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L. C. BOYSNQTOfTS
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f Iju l PA-KKElt 5c CO.. Le.si
a tLiXa'w rVi
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MOK.VlNd, NOVEMBER l, 1885.
The Daily Bulletin.
Tlie Deserted (Jlaim.
I'p v lu.ro tin Know slilnca puro and whito
On tlio pi aks llmt point to tlio aiiinincr bky
I'ii in the iriilrli liy tlie I'vi'iilng linht
I saw, hs wo tiavrli'd slowly by,
A rlHlni dnwrti'd and It ft alono,
A blinfi t uiik In l'ie iiiniinliilii side,
A vooHi . mliin of Ioks ruiigli hewn,
hen' soiup oiip laid luiion d till liopo luid
And iHtrrnn. wlii'ii our ramp wna mado,
Ami too wiino tents pitchod for another
Willie tl:e phi" frees wpirdly tossed nnd nwnyed
In tin eneerv jflnw of our phiii Are IlKbt.
Wlien merry voices rang on the atr.
And sinilinir fmTH lln.-hcd in mid out
I thought of that culiin rudo nnd tutru,
(.tl lta uwner.wlio Inliored in hope and doubt.
lie hurl come, perhaps, from some eastern
For (tpeedy wealth to this western clime,
And homesick and weary, and all alono.
He had faillifully toiled tor eomo friendly
Cold moani the wind through the canyon
And the coyote criea the nijrht hours drear;
There are unknown footsteps that softly
And tlio voice of the burro In kindly cheer.
Ptill he dronmed as others had done before
As others, shall do In the il.ivs to come
Of lindins' wealth in unbounded store,
And joyfully bearluir his treasure home;
But fortune is chary, when all is told
Her smiles arc the hardest on earth to Rain,
And where one Is favored with filming gold
A thousand others may toll in vain.
Thus I sit and muse In the camp-fire glow,
While the welcome evening meal is spread,
And the sound of tho river conies soft and low,
And the blurs shine brilliantly overhead;
For my lieurt is saddened day by day
We puss In sunshine or drippi'nir rain,
That lieipient roud mark upon ourwuy,
A deserted, desolate iiiininir claim.
Quaint Origin of a Tamiliar Hungarian
There was but outre a ilorjrs fair at
Uiitla." The originator of this proverb,
King Mathiiis t'on inu.s, was tlio great
monarch of Hungary. He was a genius,
ami Hungary's mightiest monarch, and
reigned in the iifieenth century. He
was young when he died, and in spite
of his youth the people exclaimed at his
departure: '"King Mathias dead just
ice is dead." From this one saying of
the people we can judge the King. In
fact, hundreds of proverbs originated
directly with him. Even now, when we
Hungarians want to say that something
very good has happened, and is not
likely to happen, again, we use this say
ing, which became a proverb: "There
was but one dog's fair at Huda." Mo
tility as a narrator is to tell how it orig
inated. It is quite a story, and, if the
kind reader peruses these lines with tho
same pleasure I take in writing them,
we will be even.
OKKUN OF THE niuVEliU.
At the time of our just and great King
Mathias lived a poor and very good
shepherd in the southern ourt of Hun
gary, (iood us he was, his landlord
was just as wicked, and above all, a
great miser. The shepherd fullilled his
duties well. The flocks were always
cared for, and all the landlord had to
tlo was to lind his sheep multiplied and
in the very best order. All the good
ness, however, was on the side
of the shepherd; nil the wickedness
on the side of the landlord. The wick
ed rich man never acknowledged any
service. He took everything and gave
Such a state of things can last, but
not forever. Kven the shepherd had
enough of it. So the poor fellow studied
for a good while how he might amelior
ate bis wretched situation. After think
ing tunny days upon his sad condition,
suddenly a happy idea struck him. He
heard of the young King's goodhearted
ness ami justice, and he heard also that
the poorest man could go to him and
tell him his grief, and, if it were in the
King's power, he surely would lind some
means of doing justice. After many
days of sorrow he went to his landlord,
counted the sheep, which were found in
good shape, and told him that his in
tention was to leave him and to look lot
another situation. All he had to saj
was that he hoped the landlord mighl
rind pnother faithful shepherd just as
patient, and submissive as he. The
landlord did not even thank him.
The shepherd went his way, followed
by his live dogs. He started towards
the Capital of Hungary, w here the King
lived, towards Buda. The journey last
ed many days, but. finally 'he arrived.
The poor fellow was tired' and lay down
in a ditch, surrounded by his dogs, and
fell asleep. How long his sleep lasted
we do not know, but we do know that
he was awakened by a very handsome
young man in whose eyes goodness
beamed, and who apostrophized him as
THE KINO AM) TUB- SllK.PIIEItl).
"My dear shepherd friend, what are
you doing here in the ditch with your
live dogs around you? You must be
tired to lind no better resting place than
"O, yes, I am tired, and I have come
a long way," was the shepherd's reply.
" here do you come from?" asked
the voting man.
"From the southern part of Hungary,
and 1 have walked all tho way. 'S'ow
you can well understand how tired I
am; but what care 1? 1 urn young ami
I come to tell the King my grief. 1
know he will give me good advice and
tell me how to redress the injustice done
"Well, my dear friend," replied the
young man," "I am a special friend of
the King's, and you might as well tell
Die your grief, and you may rest assur
ed I will lay the matter before him. He
is still young, but he knows w hat he is
The shepherd did not quite see why
he should confide his griefs to another
knowing well that everybody was ad
mitted into the presence" of the King, no
matter who he was. So he simply said;
"No, it is useless, I will tell all to my
King himself, but I thank you all the
same for your kindness." '
"Do as you like; but 1 can assure vou,
my dear friend," replied the youner
man, "that it would greatly forward
your interests if you would tell mo at
once all your sorrows, as tlie King has
n great deal to do, and has to listen to
many grievances: and I, as his friend,
rriHko it a special duty to tell him all
such matters which, hy chance or other
wise, come to my knowledge from dif
ferent sources. So the King knows
maiiv matters beforehand."
