Newspaper Page Text
fmrmc TO HPID downo
A jy SjJVf IARLDAKIN6 POWOERA
i 1 1 NKBuunu luniat
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
If alum or any injurious ir.i'isuiriecscuii bo found
in Awl rows' Pearl Bating Powder. Is po
lively PUHE. Heing endowed, and testimonial!
rev'eived irum such tlioiriMs as rt. tmnu Unys, Hog.
tim: M. lielufotiuiliie, of Chicago; and (justavua
Bode. MiHvankw. Never w.ld In bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A CO.
tf iliciaiudu Av. 2S7. tea ii m K. Water
Every C'w.at is wiirrmiU d snlis
f iictory to Its wrnwr in i-vcrj w if,
t ir tho innniy will b refund, d I'V
the person 'nun v. liom it wai botu'lil.
ThPnnWCm-sct pinnou v-1 liv Mir It icl'fi! l v-!'i in
not hlurliili I" lh. near-', and . tn'- 'Mil l.y l..'l! B
tli " nnli:omforlablo un'l .' rl t tl tt 1 r.fer Oirwt CM
niida PKH E, by Mull, IVximc I'ul.l I
Health rrnttrvlnB. 1'.. fi.-'f..diullii. t.iO
Abdominal (eltrn hear) $2.iO. urlnif. I.GO
limit h rriwrrl:- (mm o.ulll' AJ.O'l. I'amcoa
For shIc by Icadnm Ili'lMli li'nlT f verrwhiTC
CHICAGO COHSET CO.. t l.lcugo, 111.
Remembe-thu Mamlna. vital ene irv. thn lid;
prlnclpn or h hmt yiih mr i li i'i m l me
ren'.na-n ower h'cb bitiie-n;.n-t ib ra.es
of (Ilt-t-i- ami ileat . m tli yra i m cuurd of
benith ll Is ih--' K fri'iin of 'he human forr.
and whf r: It xxvr wi-u . the tn:c i.o:icv l In ttir iw
In rvlii'urct'iiiKi t. la otbi'r ..nN. whi-n m h n
enirreeric v o- -tiris oinnii'm-i i-o ifa of hol-t-ter'a
I'iUiik. F'T-Ri in-(Ira ill tt arid d'-tU-rj, to
whom tph for Iloftei'iT A uiolu- fur ls-St
IiiUTt Ai 1, i! '' flnifer
'I li i; of 111- Jiiilin
'i. in t: i- tinier!' ; draw
in. i I- t.ri hiii". i !ir.,uirli
ili iion ii be
1 l.Y'Si'Ii r AM l!AL
i.h-nI ta-eiit'i'i! of i'a
'nrrbal vlrui", raiK-tner
heVP'v ai'rn IIoiih, al
lat infliiniHtiiiii, (iro.
m'iIh tho in'!i)rin
lro"i add'tloiial rolda,
comph tnlv h til h ihe
mi i a mi 'I ri'Morof the
nim or tn-iM nd
Du e 1 Tl n.udrlftl rte
tulla arc rt'fillzed by a few a t 1 lent 1 oti w . a thor
ough i rent ii.eut hi iiiriclfil will cur-.' ( a.r.r.-l), 11 a v
Ac ei rIii to
USEQl'ALKl) KHi COM) in tin' HEAD.
Tba Ba m lia ca'iied an enviable rt'imtnt on whur
overknown, oi-plarlim all olto r I'ti'Miimlninii
BKi 0'IZKU.iK A vtoXUKIil'UI, DISt'uV'KY
hold bv druififl-tn a' 6'i'ilit". On ifrpit of
prlra wl I mail a packao Hi nd lnr clrriilnr con
talnlnu full mfonm 'on rud rcll .Inn teJiluinnlalr.
K LY CKK A M HAI.M CO., i.iweKo, N . Y .
GOLD MEDAL, PAEIB, 1878.
Warranted ulimiluUly pur
Cocoa, fn;in wlikli thu vicvat of
Oil liaalei-urumovi'd. llbaaMrf
liiuf$ th' ttn wjih of (Jotoa mixed
-tU murc!i, Arrowroot or Bvgu,
(in J It tbcri fure fir moro cconomt.
cul. It In diUi'luim, L'iurlKlilii(,
atrijiKlliinlii.iiuiily dli Mcd, arid
admliahly alnpt(d f-r luuilUU a
well u for prruiim In hi'ul'b.
Sold br Ororcri f rerrwhera.
JJAKR.& CO., rorcbester, Mass.
