Newspaper Page Text
Toi claim" too
ouch for BiMAUi-
! TAIf NlRTIHK.'J
"Q' can one medicine be
J a specific for El-
iunj&mi' A I p n h n 1 1 m i
Oplam KbiIok, Ithenmatlsm, Upernmtor.
rbie, or SM-mlual WeBknesw, mai flity othrr
romplalutf We claim it fwcjw, sim
ply, because the vims of all diseased arises from
the blood. Its Ncrvluo, Resolvent, Alterative and
Laxative prupertlemeetaUthocondiUou herein
referred to. It'a known wridiwiM
It quiet and cointKWee the Jialiunl iiol 1 ''
Introduction of oiifat.o and drastic cathartics, but
......i ,...,i...j Hih miiienl not iiy ilia
iiy me resiorsuuuoi - ---
nervous system, whereby the brain In relieved
cf morbid fancies, which tn created by tho
causes above referred to. 1
To C'liTCvmen, Lawyer. IJIcrary men, Mer
chants, Hankers, Ladies and all those whose sed
entary employment causes nervous prostration,
irregularities of tlio blood, stomach, bowels 01
kidneys or w ho require a nerve touic, apiieti-er or
idliuulant, Sakaiutah Neuvinb Is inya liable.
Thousands proclaim it the most wonderful invig
orant that ever sustained tlio Bulking eystem.
fl.W. Sold by ell Dru--ls)t. t14i
thi is. o. a. EicnsjoKB MED. co rsor&,
a , . JOSEPH. MO.
ha gained u u enviable
r I'lilation wherever
known, displacing a'l
1 1 her pr parttlions. An
art cie of undoubted
LIQUID OH SNUFF.
U&Y'FEVED Apply by tie finger
IT 1 ri"wfcltnlo tlie nostrils. It
will be absorbed, effectually cleansing the nasal
passes of catharrhal virus caus.lug healthy se
cretions. It allays it fUmmailon, protects the
nieubranal 11-lues of the bead from ad di tonal
rold cnmolotelv heals the sires and restores the
sense of taste and smell, llenefi.ial results are
realised by a few applications.
A TUOKOl'CUl TKEATMEVT WILL CUBE.
Umq-Jaled for Cold in the Head, Headache snd
Deafucs, or any kind of mucous mcmhraual Irrita
tion. M'lid for circular. Ky mall, prepaid 50 c.
a packa! stsmpB received, bold by all whole
sale nnd retail d-npz'sts.
ELY'SCKKAM BALM CO.. Owego, N. .
From those, sources uriao throe-fourtha of
the tllsoaaea of the human nice.. These
symptoms indicuto their exwtonce: Ixissol
Appetite, Bowels costive, Mick Head,
ache, fullness after eating, aversion to
aertion of body or ml nil, Jrnctation
of food, Irritability of temper, Law
spirits, a feeling of having neglected
some duty, IMzxiuess, Jr'luttcrinK t the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, highly col
ored Irlne, COXHTlPATIon, and do
manci tlio uso of a remedy that acts dlrfclly
on the Liver. AsaLiver medicine Tl'TT'S
PILLS liavo no equal. Their action on tho
Kidneys and Skin is also prompt ; removing
all impurities through those throo " stav
tngers of the system," producing appe
tite, sound dlpostlon, regular ptool, a clear
skin and a vigorous body. Tl'TT'S I'lLLH
cause no nausea or RilpinR nor luterfero
with dnilv work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
' HE FEELS MHE A KliW MAN.
"I htive had Dyfinepma, with Constipa
tion, two years, and linvc tried ton different
kinds of pills, and Tl'TT'S are tho first
that have doue me any good. They have
cleaned ms out nicely. My appetite Is
splendid, food dlRenta readUy, and 1 now
have natural ptusnfjoa. I funl like a new
wan." W.b. EDWAMM, Palmyra, O.
Koldererywhsre.ailc. OlHee,44 Murray 8t.,N.Y
TUTFS HAIR DYE.
Ghat Hatu on WiitSKHiM changed in
stuntly to a CfcosSY Luck ir a slugle aii.
plication ol this 1)YK. Sold by DruififUts.
or scut by express on rooelpt of $ I,
Offlce, 44 Murray Stroot, New York
TITT'S MANUAL OF USEFVL RECEIPTS FREt.
