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I BARS HOUSE 44 I
I' I ijlTAWBOUHDTORISE
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
, SIOOO- Given
If alum or any nijurioiiK hiilistuno.'M can lie found
in Andrews' Voarl Baking Powdor. Is
tivi'ty PURE. Heing endim-ed, and btlmotiiuls
rwlved intm such chemists rhH. liana Hays, litis,
bin: II. lH'lafoiitalno, of Chicago; ami Gustavus
Bode, Milwaukee. Novor Hold In bulk,
C. E. ANDREWS fc CO.
45 Michigan Av. OS". 2s i UUl E. Water
JV"l, VJt'iniu ... ......
factory to Its wearer in rvrry way,
or the money will l refunded Lv
the person from whom it was bought.
Thi nnlv Hornet pronounce! Itv nor Irsitlnir pLy-l fciiH
tint Injurious to ItanmnT, inn! .mlinwl hv linliet 'is
Hie " mii.-t wiiuforiiilil"! mi l I' rfert iniicg l "I'mI -er
made," ,,m.KS ,ly M..II. rlit"' l'l'l
Health I'rvM-rvlii.-, !.&. S. ir. V J.illi. 1
Abdnmliml (citru henvj) 2.K. NiimIiiic. l &'
Health I'rt'wrvliiH wtll .00. I'nriicun
Kur mile by leuclliiir Kitnll l'ler cvrr.vwhi m.
CHICAGO (,'OKiil.T CO.. CMcutfn, 111.
1. ........ rv... it. la Witi-l'ilMf.i-rl Slit i H-
The Paiuter and tho Beauty.
An eminent l-'tviu'li painter whs ro
ocnlly (Miimiiissioned to paint the por
trait of ii lady win) was unci! a famous
beauty, but w ho in now nearly i0 3 ears
old ainl devoid of lier charms. Sho
wanted it exhibited in this year's Salon,
and fussed over it until tho artist was
nearly worn out with trotiljlii. Then hI
last when it wits finished she would not
Imve it, saying that it was in no sense
a likeness of Iter and could tint lie reeor
11ize.1l as such. The artist consented
to lose the expected payment and re
tain the picture in liis htinlio as unsold.
But tlteru was blood in his eyes, and ho
vowed a big vow to nvengethe, insult to
his prido and the injury to his purse. So
it canto to pass that a few days before
the private exhibition at the Salon word
was conveyed to the capricious lady
that perhaps it would be well for her to
visit his studio, as there was a picture
there that would interest her. Sho
went, was admitted, ami was shown the
rejected canvas. There she still stood
upon it, life-like and life-sized. Hut tho
artist had thinned her hair to semi
baldness, and in one. of her hands she
held two long tresses of false hair. Up
on tho table at her side, which he had
changed into a toilet ti'.Me, were ranged
a number of bolt les, labeled restiective-
ly with the words; Milk of Lilies
"Iseauty ater, 'hliir against
Wrinkles." "(lolden-hair Dye." The
lady cried out tliit such treatment win
infamous, "iou have really no com
plaint, madam," said the artist. "You
have already declared !hat the picture
is in no sense a portrait of yourself.
accept your opinion, and, as 1 cannot
ntlord to lose so much hard work, I have
treated it us a fnniaise piece, and us such
I shall introduce it to the public.
mean to call it 'Tho t'oiict of Fifty
1 ears. "What: exclaimed slit
"You mean to exhibit it?'' "Without
doubt." Hut the next moment saw her
on her knees, check-book in hand, beg'
fjing him to sell her the picture at a far
ligher price than was originally stipu
lated. Satislicd, he relented, accepted
the payment, and obliterated the hate
ful accessories; mid she took the picture
home and a good lesson with it.
A Etrango Phenomenon.
Mackerel fishermen returning from
tho etutorn const desert 1)0 a strange
phenomenon which they do not pretend
M.0 explnin. They say that beginning at
a point oirMonhegnn. Me., and extend
ing northeast for sixty-live or seventy
wiles, the blue water is sharply cut by
r whitish stream some thirty miles in
width. The lino of deniarkat'ion is per
fectly distinct and extends downward
. like a wnll as far as the eye can pene
trate. Mackerel swimming into tho
white water are peculiarly itu'cctcd by
the change, and display in their move
ments great activity "and uneasiness,
(.'apt. Stephen J. Martin, a veteran tish
ertnan mid an etnilrye of the United
States lisli commission, remember that
in IHIH, iti the same region, the ocean
presented a similar appearance, and
that the phenomenon was repeated in
lull . ..il ... I . it.
noi ouiiiesouineasiern jiartoi tieorge 8
lie was showing his friend, a Western
merchant, around tho ciiy, nnd as ho
pointed to the Slock i:cliango ho
proudly said: "That is our Kas el-Tin
jtalact), so to speak." Fifteen minutes
later they were in a busy, crowded,
fashionable restaurant, and IhefrieuJ
remarked: "This, I suppose, U your
Ka-el-lltthh palace?" The future re
mark concerned something plain.
