all tho pain tho
mother caused him.
A Mormon church has been e.-tab-lished
in Sevier county, Arkansas, with
several members, among the most igno
rant class of people. One preacher was
run out of the country, but two other
have appeared. They profess to bo op
posed to polygamy.
Helen Campbell in Our CuntinaU
Flour improves with age and costs fur
less if bought by the barrel than in small
iiianiities. The'dricr the place in which
it is kept the better, a dry, cool place
being the standard rule for all stores.
If there is room it is best to have two
barrels, one of old process or St. Louis
flour, the other the new process or H av
ail. The latter packs much more close
ly than the old, and a pound will imt.
measure as much while it swells more.
It therefore makes a much harder cake
or pastry than the old, which is to be
preferred for every thing but bread, and
in all cases an eighth less is to bo taken
than of the old. Thus in a rule for bread
calling for foirt quarts, but three and a
half would be required.
(iraham Hour should be of good wheat,
ground ami unsifted, but is more often
inferior Hour mixed with bran. Various
forms of "whole wheat meal'' are now
in the market, but to be had only ut the
best grocers' or directly from the mills.
Like Hour, (iraham, if kept cool and
dry, improves with age. Uye on the
contrary can only be bought in small
iuantitics, as iu hot weather it speedily
becomes musty. Indian meal if made
by the old process will give the same
trouble. By the new, the corn is dfied
for two years before using, and is ground
in such a manner that a granulated meal
is produced which keeps as perfectly as
flour. Yellow meal is richer and thtu
more niitritiotistharithe white. Oatmeal,
cracked wheat and hominy all keep per
fectly, tin being the best for this pur
pose, as weevil are more likely to get
into wooden boxes. Small cracker-tins
are excellent for this purpose.
(inundated sugar will be found cheap
est and best for general use. Being
perfectly dry there is more to tho pound
than in any brown sugar, and it is also
sweeter. It is one of the few things in
which it makes but little difference
whether one buys iu small or largo
quantity, but a barrel at a time is a con
venience. Where syrup is used it is
much better to make it at home rtoiu
sugar, as the "refined" syrups of vari
ous names are too often made up of
adulterations. Fok gingerbread and gen
eral cooking Porto Hico molasses is de
cidedly the lest, but had better bo strain--ed
before using, as all molasses contains
Whole spice of every variety is as ne
cessary as the ground, and better fr
flavoring all soups and sauces. A small
bottle of curry powder will last years,
and so with essence of anchovies, Hal
ford sauce or mushroom ketchup, all
useful in flavoring gravies. The store
room should also have always on band
rice, tapioca, barley, dried beans and
pens, macaroni and vermicelli, vinegar,
mustard and pepper, tea. coffee mid
chocolate. In buying coffee it may bet
ter be roasted, as this is much more per
fectly done in a rotary rbaster than at
home, but it should he kept tightly cov
ered und ground only as needed. Tea
also requires to be kept from the air,
and for both, if bought in small quanti
ties, a self-sealing glass can is the best
possible thing in which to store them.
Used to say: "Hoys, if your blood is out
of order try Burdock tea;" and then they
liiul to dig the Burdock und boil it down
in kettles, making anasiy, smelling decoc
tionjnow you gut nil thecuiative proper
tics put up iu u palatable form iu burdock
Blond Hitters. Price f 1.00, trial tiie 10
cents. Paul (.1. Hchuh, Agent
A Cough, Cold or Sore Throat
should be stopped. iNcglcct frcqticntl re
sult in an Incurable Lung disease or on
sumption. Brown's Bronchial Troches do
not disorder tho stomach like cough syrups
and balsams, but net directly on the inflam
ed parts, allaying irritation, give relief in
Asthma, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh, and
the Thro'jt Troubles which Singers ami
Public Sneakers art! siibiert to. For thirtv
years Brown's Bronchial Troches have been
recommended by physicians, and always
give pciicct satisfaction. Having been
tested by wide ami constant use for nearly
an entire generation, they have attained
well-merited rank among the few staple
remedies of tho age. Sold at 25 cenls a
The Howu HC.ahs havu ull the latest im
provements. It is true economy to buy
tbti best. Hoiden, Scllcck & Co., agents,
St. Louis, Mo, (U)
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED.
