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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MOKNINO. OCTOBER 10, 1888.
I DARSNOUStH V
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
SIOOO. Given, ,
If filmn or mi) injurious hi i im n trM can le found
In Andrews' lart Bitkinjr Powder. Is jam
tivoly PURE. IWini:'iidiireil,iiiil I. s! I moil inlH
rveclved Inmi such chemists ns rt. 1 ui in Hayn, lt'xi
bm; M. IHiiliintnliH', tif I'litruvo; mid UusUmus
Houu, Milwaukee. Never sold In bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A. CO.
45 Mieliiguu Ay. 287. 'iVj ,Si '.Ml E. Water
Every Corset 1b warranted mum
factory to Its wenrer in every v ny,
or tho money will lie relundcil ''V
tho person froui whom it wim hoiirht.
wv. i..i,tinitn(ufl nur lt'nitilik! I 't-
nut Injurleu. to llm wearer, iiii'l ioI"Im.i l
"lie mint cnnifurialilo ami i rf. ct llltli.it l n-t cur
n'a'1 " II(I( CH,hy Mall. Iiliw
Health Preserving-. !.& H. ir.Ad!ii.Hng. t"
Abdominal (extra heavy) 8.0". Xnrlii. &0
Health ln-rrvlnc (tine emitlH .. I'uruuii
Fiiraalv by l.n.llnn lieliill l iiler. oerywhere.
CUICAUO COKftLT ! .. I hluntfo, 111.
Is a preparation nf rrotoxlilo of Iron, Peruvian
Bark ami the rhosphatcs. associated with the
Vegetable Aromatic. Endorsed py Die Medical
Profession, ami recommended by tlii'm fur sys
prila. irnrrnl IteMI It, a einale lU
rain, Wniilor Vltulii j, Senou I'ros.
trillion, ioiniileiierni't1 from tvera
and i'liroiilca hill anil li'ter. It serve
every purpose where a lusm Is necessary.
Manufacture! by The Dr. Barter Medicine Co., St. Lonii,
The following la one of the very many testimo
nials we arc receiving dally :
Gmllm'n: Some thre e month sro I bop.m the
nae of 1)K. llMtiKit'H liniN Tonic, upon the ml
Vice of ninny friends who knew Its virtues. I was
sulfcrlnif frniu general debility to such an exteut
that ui y lahorwasrxeec-dliurly bunleiiBotue tome.
A vacation of a month did not give me much re.
lief, hut on the contrary, was followed hy In
created illustration Kil l hlnWlnjr chills. At thli
time I bnan theiiau of your luos Tonic, from
which 1 realised almost Itnitiedlute and wonderful
result". The old energy returned and 1 found that
my natural force was not permanently abated. I
have used three bottles of the Tonic. Mncc using
it I have done twice Hie labor that 1 ever did In the
fame time during my Illness, and with double the
tuts. With the tranquil nerve and vigorof body,
baa come also a clearness of thought never before
enjoyed. If the Tunic baa not clone the work, I
know nut hat. I (rive It the credit.
Most grateful I v yours,
J. V. WAiHOV,
Troy, 0., J&n.l, l7!t. I'aalor Chrlatlau Church.
''Sale b Druggist) and General Dealers Everywhere
The true nnlldote to thu elleots of minima is
HoHtetliir's Stomal h U tter". This mrclirlnc l one
l the moot p ilmlitr remedies of nu ii'mi of fur
cessfiil uronrietarv Hiei Wcs, nd Is In timuetisc
cl'inaud wherever on HiU i.'ont inent lever Htid aituu
I'Xtstn. A wineilaiful threetttiHsa day Is thu
best possible prepuratlve for eiicoiintenni; H iniilA'
rlons ttmrisiiher', reiinlntliy the liver, and IiivIk
oratinu the Momn Ji ,
1'or sale liy all DrujKlftH Rtnl Dealers Reiienilly.
HARRIS REMEDY C0.,"ifflii.
PR06.HARKI8' PASTILLE RIMED,
I Bfii mil otiH'r mIiu kuiii r
trrvuul ftlid t'hVKiuftl llel.o.
l mm? tl'Kin? wit-kyui-nrt ,
Tbt HniT ts pot tp Id K. (ImiIiik amuth), il
a.llbouili UinfltM Mira, ubltMllj iM'Tffn i-mi, Vm No.1
tot I !. anBt,r ! Ui. 1-auipliM d.ir.
if RELIABLE SELF-CURE,
A favorite prearrlptlon of one of the
Bloat noted ami aurcennful oeeinlliits In thet'.H,
(now retired i for thceurn of Xvrfoum ln t,illtu,
gyml Mnxioocf, tVaknmm and ttrnay. "'it
fij plain .-. e,uvelopri. Urul(isi uiu tin lu
AdiJreee DR. WARD 4 CO.. Uuitiini. Mo.
wO r7 '' ! 'Vw V
W 1 . .: .liiiM frSTf
Stranga but Oommon Facta,
That (in occasional meal nway from
onn's own house, ninl at iiiiiitlicr's table,
relishes bettor tliau tiny nt liomo.