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNINil, OCTOBER 4, 1882.
"Good wife-, whnt ore yon singing for? You
know wo'vo loHt tho hny.
And whnt we'll do with the hurso and Icyo la
more thiin I can ray,
While llki an not. with storm nnd rain, we'll
lose hoth corn and wheat 1"
Shu looked tin with a pleasant faoo, and an
swered low and sweet:
"There l a heart, there is a hand, wo fool, but
We've always been provided for, and wo Bhnll
always lie I"
Ho turned nmund with midden gloom. Sho
mid "Love, lie at rest.
You cut the iri'Hsu, worked soon and late, you
illd your very best.
That was your work; you've nanpht at all lo
do with wind and rain.
And do not doubt tmt you will reap rich fluids
of irnldcn irrain;
For there's a heart, and t hero's a hand, wo fool,
hut cannot see;
We've always lieen provided for, and wo hall
always tie I"
'That's like a woman's reasoning we must
because me must."
Puo softly said;."l reason not; I only work and
The harvest may redeem tho day keep heart
When one door shuts 1'vo nlwnys seen another
There Is a heart, thero is a hand, wo feel, but
Wo've always been provided for, and we shall
always be I"
lie kissed the ealtn and truthful face, gone was
his restless 1111I11.
She heard him with a cheerful step go whls-
tlinir down M10 lane;
And wont about her household tasks full of a
SlnirltiK to time her busy bauds us to and fro
"There Is a heart, thero Is a hand, wo feel, but
We've always been provided for, and wo shall
Days eomo and -o 'twas Christmas tide, and
the great lire burned clear. ,
Tho farmer said; "Dear wile, it's been a good
and hiiiiiiy year:
The fruit was gain, the surplus eorn has
bought the hay, you know."
Sho lifted then a smiling lace and said: "I told
For there's a heart, and thoro's a hand,wo fool,
tint cannot see;
Wo've always been provided for, and wo shall
AN ANGEL UNAWARES.
"Its old Miss Feck again," said Fan
ny Mcado with a grimace, as she leaned
perilously over tho edge of the stairs to
survey the hallway and front door be
"Old Miss Peck!" echoed Li..y, tho
fair, plump blonde of tho family. "And
there I've been and put on my dotted
Swiss apron with the pink bows, think-
il, ..i ....... ( ..:.. L":ii... i
in- iii.ii ib u iin v.;iiuuii i' mei;
"And Lucy's letting her in, and buy
ing tape and buttons of her, as true as
you live!" ejaculated Eanny, in a very
And then the two elder sisters retired
to their room and had their laugh out,
while Lucy innocent, round-cheeked
Lucy, whose heart was open to every
appeal of want or sttllering, took tho
wretched old woman into the kitchen.
dried her wet shawl by the tire, brought
a footstool so that she could warni her
poor fed, and even made a cup of hot
fragrant cotl'eo for Iter to drink.
"Jiuttoii.-,? ' said Lucy. "A penny a
card. Well, I'll tako two sizes!"
"Pshaw!" said Fanny, who had by
this time brought her scented crimps in
to the room. "You can get any amount
of buttons at Lynn's store for less. She's
cheating you, Hue v."
"lititnot such buttons as these, young
lady," said old Miss Peck, getting up
from her chair to curtsy. "These but
tons am fine-finished, and warranted not
to out tho thrtmrlt't
Lizzy who was leaning against tho
window, eujoying the old creatures ec
centricities, next attracted Miss Peck's
"And couldn't I sell you anything,
my bonny beauty?" said she in a coax
ing tone. "Kinbons the color of your
eyes? Or a bottle of rose-oil to bring out
the burnish of your hair?"
"No," said Lizzy pettishly, "I don't
want any of your wares. Don't teaso so,
for goodness' sake.
"I've got some life-pills here," said
tho old woman, lowering her voice to a
mysterious whisper. "While you take,
'em regularly, you'll never die! There's
catnip in 'em, my deary, and witch
hazel, and herbs and roots ns nobody
knows of but me! They'll keep tho roses
in your cheeks and the spring in youi
heels, my life-pills will, if only you'll
give 'em a fair trial!"