A not iin of youthful Impruilmicu raixitiK I'rnnia.
tin Iincy, Nurvnim Is-Mllty, lt Manti'm-t, rti,
liaTltift trier! In valii en ry known p'tin-ily, Imx ilia
oovfrnl apiinplHiHitttirtt, wliii h he will ml Flll-'K
to kin MIownullerrrH. n'1-liena J, IK, jUI T ,
'-'.I Mintliniu M.. IS. V.
M KAY'S SPKCIKIO MRDK'INK.
TRADS MARK. Tho Oixnt Kim-
IIhIi ri'iiu'dy. An
iinlalllnii riire fur
pe.riuaturrhea. I in
put i'ii cv h.hI all
(llafii-ui that fulow
a a a flwiinnrrt
of tilfahiiHv; ia
i ... . ... ...
t t m i . memory, vmttv
Bafore TakinguniveraalUaaltiirl.i j f. ' m J .
1 muiM tif vIkIou, prematura ol.l tt,, ,
other rtlaeaaea that Wl U lunaiiH cok !, ,,V7SS
orajirrmaluruirravn. ' """"""I'"""
OT-Kiill particulars In our pamphlet, wlilrh wu
deaire to hhu.1 frue bv mall to i-vurvut m aiJl n!
fepcclllcMoitlclna I ,1 hvall dm KBt"t"' att Ti l?
paraa, nr alx .packauea for (,, r will h a l , ,i
hv mullou recuipt olllm mutiny, l.v ndilr 7
THU UKAY MEIllUNK TfV.,
On acc.iunt of coutilorfein, wa have V&ildVi,,,
Sold In Cairo by , o, 8 irn
WMuaala Alfnta. Motnaon, l'luiahtr I V-'
Chills and Fever.
Him nuillM liver Ki'gll
lalnr toon lireaki tno
rliilla and ciorlen tlm
rnvrr out ot tlm KVHtimi.
1 1 cures when all other
K r lint rolluf anil turn
of till" tliHlrOKrflnu ilia-emu-
uNe Sliniiiuua Llv
The Ki-L'iilaliir will ooa livy v rum thin ti rrllila
dixi-asi). We aesm i inpliallrally what wu know to
fhouUl imt hu rrmmlftl an u IrilliiiK (illiniMit.
Hint jlKinuitilu tlm nliio.ji .i... i...
... ...,,,,,- m titer i h it i til ii w in iiiti nwrt Uln,
Thi'irfurt' U!hhi tintiiri) by tnkliiK Kiiiimioiik I, Wit
v mittnoi, u in nni nu i pit, uiim ii iiu rmxuiHi,
Ono or two tulilnHpoonfula will nlievu nil thu
truuliler inrideiil, to a hllloiia Ktatc, aueh a Natiaea
itowbiih-hb. 1'iHiri'nn utter tatuii;. a hit
ter hud ta-lc in thu moiilh.
I'l-rcoiiK may avoid all atta'ka hy ni-raaloually
tiikltii! a (lofwof Siiiiiiioin Liur Itet-ulatur to keep
liu- UM.-r i u neiui iiy ur.l lull .
HA 1) HUNAT11!
ui iierullv nrlniiiL' I'rxii a tliordcr d Htomaeh, ran
lie roin cleil hv tal: i ut; !lintnoim Liver iie'illator
Miiiiiiotia l.iver Itcuulut r noon eradlcati-H thin die-
ram- from tin.' a. el. in, leavlne the akin clear and
ln:i in. in an I iiipuniK-a.
I'hlMrcri siin'eriinr with colic aoi.n rvm rleiieu re
lii fwlieti Simmon l.iver Ueuulutor la administer
ed. Adult also derive i;reat lieiu tll from tht
liieiiieine ll la not iinplettHHUt; It Is harmleaa
aim eiiectlvD. l urdy vej!t tuhlu.
.HI j A I l )KK Ac K II ) N K YS
Miiht of I he (lini-H-m ot the lilaililer originate from
tliuHe ol 'In-knliM-VH. hv-nne Hie in tlim of thy
liver tully aud liolli the kidneys and bladder will
t'CTake only the .'i-iiuiie'. wlitrli always ha on
the wrapper the red Z trade mark and (denature of
Forali- hy all drugi'lMa.