That ih'odIo shoultl ask to bo deliver
ed from "sudden1 death" and never pray
to bo spared a lingering die-by-iuehes
That wlmn men cease to believe in the
Divine, or think they do, they begin to
bow tlowu before something human or
That a man will travel miles, agoniz
ing nt every step from a bit of gravel or
an obtnisivo peg in his shoo before lie
will stop and take it out.
That a man never knows what a
weak, tickle and uncertain master lio
has in himself until lie is at liberty to
govern his own life and do as ho
That when n poet or a philosopher
dies a dozen men and women try tokitc-
tail themselves to his name and write
themselves into fame- by telling all they
know about him.
That so many people forget tho weath
er they experienced last year, and declare
they "never saw such a summer as this
before. No, never!" What, never! No,
1 hat histories written fifty years ago
assert how the people of that timo wero
living "at the apex of knowledge umJ
enlightenment," which remark is some
times repeated to-day.
That when a philosopher or scientist
nuts forth some new idea, all tho wool
gathering, tlio guesses, and tho maun
(lerings afterward by him about, around
and concerning that idea or truth, or
semi-truth as the ease may be, arc often,
by his admirers, regarded as most im
portant and sacred words.
Senator V. 15. Roberts, whoso best ti
tlo to fame in Pennsylvania arises from
bis nitro-glycerino torpedoes, which
have done so much to en largo tho pro
duction of petroleum wells, lias found a
new sphere of usefulness fur the de
structive compound. Ho is now manu
facturing torpedoes at Titusville to lie
used in clearing farming land or
stumps, rocks, and bowlders. Tho tor
pedoes weigh a pound and three-quarters,
ami aro ignited by a fuse and a
fiilmiuato of mercury cap.
Written Remains of the Egyptians,
Most of the written remains of ancient
Egypt are religious. Many consist of
hymns to tho gods, ami have a pathos
of their own. Others uro lists of obla
tions or spoils taken in war. These
have no mora literary pretentions than
an auctioneer s catalogue or an inven
tory of furniture. They give us, how
ever, a vivid idea of Egyptian belong
ings. Tho manifold productions and
riches of ancient Kgypt are nowhere set
forth in more detail than in what is
known a- ,'ir "Great Harris Papyrus,"
which contains divers of these summa
ries. It was found in a tomb, and mea
sures 133 feet long by 16 inches broad.
Here we read erf the barge of cedar with
rivets of gold-plated brass and cabins
adorned with precious stones; of bouses
with doors and lintels of gold, surround
ed by gardens planted with nil kinds of
fruit, ami tanks for water-fowl and tisli.
liesides these are granaries of corn and
treasuries tilled, or temples presented,
with a surprising amount of miscella
neous property, paint, spirits of wine,
honey, oil, linen overcoats, embroidered
raps, incense, silver dishes and ladles,
rings, onions, cedar harps, bundles of
writing-reeds, wax, leather sandals,
turquoises, perfumes, images, necklaces,
wine, colored bed-clothes, etc. Tho
most careful inventory was made of tho
several items, and in every case the ex
act amount of tho articles in store seems
to bo set down. For instance, in one
plaeo wo find a record of 8'.'5,H10 crys
tal beads; in another of 23.WH pots of
frankincense, while one "cedar rule''
titrurcs by itself, liesides these dead or
dry goods wo have astonishing lists (A
caltlo and birds, especially pigeons,
ducks and geese. Here wo aro struck
by evidence of much that was evidently
business-like and prosaic among tho old
Egyptians. It is true that their religion
especially, at least so faras theullerings
niado by tho King represented the gen
erosity of tho people, was marked by
marvelous and abundant devotion; tho
adornments of tho temples not being
brought to a focus in some inner shrino,
but shown in the capping of sacred obe
lisks with solid gold, and tho covering
of huge holy walls inside and out with
costly sculpture. Rut though this in
dicates a certain profusenessof expendi
ture, nothing is more striking than tho
mitiuto economy and attention to do
tails exhibited in what may bo called
tho sacred rent rolls, summaries of ob
lations and tho like. The chronicler
carefully distinguished between tho
"ducks" nnd the "ducklings" offered to
Ra, tho sliced, salted and prepared lish,
tho crowns, nosegays, chains and hand
fuls of flowers, and the exact amounts
of these several items are set down. In
the "Great Harris Papyrus," now in
tho Rritish Museum, and translated in
tho "Records of tho Past," there are
many of theso entries, und in every case
the totals of tho goods in question aro
precisely recorded. Thcro are, o. g.,
1,975,100 nosegays of vegetables it
does not say what proportion ;f theso
wero onions as against 1 1,000 nosegays
of corn, and 8,410 of lotus. Thus, in
theso chronicles wo havo evidence of
both extremo profusion nnd precise
economy, of tho nicest reckoning and
tho most liberal abundance. Good
A Neat Denial.