"Why don't you try thmn yourself?''
said Lizzy saucily. "There isn't niucli
roses or spring about you."
"I found out the spell a deal too late
in life, deary," said Miss Peck, hunt
ing among the treasures of her basket.
"Only a shilling a box, dear and fifty
in a box."
"I declare, Lucy, it's too bad." said
Fanny Meade angrily, "to let this
steaming, muddy old creature into t.h?
clean kitchen, and then let her torment
iieonlo so as to buy her trash! Why, Miss.
Peck's Life Pills are tho laughing sbt k
of the neighborhood,"
'The old woman caught her tattered
cotton umbrella in one hand and bet
basket of wares in tho other.
"I'll go," said sho. "Don't send for
the constable. Yes, yes, I'll go."
And Lucy could hardly pursuade bet
to remain long enough to receive the
compensation for the rolls of tape and
cards of buttons w hich sho had already
"There," said Lucy pityingly, ns she
saw the half-emptied cup of coll'ce still
standing on tho table, "the poor thing
didn't oven liriish lier coll'ce. How
could you speak so sharply to her, Fan
ny?" "She's a perfect nuisance," said Fan
ny. It's high time that some one taught
her her place. We enn't have our
kitchen turned into a refuge for all tho
tramps of tho neighborhood."
Lizzy ami Fanny Meade retired early
that night They always retired early
when it rained and thero wasuo chance
of any beaux to enliven the tedium of
the lagging hours. Anil Lucy, the fam
ily Cinderella, was left to lock the doors,
bar the shutters, ami see to tho general
safety of tho house before she went to
her own apartment, which opened out
of tho dining-room.
Lucy was Mr. Meade's daughter by a
former wife a quiet, pale-faced, sober
little thing, as unlike Lizzy and Fanny
as a grey moth is unlike two brilliant
mrpie htitterlbcs. Lucy "didn't mind"
lardships: and Lizzy and Fanny made
the house ring with their lamentations
if they so much as pricked their pretty
And so for Mr. Meado was a silent,
stolid, elderly gonlieinan, wlp devoted
himself lo tho not particularly prolitablo
business of tho law, and took nonotieo
of tho manner In which tho household
wheels revolved tu work was pretty
much left to Lucy, and the play to her
Lucy had sat up late that night to re-
trim her grey felt hat, for Lizzy and
runny s fall hats had cost so much that
Luey decided that a new cherry ribbon
was all sue could anoru lor herself; una
it was nearly eleven when a soft tap, tap,
tap, was heard at tho door.
Sho opened it in somo surprise, and
thero stood old Miss Peck, drenched
with rain and trembling with cold, her
basket pressed close to ner side, anil her
battered umbrella weeping turbid tears
on the door-stone.
"Couldn't you tako mo hi, my deary,
just for this one night?" said the old
woman, "because Fvo nowhere to stay,
and the storm is terrible. I meant to
goon to Deacon Dailey's his sister
Charity is a very good friend of mine
but il is too far, and my own bones are
all racked wilh rheumatiz! Couldn't you
take mo in? I'd sleep on tho rug before
tho kitchen lire, just for the sake of a
shelter over my head!"
Lucy hesitated a second. If Fanny
or Lizzy knew that she had harbored
such a guest, Miss Peck's chances
would bo very slight indeed. Put then
she was so wet so chilled so miser
able. "Come in," said Lucy kindly. "Set
your basket on t he lloor. You shall sleep
with me, Miss Peck."
And so she shared her own little bed
with Miss Peck, that tempestuous No
vember night, and when the stormy sun
rise broke sho rose early, made a littlu
breakfast for the poor old soul, and sent
her kindly on her way.
At parting, Miss Peck put a littlo red
box into her hand.
"Life-pills, my dear," said she, in a
mysterious whisper. "I-or you!
"Hut. I can't all'ord to buy thorn,
Miss Peek," said Lucy a litile embar
rassed. "I don't mean that, deary," said Mi:,s
Peck. "As a present! For nobody has
been so good to me. week in and week
out, summer and winter, as you have.
Keep the life-pills, my dear. Take one
a week, and you'll never grow old or
So Miss Peck trudged on, and at Squire
Wemple's she stopped.
"Squire," sho said to that genial, jov
ial gentleman, who had just entered his
otliiMi, and was wanning his bands at
the newly kindled lire. "I want a job oi
latv done. And I'll pay you in suspend
ers and shoe-strings, your pick and
choice out of my basket!"
"Ah!" said thesquire good-naturedly.
"And what is it that you want done,
"I want to make my will," said the
old woman. "I want to leave all I have
to Lucy Meade."