One Dollar! One Dollar!
I'M IN ni'.ALT.H,
Id'.dlDg Uuuaocratlr jour al nud valuubln Kmnl'y
II (Nl lor a yar'a luhaerliiilnn A
Newspaper. Heud IIOLI.Mt lor th hunt papor
Id the went for the price. I'luln Oi'alor I'nlillabltig
Co.,C'llnd, Otiio. tta uple copy in e.
r y W
The Sheikh's Wifa.
bt a in unt gii.troiixiissr.
Abrel wna a woal'hy h'rdnmn nf the plain.
Ilia w.to onn Mitmwr day cot down bcr
And Iny nml clept beneath a troeln Hi(hol,
And vb' plnir hml a dream af ter thl failiton!
At limt It eenuil sbe wi ke from such a dream.
And A hud nld ttiii:'Vtfe, g-t tlieoupin hiiste,
l.iiHt year 1 a' Id to inorelimitu of Smror
A huiiili-ed Hlieep; they owe meailll one-tblrd.
"Tin a lon way and I but feebio now.
Wliotn cim I fend to Hiitror in tny atead!
Ki'W nre the fiilthlul envoys one may trust,
Go tlioii and ciiiun ilmttj tinny sliver she
kel." Then ppnke alio not of terror nr thn desert,
Or thieves, hut suid: "l)enr lord, 1 urn thy ser
And when with bis rltfbt hand ho showed tho
She wrapped her mant lo round hor and de
parted. Tho road was bard, and thick witB pointed
That cut hor feet and niado tear brim ber
Fliit, resslni: not, slip journeyed all tho day,
Nor n-asinir in ilieevetiitiir, journeyed still,
TaklnR no heed of sljjhl or hound when lo
rMMldciily. with fieri eery, one leant upon her.
Held t tir tit her mouth, and with her othor band
Hoot olT her mantle; then before he tied,
htHlibed bor, leaviuif thu dagger in ber breast.
A sudden start of horror iu her dream
Woke her thereat.
Her huilmnd stood before her,
"To inerehants of Kaeor," snid be, "I sold
Last year ono hundred sheep; one-third is
The way Is lonir; 1 am but feeble now.
Whom may 1 fend to Sup-or In my stend?
Hlnee faithful ini's-enijors are few to find,
Go thou and oialm the thirty stiver shekel"."
Then the wife said. "Tbou nrt my lord; I go."
hhe vailed her children to her, laying her
Upon the elder's head, kissing: the younger.
Then, wrapping on her mantle, she departed.
Kroin the French of Catullo Mvndes.
De Brazza the Liberator.
M. Henri Martin, tho French senator
and historian, prusiiliaf recently at a
bunquot civon in honor of M. do Brazza
by the Historical society of Paris, spoke
in enthusiastic terms of the work ac
complished by one who, ho deolared,
was applauded by the whole of France.
Referring to tho Conpo question M
Henri Martin added that it ouly re
mained to be settled by tho government
nud parliament, both of which could bo
trusted to do their duty to the country.
The banquet at an end the remainder of
the evening was spent at tho St. Simon
club, where M. do Hrazza gave a brief
account of his travels. He stated that
he had been most successful in putting
down slavery, nnd that on one occasion
upward of 20 slaves had come to him
to implore the protection of "the father
of tho slaves. " "I have devoted seven
years." said he, "to tho exploration of
the Ogoue for a distance of eight hun
dred kilometers, and to the spread of
France's fame throughout the whole of
this district. This is merely a begin
ning. I now ask leave to continue this
work on tho Congo. Although my first
efl'orU are humble, this enterprise is
nevertheless a great one. We have be
fore us a new country which opens a
wide lield to France not only for her
comment and industry, but also for
her chinucij, w ho can create therewith
a vast colonial empire, a magnificent
work from which science ahd humanity
will alike derive benefit."
Aohthetieism ha run its race in Eng
land. A London lctuv in 7Vi; Liverpool
Mircury thus records its dowufail:
"Everybody is remarking, and few peo
ple faii to be astonished at the sudden
disappearance) of the icsthet'-s fromgood
socit-ty. The movement seems to have
v.orrt' i;.-eif out completely, so far as
elress is concerned. The erstwhile fash
ionable color, tho whilom remarkable
sjiapcs. ti.e strange and aiTectetd alti
tudes are things t the pat. It is vulgar
now to wear sare green. I: is no longer
elegant to be limp: and thos" peculiar
C'K ineii'i. designed, bice the robe of
Vivian, rather to express the figure than
conceal, have been rendered obsolete
by tlie iii'b'o'.n and gracole-s crinolette.