A facetious journalist, wishmr to
"take a rise" out of Leon Go.lan. in
sorted tho following paragraph among
the odds ami ends of his paper: "M. Leon
Go.lan was at ono timo a sailor, nnd
whilo serving on board n brig not only
caused tho crow to mutiny, but also
killed tho captain." In the very next
iiumDcr oi me journal appeared a letter,
addressed to the editor by tho author of
tho "Xotairo do Chantilly." It ran
thus: "Monsieur: You say that I have
been a sailor, which is tpiito true; that I
caused tho crew of u brig to mutiny,
nnd then killed tho captain, which is
also perfectly correct. Rut you forgot
to add a detail which may particularly
interest your readers; nfter killing tho
captain I ato him! Leon Gozlaii."-
From the London Sovitty.
The crews of schooners find it possl
blo "for mua to none two-maslori." .
Gloves, Old and New,
Gloves wero nrlicles of Oriental dress,
for according to Xenophon they wero
worn by Gyrus tho Persian; and Atlien
icous speaks of a celebrated gourmand
who caino to a banquet with gloved
hands, that he might eat moro rapidly
than hisjellow-guests, who had to wait
until the viands wero cool.
In ancient times a glove was employ
ed as a token or pledge of faith in the
making of contracts -a sort of substi
tute for the hand itself-being cast down
by one contracting party, to bo taken
tip as sealing the agreement by tho other.
Reforo the union of England and Scot
land, tho Borderers having onco pledged
their faith to an enemy, regarded its
violation as a gravo crime; and, when
such a breach of honor occurred, the
injured person rodo through tho licld at
the next Border meeting, holding up a
glove on the point of his spear as a
plodo-it of fait h and proclaimed tho per
fidy of him who had broken it. To wipe
out such a stain, the criminal was often
slain bv his own clan.
Passing overall mention of tho gloves
worn by Knights with their mail armor,
or having over-lapping plates of steel, I
will name a few of those of which some
note has made beeir made in history.
A fur-lined glove, worn by Henry VI,
Is still preserved in tho old mansion that
gave him shelter after tho disastrous
battle of Hexham (1464). Tb" son-in-law
of Tunstall, and "csquiro of his
body," Sir Ralph Pndsey, kept him in
concealment at Bolton flail, Yorkshire;
and there, when ho left his faithful host,
ho also left a boot, spoon ami glove.
Tho latter is of tanned leather, lined
with hairy deer skin, turned over at tho
wrist as a deep culf.
Tho embroidered gloves of Cteur do
Lion loi him his liberty at ono time,
and might have cost him his life. Ho
was lying in concealment in an enemy's
country, and his page carried them very
indiscreetly in bis pocket though per
haps for their better safety when sent
by his royal master to obtain food in tho
neighborhood of Vienna. How it hap
pened it does not appear; but they wero
seen, and recognized as being only snit
ablo for a crow ned head to possess. The
same night tho King was captured by
tho Duke of Austria, ami sold by him to
Eniporor UennjVI for GO.uOO pounds of
Anno Roleyn seems to have been very
particular about her gloves, and it is
recorded that her royal predecessor used
to delight in making her play cards
with them, that some little blemish in
the shape of one of her nails might of
fend the King.
Queen Mary and her sister Elizabeth
took pride in this article of dress. It is
said that the latter was extravagant in
tho extreme about them, and that a
marvelous pair was at tine time present
ed to her that w:js inclosed in a walnut
shell. She even retained her gloves
when playing her virginal. One "payr
of gloves'cmbrawret with gold," is re
corded as having been sent to her sister
Mary as a New Year's gift before her
accession, and "ten payr of Spanyshe
gloves from a Duehes in Spayno" came
to her a year afterward, while at about
that time "a pair of swete gloves" wero
also presented to her from Mrs. YYhel
lcri. The degradation of any exalted per
sonago in the middle ages was express
ed by the deprivation of his gloves
just as a glove was presented to him in
the ceremony of bestowing on him lands
The enormous quantity of so called
kid gloves is greatly in excess of the
amount of leather allorded by the skins
of all the young goats annually killed to
Mipply ih! demand. There has long
been quite a trade carried on in Paris
by the gamins in rat skins, who havo
much profitable poi t in catching them
tit the mouths of the great drains of tho
city. Our real kid skins como from
Switzerland and Tuscany, dispatched
from Leghorn. Vtctrt.