"She'll be a great heiress," said the
"Yes," assented Miss Peck with great
gravity. "Hut sho has sense and judg
ment, and will know what to do with it
So tho squire, secretly enjoying the
joke, made out tho legal document, and
saw it duly signed, witnessed, and at
tested. "Perhaps you'd better keep it in your
fire-proof safe, squire," said Miss Peck,
sitting there liko a withered elderly
"Perhaps I had," said the squire.
"F,"" f",rtr of accident, vou know." ,
"hxnetly-' for fear of accident," said
Squire Wempln. And after Miss Peck
was gone, he and the clerk and tho office-boy
laughed until they wero black
in tho face.
"Such a joke!" said they.
Hut rit the Meade homestead littlo
Lucy held her tongue as sho poured out
the matutinal coll'ce. For her life she
would nut have dared to confess that
old Miss I'eck had slept in tho house all
night. For the topic of contagious dis
eases was broached at the table, and Mr.
Meade spoke of small-pox having brok
en out at some tenement house, not far
Lizzie turned reproachfully to her eld
"There, Lucy," she said, "I hope that
will he a lesson to you. For all you
know, old Miss Peck may have come
frmn that very house, yesterday, with
her stay-laces and buttons and things!"
And Lucy colored crimson, but did
not reply. It was true, she told herself,
that she had runaterribleri.sk. Hut
then, who could turn tho poor old crea
ture from the dour on such a night?
And, tossed by conflicting emotions,
Lucy crept into the bedroom, and kneel
ing down, said her prayers, and left all
the rest to Heaven.
Scarcely a week harl elapsed when
otic of he neighbors came in.
"Old Miss Peck is dead," said she.
"Not of small-pox?" gasped Lizzy,
"Iiless your heart, no," said Mrs,
Mat-raw. "Found sittin' by tho side of
the road, quite dead, with her basket of
buttons and pins beside her."
And then came out tho story of the
will which had been so recently execut
ed - and a search was instituted. In the
basket, between the bottom and the oil
cloth lining which protected it, was
found a bank-book, with deposits cred
ited therein to tho amount of several
hundred pounds, most of which, as nf
terwards appeared, had been accumu
lated by t he sale of tho old crone's much
vaunted ' Life Pills."
And it was all Lucy Meade's. Sho
was the heircssof the family now. Liz
zy and Fanny bit their lips, and pre
tended to make fun of tho whole thing,
but in their secret hearts they envied
Luey her golden luck.
"She can marry that poor young
druggist's clerk now," said Lizzie spite
fully. "And she'libe tho llrst hrido of tho
family," mldcd.Fanny somewhat mali
ciously, "in spite of your good looks,
Put Lucy was quietly happy.
"It has come just in time said sho.
"Orrin has a chance to buy a partner
ship now, and we shall bo assured of a
modest livelihood.' Oh, if Miss Peck
could only know how very grateful 1 am
"Miss Peek, indeed!" repeated Lizzy
with a forced laugh. "It's exactly like
Shakespearu's idea of finding a precious
jewel in a load's head!"
."Hut it is a jewel all tho same,"
said Lucy, with tours shining in hot
"I'm going through tho dark valet,"
said tho highwayman, as ho robbed the
Chills and Fever.
Simmons Liver Iti'Hie
I ill or miotl breaks tho
chills and curriua th
fever out ol the syaturn.
I) can's when all othur
l,ir t tie relief bud cure
of thin distressiUK dla
I'lisu use Simmons Liv
Tho Reptibitor will positively euro this tu.rllilo
dlsimso. We ussert emphatically what wo know to
should not he retfiinted ns a trlllhiu ailment. Na
ture demands the utmost regularity of tho lsnls.
Therefore, assist nature by Inking Simmons Liver
KcKUhihir. H is Imrmless, mild mid effectual.
One or two tuliles)iooiifuls will rellev nil the
troiihles Incident to a bilious state, such as Nausea
Dizziness, Drowsiness, Distress alter culln. a bit
ter liad tu-t c la t lie mouth.
JVrsmis may avoid all utlarka by occasionally
taking a dose of ttiiumoaa Liver Ib'Hiilator to.keep
the liver In hi'iillhyuctitin.
generally arising fr un a disordered stomach, can
lie corrected by taking Simmons Liver Regulator.
Simmons Liver Rejmlat rsoou eradicate thla dla.
ease from the SjSti tn, leaving tho sklu Clear and
free from all Impurities.
Children siifVerli)!' with colic soon experience re
lief when Simmons Liver Keuulalor is ailuiiuisier
cd. Adults also derive great beuellt from thU
medicine. It is nut unpleasant ; it is harmleti
and ell'ectlvo. I'arely vegetahla.