In the very homes wbere it was necess
ary to be either Japanese- or early Eng
lish, or at ieat 'quaint,' to find a foot
ing, the face is now set against 'mere
SET WITH THOHSS.
Rose Gurney came slowly down the
broad path, and pausing before an old
fashioned red-rose bush, began to se
lect with dainty lingers some nartly
opened buds which she fastened with
deliberation in the knot of lace at her
A broad straw hat, with a scarf of
white muslin shaded her features; and
her morning robe of whites lawn daintily
milled, and draped in spotless purity,
the little nosegay of ro6es being the ou
ly bit of color about her.
Philip Grantley, smoking his morn
ing cigar under one of the big elms,
stepped forward, toKsing the fragrant
weed aside nnd dolling his straw hat.
Ho was a fine looking follow, with wav.
ing, jet-black hair, and bold gray eyes;
nud when you find such a combination
black hair and grey eves you will
generally llnd a will as indomitable and
immovable as a stone pyramid.
"How do you do, cousin Itoso?" ho
The young Indy surveyed him with
great calmness, quite ignorant of his ex
"I suppose you are Mr. Grantley,"
she said, with tho slightest possible
bend of her head; "but I am not aware
of any exiting relationship between
"NoP Then I am not,11 rejoined the
young man, philosophically, as he drop
ped bis neglected hand into the pocket
of his loose flannel coat.
She looked at him in so run perplexity
now, but his face was insenitablc.
"May I have a rose, Miss GurneyP1'
he asked, wild great politeness, his eves
iixoii upon tno utile cluster nt her bo
som. "Oh, certainly! Help yourself!" with
a little graceful gesture toward the
lint he only glanced upon it with a
smile and turned away as the breakfast
bell rung out an imperative mimmons
from the house.
"Von will como In to breakfast?"
f-aid Hom'., with a stillness not at all
natural to her.
"How very kind you nre!" murmured
Philip, languidly, as he sauntered on
by her side.
"Papa, how ran you expect me to
marry that iiinuP" cried Rose, an hour
later, a,i she joined her father in tho li
brary, "Is he not agreeable to you, my
uoar?'' querricd Pupa Uurnoy, a ibada
CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORYlfM. DECEMBER 8, 1832.
of anxiety drifting ovor his handsomo
AgreenbleP why, papa, , ho la tho
most insufferable man I ever saw!
Such coolness, nnd such insolent, grand
seignor ways! Why, I wouldn't marry
him if ho was the last man on tho face
of the earth!"
"Well, well, Rosamund!, there's uo
compulsion about it." And Mr. Gur
ney smothered a sigh. "But I had
hoped you might fancy each other; the
boy's father was tin old friend of mine.
At least you can treat him courteously
wliilo he stays with us. He is our
Roso left the room silently, with com
pressed lips. "Treat him courteously,"
Indeed! Conventional courtesy seemed
utterly lost upon this young fellow who
made himself so entirely at home, and
who was discomposed at nothing".
In the davs that followed. Thilip was
like tho girl's shadow, waiting upon her
with the most scrupulous attention, yet
not hesitating to criticise her playing,
her singing, and her riding. Rose
quarrelled with him unconsciously; as
for Philip he was as imperturbable as
mortal man could be.
After all he could bo a most delight
ful companion when ho chose. Rose
realiz"d this when on rainy days he
read, exquisitely, bits of her favorite au
thors, while she busied herself with sew
ing; or when in the long, scented twi
lights he related strange adventures in
There had been not the slightest word
of love between them; therefore it was
a good deal of a surprise when Philip,
lingering with her over the piano ono
lovely Summer night, said suddenly
"Rose, will you be my wife?"
With her heart in her mouth, and an
gry astonishment in her wide eyes, Rose
answered directly, "No, sir!'1
Philip did not seem to take her refu
sal much to heart He drummed out a
little opera snatch rather absently on
tho white keys, and presently went out
upon the lawn for a smoke; while Rose,
very much disturbed, ran up to her
room and came down no more that
l'ht next day Mr. Gurney was strick
en dowti with paralysis.
Ho was quite conscious.but as helpless
as a little child, withuo control of hands
The attempt at speech, the wistful en
treaty of his large eyes, wrung the
heart of poor little Rose, who was sure
that he desired to communicate some
thing to her.
When Philip came to the bedside.that
same dumb, passionate, beseeching
glance went out to him. Tho young
man seemed to understand it.