About Being a Guest.
All my life I havo been accustoiued
to a great many guests. It often puz
zles me that some people, who in many
respects wero not as agreeable as oth
ers, were so much easier and ploasaut
cr to entertain. 'It has only lately dawn
ed upon me that there is a talent in be
ing cutei'iained just as in entertaining.
If one and all of us would cultivate
this gift, we would havo moro and
heartier invitations. In watching one
of tlie most successful of visitors, I
learned these simple rules:
1. Be always ready for everything.
If you must fail' in any ono particular,
never let it bo breakfast. Vhen you
are late for this meal you keep back the
whole household's plans for the day.
2. Always look interested and, if
possible, say often bow agreeable you
think things. It is much easier to work
for a friend's pleasuro if ono thinks sl
really is getting it and appreciating the
trouble taken, Remember that often
what is a great delight to you is exces
sively stupid and tiresnmo to your host
ess. The show building that to von is
new and beautiful has been seen by her
many times and has lost its charm. If
you seemed pleased, then she feels Paid
for her trouble; but if you look as if it
was an honor for yot! to even glance at
anything, then she is disgusted and dis
appointed and goes out with much less
zest tho following day to show you tho
next "lion" on her list. Girls havo a
great way of laughing at "tho beaut."
When wo stay with people wo naturally
chimo in with their ridicule. Nover do
this. Wo enn abuse our own friends
like pickpockets, but let any hotly else
suggest that they aro perfection, thou
wo uro up in arms.
3. If any plan Is proposed, always
try to find out what tho hostess thinks
beforo you enter into it. If in any way
she seems to demur, then let it drop im
mediately, however much you may
want it. Sho has somo reason for her
decision w hich sho may not earo to
givo. Tho etiquette, for instance, of
different places uro so different that
what In one town may bo very harm
less, in another may not bo so well. Re
always assured that sho desires you to
do what you want. Sho ou her side is
ns auxious to bo considered to entertain
won as you cau be to he well entertain-
ouuiniiv wu mi wain io lio ns near
uie top oi me imiaer lu CVery depart-
tunnf am rifiiiuililn '
uitaiv ua jm'i 'muivi
. If you follow those few suggestions it
will go far towards making Vo tt
charming guest-a , doligbt to everybody
you vLilt. Homt Journal. J '
Chills and Fever.
Simmons Mver Kcrh
Inter coon hreiiUs. tho
(lulls and curries the
fever out ol tho system.
It cures when all other
for tho relief and cure
of tbla distressing die-
........ ...... UI f lu.
- cr Ki'uwlator.
The KeEiilator will positively euro thin twrlble
disease. Wu assert emphatically what we know to
CON ST 1 1 'ATION !
should tiol he regarded as a trilling ailment. Na
ture (lemutidH thu utmost regularity of tho boivela.
Therefore luslst nature by IiiMiik Hinimons l.lvcr
U. ejiilnior. It is harmless, mild und effectual.
One or two tiiblesponnfula will relieve nil the
troubles Incident to a bilious mate, such ns Nausea
Dizziness, Drowsiness, Distress alter eating, a hit
ler hud taste lu the mouth .
Persons may avoid all attucks by occasionally
laUinu a dose of Simmons Liver Itcguliitur to. keep
the liver hi lieulthy action .
Koncnilly uHsinu from a disordered ttomach, ran
bo corrected by taking KimmouB Liver liejjulator.
Simmons l.lver KolmiIhI r soon eradicate! this dis
ease from I ne . stem, leaving the eklu clear and
free from alt I in purl lies.
Children stifl'erln" with rollc soon experience re.
lirf when Simmons l.lver Regulator la administer
ed. Atlnlla also derive Rreat benefit from tbla
medicine. It Is not unplcnsant; it Is harinlesi
and ellectlve. Purely vetfetabla.
1 J LAI J J.) K 1 1 & KIDN E YS
Most of the diseases ot the bladder originate from
those ol the kidneys. Hestore the action of tho
liver fullv and hoth the kidueye and bladder will
I'iyTake onlv the comiiim, which always
the wrapper the red ,
Z trudu mark and signature ol
J. 1 1. Z El LIN &COM
Furnnlu hy all drumrlntn.