"Well, then, I vill tell you all, uiid
frankly." Tho shepherd began l.!
THE SIIF.rilF.HD's STORV.
You see, my dear sir, that I am even
younger than you are, but youth doe,
not exclude tho sense of duty, and, s!
though only a simple shepherd, 1 had
charge of a largo flock of sheop belong
ing to a rich landlord. This selrisii,
miserly landlord cares for nobody and
for nothing but for himself and his o n
wealth. Always faithfully doing my
duty, 1 never had any reward, and u'y
life was wasted on an unworthy and mi
grateful being. Hearing how wise and
just our voim" King is, and that he a.i
mits his numblest subject into his au
gust presence, in a happy moment I
made up my mind to lay my troubles at
his feet, anil so I have come all the wr v
to Buda hoping to see him."
"Yes, my dear friend, you shall see
him," said the young man. "Proceed
with your tale."
"It is a simple one," said the shep
herd. "My honesty and my live dogs
are all I have in the world, so I hope
tho King will give me to a kiud and
good landlord, to whom I will be faith
ful indeed. I have nothing nioro to say.
That is all."
"You say, ray friend," answered the
young man, "that is all; but this is all
your all. Depend upou it you shall
have help, ami, in the meantime, until
this evening, when I shall see tho King,
I propose to buy your five dogs."
Then spake tlio shepherd: "They aro
worth nothing to you, mv good sii', hut
I don't mind parting witli them, being
Thereupon the young man took from
his pocket a purse full of gold and hand
ed it to the shepherd. "There," he
said, "take that. The dogs belong to
me, and, as I told you, I am a special
friend of the King's. Bring I hose dogs
to the palace tomorrow morning, and
orders will be given to all the guards
not only to admit you to the interior of
the palace, but to the very throne itself.
Good night to you."
"God bless you."
I leave it to the reader to imagine our
Next morning he went un to the King's
palace followed by his liv faithful dogs.
Arriviug at the gate, he w;w immediately
shown to the throne-room. The doors
were thrown open and 1" found him
self in the throne hall. Bewildered and
blinded by the magnificence and gor
geotisness before him, he saw neither the
brilliant body guard, nor the King on
his throne. ' He gazed about for his
friend of yesterday, t ho was nowhere
to be seen. At last, scarcely believing
his eyes, he recognized in the King, his
friend of the previous evening. His
Majesty, King Mathias C'orvinius, be
niguly beckoned to the shepherd to ap
proach. He obeyed tremblingly, and
fell on his knees, remembering how fa
miliarly he had treated the King. His
majesty from his throne with his usual
simplicity spake thus:
"I tohf vou last evening that I would
tell the Iving your story. You see 1
have done as 1 promised". Now return
in peace. Take your faithful dogs. I
do not need them. If thrifty and in
dustrious, the money I gave you is
enough to insure your fortune. ' Your
truthfulness served you yesterday. Let
it ever tie your strength, loll all that
King Mathias has but one aim to be
just to all. Farewell."
The shepherd shed grateful tears, and
was dumb. Returning home, n happy
man, he spoke of nothing but the young
King's justice and generosity.
THE MISEK BARKEP OCT.
And, of course, with all the world,
our miserly landlord heard of the shep
herd's good luck. "Why should not I
do as well?" he soliloquized; and, dis
guised as a shepherd, with three times
as many dogs, to Buda went he. The
ditch was there, the old miser laid him
self therein, the fifteen lean curs all
around, and, to complete the picture, ho
feigned sleep. Teeping from tho corner
of his eve, ho watchea for the young
man. liy chance, a handsome, lordly
man approached. The lifteen famished
curs stared at the newcomer, hoping
for some food, and knowing only too
well not to look to their master for any
thing to eat. The lordly stranger stop
ped and instinctively smelt a rat; still,
he stopped and inquired afler the old
man's purpose. The miser repeated
the shepherd's story word for word.
The King for it was he listened at
tentively, but with an ironical smila in
tlie corner of his eye, as if saying, "Go
on, old man, you certainly will not fool
?('," and patiently waited till the end
of the story. When the old man utter
ed the last word of his made-up tale tho
young man retorted with his usual sim
"Go. Keturu in peace. Say to all
whom it may concern that you told King
Mathias your story, which is only a
story, and that King Mathias lets it be
known to you and to all Hungary, that
'There was but once a doips fair at
The King went his way, laughing
heartily, and here my story ends. Are
you pleased? Edourd Remenyi, in Vhi
He Was the Man,
It was on a Western railroad. The
conductor had been his rounds, and
taken a seat beside a very quiet and un
'Tivtty full truin," tiually observed
"Road seems to be doing a good bus
iness." "Oh, the road makes plenty of mon
ey, but "
"But. what?" asked the passenger, as
the other hesitated. P
"Bad management. It is the worst
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"Is that so?"
"That's so. The board of officials
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"Well, tho Superintendent is."
"I'm glad of that," said the passenger,
as his facn lighted up. "I was afraid
you would say it was the President."
"Suppose t had?"
"Why. I'm Iho man."
"That prisoner has a very smooth
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iff. "Yes," said the sheriff, "ho was
honr-d just before he was brought iu
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