Ho bent over the stricken man quiet
ly, and said, with his hands upon tho
poor helpless bands on the spread,
"I know what you wish to say, dear
friend. Do not be troubled every
thing is right. Be comforted."
Tears gathered in the old man's eyes,
and Philip motioned Rose and "the
housekeeper from the room. They
could hear his voice low and steady
nnd soothing; and when they returned",
Poilip went away, but that anxious, ea
ger, expression was gout? from Mr. Gur
ney1 s eyes; and when, later, Rose ques
tioned PLilip concerning ker father's
uneasiness, sho got no satisfaction.
It was then, in the days of her sor
row, that tho girl learned the real no
bility and gentleness of Philip Grant
ley's heart. Never was there such aa
unwearying nurse as be.
He took all troublesome duties upon
himself. R' .se gladly gave the reins of
government into his steady hands.
Rose thought with a dreadful heart
sinking of his departure.
S..c t--r o-iched the subject ono dav.
'Mr. f -raiilioy," she said, "1 feel" that
it is -.. i-li iu us to lean o thoroughly
upon oil. We must leam to do with",
out you. Some time again, if you wid
visit u , when papa is belter"
Her voice broke here: everything in
the lutcre looked so hopeless, and she
know herself lo be young and inexperi
eueed. He was watching her attentively,
with very gray eyes; and when siie
paused lie took her hand and drew her
unresistingly iuto the circle of his arm.
"Rose, do you want me to go away?"
She shook her head. She dared not
trust herself to speak.
"Rose, I will not attempt to disguise
frutu you the fact that your father will
never again be well. Some time, per
hap months hence, he may regain the
power of his speech. But, Rose, he will
he an invalid always; and I am going
to ask you to let me share with yem th
care of him. He is dear to me, and I
suit him. Rose, dear little red Rose, I
want you for my own; we need oah
other don't you see? Can you lovo me
a little?" -
Sho was weeping wildly in his arms
now, and he waited for ber to grow
calmer, and then led her intq the sick
room. Mr. Gurney listened, with such un
mistakable rapture and assent in his
eyes, to the young man's story, that
Roso could not doubt what tho desire
of his heart had been.
They were married very quietly a few
weeks later; ami then a few words from
Mrs. Barton, tho housekeeper, opened
"So you are not to leave the old place
after all, Miss Rose?"
"Leave the Hall P What do you mean,
"Then Mr. Grantley has not told
"Told me what?"
"Miss Roso, just before your father's
illness, he had decided to" sell the old
house, as ho has met with heavy losses.
Mr. Grantley bought the place of him
in order that it might not go into the
market. He hns probably been keeping
this from you in order to save your feel
ings; and "I must say, Miss Rose" with
the respectful freedom of an old serv
ant -"you have got ono of the kindest
hearted gentlemen in tho country."
Rose went silently in search of her
huslmnd. When she found him in tho
library her face was very pale, ami her
eyes very big.
"Philip," she said, "I have just.lcarn
od that this house belongs to you."
"What's mino is yours, my "dear; and
what's yours is "
But Rose had thrown herself upon bis
breast and was cn Ing heartily.
"Philip! How rude, and unkind, and
ungenerous I have been to you, who
are so noble!"
"Softly, litllo one! You were always
my own red Rose; a little thorny, por
haps, hut that is tho nature of roses."
Chills and Fever.
Simmons Mver Rcgo
lamr Mon breaks lh
chilli and carriua tht
fever out ol tho atatam.
ll curea when all other
K r the relief kr.d care
of tbi distressing die-eai-
use Simmons Liv
The Rec'tlstor will poslllwly cure this U.flhto
illsciisii. We arserl i mphalically hat we kuow to
CO NSTIPA T I ON !
shonld not he retarded as a trifling ailment. Na
ture demands the utmost reiiiilaritv of the bools.
Therefore atst nature by taking Summons Liver
Regulator. It Is harmless, mild and effectual.
One or two tal'lecpoonfiiis will relieve all the
troubles incident to a bilious stale, snoh as Nausea
liiziiiiens. Drowsiness, Distress attwr eating, a hit
ler bad taste in the mouth.
MALA I MA.
Persons roar avoid at atlai ks by occasionally
tukini; a dose of Mmmons Liver Regulator to keep
the liver lu tKaltby action.
mm RE ATI I!
geuerally arising frvm a disordered stomach, can
be corrected ov taking Mmmoiia Liver Regulator,
Simmons Liver Kv-gnlat rsoon eradlcatea this die
ease from the system, leaving the sklu clear aud
lruu from all impuritiea
Children suffering with colic soon experience re
lief wheu Mm mo us Liver Regulator is administer
ed. Adults also derive great benefit from this
medicine. It 18 cot unpleasant; it la harmless
and effective. 1'ureiy veg' tabla.