P;in Cannot. Stav Whelo
It Is Ust'd.
liliiii matimi la curt 1 hy
A lame buck of elflit years atandlui; waa positive
ly cured hy in centa wurih of
TAOMAS" ECI.ECTKK' OIL
Common Bore throat I cured wilh 11111- (tote of
TIlOMAb' tt'LECTltlC OIL.
Couyh;- ai:U colils a rem red hy
All thronl unil luti diseases are cured hy
THOMAS' Kl'I.ECTIIIC OIL
Asthma Is cured 'ny
TIIOM S' IX'LECTHIC OIL.
liiirna and frost bile ar.e relieved at once hy
THOMAS' KCUilTKIC OIL.
Always t;ives satisfaction.
Sold by Medicine Dealers everywhere.
Price, 50c. aud $ I
yoSTKK, MlI.Hl'itX & CO., I'n.p'is.
Buffalo. X. V.
Tl.VOfl.l-U l.f nn.l ..... II
..... ... null,, 1 iiuii IlllllHlllII
AAA "ii tsin tiiaiu, Provision and
yil Stm ka a fully prot. linl i,h inui-t
WLU exii.iiaiviiioiil iiilliimitialonerHtoru.
Our Bin-i-oHMful, fully tried, old rn
tirnnifn t"ldinie. plan. Try It. HeH,rta
W H E AT ' "ht weekly divl.len.lH palil Month-
IV. Kcllll ILT lllll'tt fn nynlmi.iL.M.
AlMM ' letiliirH inn im-t record, ntl.K.
K1 I'lviil lH.alil(iiiriiipiiBttlilrtnen
UUU lnolitlia oil tin fun. I 1,1;, 7 1 per
Ulllim Ad.lri.ua Kl. KM H I Kii t.
STOCKS y'f0 ' , ,
-We want, a loeal opent In
A every town rOxeellunt induro
XI nil '"'"In- O001I pay to u reinauiHi.
QIUlJ enterprmiiu; iuuu. Wnto tut
rj FHANK TUOMKV,
AUKs r run Tin; sale ok
Haxtkhst k a M K N (J I N K
Coil's Disc Etintiif
and Marine Engines
KMilNKS A SI'KCIALTY.
FARM KMilNKS, MACHINISTS'
01' ALL KINDS, HKLTINO,
rnlleys and deiicral SiiiilifH.
Mo lill, North Third Utrucl,
I'll I I.AOIC 1.111 1 A I'A
(iiutii'i, IIiilIiii, III. 111
dr.ikc, Slillinni.1, and
runny of tho hckt mcill
elm t kimwii nro cont
I'onic. iiiiii m meiliuuic
9f nn Ii varied powers, as
t(i m.iU It lha Rrrateil
ll fxnl riiiiliflr nml thrt
lleMori-r Kter I ssd,
It ctlrr klmiiniitli.iti.
Slccptctsncsa, & rlincncM
ct tho Mnmarh, UnwcN,
j Rlseiilirfly diircrcutfrom
Tk. n..t el. , ... Hii cm. (mi Lier KtiMncii
mmi rr"n"fliiai inir uti inner 1 111111.11 nn 11
Nvir Iftm W lfitri Uup nevrriithivirtitM. Hit
5 jjjjl 3 esl Jj "
JUNK 15. 1882.
iiitlejiciulciii in all
DELIVKUEI) HY CAHKIKH, S5 cunts per week.
13.00 I'EU YEAR, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT IF PAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL,$1.00PERMONTII,
10.00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANt L.
COMPLETE IX ALL ITS APPOINTMENTS. CYLINDAK
PUESSES, JOIiPRESSE.S, CARD PRESSES, NEW
TVPE, JAPANESE AND OTHER liOKDEHS,
FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
NO- 1 STOCK: Envelops, Letter Paper, Note
Paper, Rill Heads, Check Rooks, Receipt
Rooks, Ac, Sx
The ONLY Hound Hole Perforating Ma
chine in Southern Illinois.
rWE yEEKLY gUILETIX.
m columns 14.
lulled "With Choice Heading
Matter and Iocal
TERMS BY MAIL:
S2.OO P.ER YEAR.
Always in Advance, or No Taper.
;, ivi - ' -
Neutral in Not It
KOH mil luH.
'i' - l' - l'iiU..., - ......... ....-.m V.-
.1;. r' '- i-