Till XKW REMEDY.
HOPS I MALT
AND BLOOD PURIFIER.
This new Remedy is compounded
from the best known curatives, such as
Ho;is, Malt Extract, Cascara Sagrsda
(Sacred Burk), buchu. Dandelion and
Sarsapsrdla, combined with aa agree
able Aromatic Elixir.
These Remedies act upon the Liver.
They act upon the Kidneys.
They Reeulata the Bowels.
They Quiet the Nervous 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 containing Malt Extract.
Ask your riigi;Ut lor them, and be surs
that the l.ibcl h. on it the four words
HOPS AND MAUT BITTERS
in large red lctteri.
ffTTake no other.3
At Wholesale and Retail by all dealers.
UOCU ESTER NEOICISE CO.,
KorhrMter, Tf. Y.
Indian Blood Syrup.
-j t nj bvspi psiii, Mvit Din-
. ' rnnrn. rvrrni I AKUH
neKs, Nervous Debility
THE liEST RK51KDY KNOWN TO MAN!
i welve Thousand Mottles
Sold Since 1870!
This Svrup possesses varied properties: It stim
ulates the ptyHliues lu the saliva, which converts
the starch and sugar of tho food Into glucose. A
deficiency in pfymltie causes wind and souring ol
the food in the stomach. If the medicine juun
iiiiini diately ufter eatiug, the fermentation ol food
It iicIh upon the Mvi;r,
11 ads upon the Kidneys,
it h'egnlntcH the Bowels,
It rarities t lift bloud.
It (Jtilets the Nervous System.
It Promotes Digestion,
It, Nourishes, Strengthens hiiiI Invigorates,
It Curries nil" the. Old Wood nnd makes New,
It Opens th Pores of t,ln. Skin and Induces
It, tieiitrullr.es the hereditary lamt, or poison In
thu Mood, which generates Scrofula. Krvslpelas,
mid all manner of rSkln Disease,! ami Internal hu
mors, There are no spirits employed In Its manufacture
n ml It run Im taken hy the most delicate babe, or by
the aged ami foeblo, euro only being required In at
tenth u to directions.
Oulvu, Ilonry County, Ills.
1 wiissullerliig from Sick lleadiic.ho and Dlr..l
ness sothut I could not attend to my household dn
lies, and a i hurt trial of Dr. Clark Johnson's Indi
an Wood Syrup ell'eclually cured me,,
-MHS. IIKLKN KI.K1N8.
Waterman Station, lleKalh Co., Ills.
This Is In certify that Dr Clark Johnson's Indian
lllood Syriip hus rured mo of I'aln In tho Hack. It
In a valuulile medlclnu. Mltd WOOD.
" Centre IIUI, White Co., Ark.
This U lo rerllfy that I was afflicted with Palpi
tutlon of tlm Heart for many years I tried dlilur-
ent doctors, whose
prescrlptlons tended more to
weaken me ihun they did to strumthen. I lu.i
to try Dr. ( lurk Johnson's Inilinn ln.,.l
Syitip, which proved to bu a poaltlvo curn-nnt on
ly curing the IWrt Dlsonse, hut also a blck Head
hcIi which had been Ironhllng me.
Mitel MAHY A. NKAL.
1 was aitlirted with Liver Complaint and Dyspep
slu and railed tognt relief, although using miidl
clues Iroin our bent doctors. I vomninnr.ed using
Dr. Johnson's Indlun lllood Hvrhp, and a short trial
' "' T, W. ItfHI.Nti. Moliun, 111.
This rrrtlfles that Dr. Clark .lohnsnri'a Indlun
,.l"",, '"" ''"ectttNlly cured mo of Dysnotisla,
'1 oo much cannot be ald In praise or It.
W. K. W I MM Kit, liedrord, Mo.
Aionls wanted for tho sale of the tndlsa lllood
Hyrnp in every town or villago, In which 1 bave no
agunt. I'artlculars given on application
DHVOUIHTB NELL IT.
Ubratory n Wost M it., H. T . Oltr.
I ITU I
1 I J A
Independent in all
DELIVERED BY CARRIER. 25 CENTS PER WEEK.
$13.00 PER YEAR, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT IP PAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL, $1.00 PER MONTH,
$10.00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
rrvL T)TTr r nviiT
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PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CARD PRESSES, NEW
TVPE, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS,
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NO. 1 STOCK: Envelopes, Letter Paper, Note
Paper, Bill Heads, Cheek Books, Receipt
Books, &c, &c.
The ONLY Round Hole Perforating Ma
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m WEEKLY BULLETIN.
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