Ill j A D D E R cSc K I DNEYS
Most of the diseases ot the bladder originate frcm
those of the kidneys. Reftore the action of the
liver fully aud both the kidueys and bladder will
JTTakc oulv the genuine, which always has on
the wrapper the red 2 trade mark and signature of
Fur rale by all drugrlsta.
J-9 E. IXCE,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
6th Streei, between Com'l Ave. and Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY,
ALL KINDS OK AMUNITION.
Safes Repaired. All Kinds oi Keys Made.
PALLIDA Y BROTHERS
HOUR- i'tRAIN AND
E gyptian F lour in g Mill s
iILrhef-t Cash Prfce Paid for Wh-&t.
'V?. PR. KLlNt'8 GREAT
'.rXrJLAT.. ONU .-i rtLl l . r. tiK NCRVI ATTIO
jI-3:irJ,i-iib,i.r'iiEKsr.:tc I M a I.LI bit if uken
14 is (li'ff!,.,j. tUaf'.r firt tiny' u. TrtiM k
l trim lKi:!e Irt- to Jit lui,try (.ftviut xprt
:nirffii on if x, rtn rivj, bvni narni.f .1
J. tufod ntrni.P.O ini
xtirvfti addri of tfTlicfed to 1)K ki.lN k y.U Aruh
TO CARD COLLECTORS.
" TnE FROLIC OF THE FROGS."
S1! orttfioal d sli s, just out, very funny, will be
sent to ii Ly address oa receipt of 6 cel. to lo stamps.
J. I). LARKIX A 10., Bi.ff.ilo, X. 1.
SOLE MANUFACTURERS op
"BORAXI NF," lor ths T.amilry.
"I MTK." a I'ure Olive Oil Tollr-t Soap.
PORT GRAPE WINE
Spker's Port Qrape Wine I
FOUR YEARS OLD.
rpills e'ELRHKATED NATIVE WINE Is made
from the Juice of the Oporto Orape, raised In
tbU coui.t-y. Its invaluablu tonic aud strength
enlng iirniiert.eH uro iiueiiriiasscd bv any other
NativeWlue. D-lug ihe pare Julra of the Grape,
producid nniliir Mr. Hpeur's own personal supervl
ston, its purity and geuu ni ness, are guaranteed
Th i youui s. child may partuku of Its n-nerous
qualities, and (ho weake-t Invalid use It to advan
uiie It is particularly benefliial to ihe aged and
I- bllllaied, and siiit,-d to tho various ailments that
WIS A BK RELI Kj) oV" ,B n A
Sneer's P. j. Slierry.
The f. ,1. hUKUHV is a wine of Superior Char
acter and artikesofthorlchquabtlesoftha grape
from wrreli r, mnla yor riy Kichnesa, Kla-
excelled '"al ''"'P6"''. Itw'H t found on-
MCl Sneer's P. J. Brandy.
This RKANDY stands nnrlvaled in this fjnnntry
neiiig rar snperlcr for medicinal purposes. It Is a
pure rilstl Ut Ion iro n the grape, and contains val
liable medicinal properties, it has a delicate flu-
diet ed, and lain great favor among flrst-rlass
Lpi'irii ii i S ,.h0. of AI.KRKI)
bottle "al0 N J. owr the cork of each
Sold ny PAUL SOHUH
AND BT OBUOaiUTS BVERYWHKKI,
Independent in all
DELIVERED BY CARRIER, 25 CENTS PER WEEK.
118.00 PER YEAR, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT IF PAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL, $1.00 PER MONTH,
10 00 PER YEAR. IN ADVANCE.
The BULLETIN JOB OFFICE
COMPLETE IN ALL ITS APPOINTMENTS. CYLINDER
PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CARD PRESSES, NEW
Tm, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS,
FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
NO. 1 STOCK: Envelopes, Letter Paper, Note
Paper, Bill Heads, Check Books, Receipt
The OjSXY Round Hole Perforating Ma
chine in Southern Illinois.
WRITEFOH PKI E9.
JHE EEKLY JjULLETIN.
M COLUMNS 1!!.
Filled With Choice Reading
Matter and Local
TERMS BY MAIL:
2.00 PER YEAE
Always in Advance er No Paper.
Neutral in Noth