J J L A 1 ) I ) 10 1 1 iSo K Il:N K Y S
Must of the diseases d tho bladder originate from
those ol' the kidneys. Restore the action of tho
liver fully and hoth the kidneys and bladder will
IRTTake only the genuine, which always has ou
l lie wrapper the red Z trade, mark aud signature ol
For sale by ull druutfiets.
Tim sew ri;ii:iv.
HOPS I MALT
(Nut Ki rmeiileil.)
AND BLOOD PURIFIES.
This new Remedy is compounded
from the best known curatives, such
Moos, Malt Kxtract, Cascara Sagrada
(Sacred Brk), buchu. Dandelion and
Sarsapardla, combined with an agree
able Aromatic Llixir.
These Remedies act upon the Liver.
They act upon the Kidneys.
They Regulate the Bowels.
They Quiet the Ncrvoua System.
They Promote Digestion.
They Nourish, Strengthen, Invigorate.
They give Tone, Health and Energy.
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
are the ORIGINAL and ONLY BIT-
TERS contuining Malt Extract.
Ask your DruBRist lr them, and bo sure
that the label has un it the four word
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
in large red letters.
"iTake no other.JJ
At Wholesale and Retail byalldralen.
UOCUESTKK aiEPICIXB CO.,
KnrhvMli'f, Jf. Y.
Indian Blood Syrup.
Dvsl'cns in. Liver Ills
J IJ'V' "iihon. Fever and Atom
nenri I'lsnise, oinilllh-
ness, Nervous Debility
TDK ISKST KKMKDY KNOWN TO MAN I
hvelve Thousand Bottles
Sold Since 180!
" . J. , ........ ... ,.... . , ... n . . i. d 1 1 in
nliitca tho ptyallne lu the saliva, which converts
the starch and sugar of the food into kIuciism. A
di'ilciency in ptjuiinu cuuses wind and souring ol
Tli I. S vrn ii , asdi.ui.i. vit rlurt iifiitinrri... 11 .i!m
the tooil In the stomach. If the medicine ,t wiasn
immediately after ealliiK, Hie ferment stlou ol Mil
It acts upon the Mver.l
It, nets iiiuin tile Kidneys,
It, Ki'KtilutcH the Unwel l,
It rurilles the Hlood.
It (.inlets the Nervous System,
It. Promotes Digest Inn,
U Nourishes, HtrviiiMhetiianil Invigorates,
II Carries oil' the Old blond and makes New,
it iiiens tne I'nrcd ol the Skin and Induces
It. neutralise tlto hereditary Islnt, or poison in
the 'iloinl, wiiic.n generates hcronua. hrvslpelas,
ami all maimer of rlldu Diseases ami Internal hu
There are no spirits employed In its manufacture
and It (an betaken by the must delicate baho.or hy
tne ni;e ami leeme, rare omy iioiiik reqtiirea in at'
tenth u to uireciiiuis.
(Jalva, Henry County, Ills,
I wns sillier In c from Sick Headache and D'x.t-
lies so that I could not attend to my household (lit
ties, and a short trial of Dr. Clark Joliusou'a I ml I
an Hlood Syrup cllVcmallv cured me.
M Its 1I1I,1N KLK1N8.
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This Is to certify that, Or Clark Johnson's Indian
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Is a valuable mouicliiu. S1H3 WUUl
Centre Hill, White Co., Ark.
ThU It to certify that I was ullllc.ted with Palpi
till ion of thu Heart for imtuv years I tried (litter
cut doctors, whoso prescriptions tended more to
weaken mo innn iney uin to sirnnginen. i at last
res lvd to try Dr. Clark Johnson' Indian niood
Syiup, which proved to hu a positive cure not on
ly curing the Heart Dlssaso, nut. also a Hick Head
acu wntcti una lieen irouniini; me,
I was Alltie.tcd with Liter Complaint and Dyspep
sla and fulled to get relief, alt hough Using modi'
clues from our best doctors. 1 commenced using
Dr. .lohnsou's I n il Inn lllnod Hvrnp.andashort trial
cured mw. T. W. KI81NU, Mullne, 111.
This rertlllei that Dr. Clark Johnson's Indian
Hlood Syrup Iims cllcrtually cured niu of Dyspepsia.
Too much cannot be saltl In praise ol It.
W. K. WIMMKR, Hedford.Mo.
Aueuts wanted for tho salt) of the Indian Blond
Syr up in every town or village, In which I have no
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DRUGGISTS HELL IT.
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