AVhoso Comploxion betrays
some humiliating imnerfei'
tion, nhoso mirror tens you
that yon ino Tunned, Sallow
and disfigured in counte
nance, or Iiave Kruptions,
Kcdness, Koimliness or un
vholesomc tints of (.'omtijex
ion,vft say use Hagan's MLag
It is a delicate, harmless
and delightful article, pro
ducing the most natural and
entrancing tints, the artifici
ality of vliicii no observer
can detect, and Mhicli soon
becomes itermaneut if tho
, Magnolia Halm is judiciously
Any Hnusekceper In tlie land can repair the Cook
Btovc put In new Fire Hack, new Orates snd new
ADJUSTABLE STOVE REPAIRS.
Hold by all Hardware and Rtnve Dealers.
Mm ron CTwi'i.Ans. Manufactured only by
Mulienck'SJ Adjoalable Pirn Black Co.,
61 Dearborn Mreet, Chlrago.
iriV'.""iv c iVh
fM'EfifPfi IWf fit fi0 fnjr
1 1 'imlillififtia 'l I
The Daily Bulletin.
LIFE IN AUSTRALIA.
riflLIP BATIIL'KST KEFL'SES TO SELL
A sweep . of Rolden gorse, blended
with purple heather. A fresh lireeze
from tlio uplands. A range of hills in
- tlw distance. A mile or so to the ri(?ht,
, g Hue old Elizabethan mansion, sur
rounded by dark tirs, at tho base of
which stretched a lake iuto which the
rocky land jutted, forming tiny head
lands and deep-blue tsileut creeks. Oc
casionally a black-cock or some other
bird would rise tip from the heather and
wing its way a dozen yards or so. then
dropdown again to earth, or at times
, continue its flight to the distant hills.
Heyond this no other moving object
broke the landscape of moor and fell,
save the figures of two men who came
tramping through the heather.
The one who walked a little in ad-
vance was a tall, broad-shouldered, mus
cular specimen of the young English
- gentleman, who had never done a day's
work in his life; but had pone through
no end of labor in boating, shooting,
aud such like sports. His features were
handsome and manly, his complexion
becomingly bronzed, his eyes of a clear
blue, giving a winning expression to
tho whole countenance, wnile glossy
riugsof nut-brown hair clustered round
the shapely head. His attire was a re
markably well-made shooting suit, and
lie carried a gun over his shoulder.
Ilis companion, apparently of his own
age, was of a lower grade in society
indeed, his dress was that of a game
keeper. A game-bag, quite empty, was
slung over his shoulders, against which
also rested two loaded guns. For some
time there had been silence, the black
cocks had risen and flown away un
checked. Not a bang had disturbed the
autumn air. It was doubtful if the
foremost sportsman had even seen the
birds as Tie strode on, one hand in the
pocket of his shooting-coat, his brows
contracted, and his eyes bent on the
ground. lie evidently was lost in deep
and not quite agreeable meditation.
The other more than once had glanced
in a surprised, perplexed fashion at
him, then at the birds that rose almost
from their very feet.
At laat. unable to keep quiet longer,
he remarked with a. comical twinkle in
his brown eyes:
"Don't you think, Mr. 1'hil, we should
have had Just as much sport if we'd left
tlie bag and the powder and shot at
homey And the guns, too, for that
matter. There would have been less to
Philip IJathurst burst into a merry
peal of laughter.
"Uidht you are, Mark,'' he exclaimed;
"the birds need not fear me much to
day. TLc !'. t is. I didn't come out to
shoot, I came to think, and as we can
do that as well sitting as standing, here
So saying he threw himself down
among the scented heather. As the
gamekeeper followed his example, he
"1 thought there was something up,
"Something up, indeed," exclaimed
the young master, his gaze fixed on the
mansion among the lirs. "Jleigho!"
after a pause; "I say. Mark, how would
you like to go to Australia'''
"Australia! Why. Mr. 1'hil. I'd go
. wherever you go. JUit it ain't likely
you lire going there."
"Isn't it V That's all you know about
.it, foster-brother Mark." retorted l'hil
lp IJathurst with an assumption of gaye
ty. "Know that this day promises to
be one of the most inipoi taut in my life,
that's why 1 came out to think; know.
Mark, that before yonder jtilly-faced
sun sets and rises again, I l'hilip IJath
urst, reputed heir of his uncle, Charles
iiatliui bt may be a homeless, compara
tively penniless wanderer."
"Von. Mr. 1'hil; that's one of your
"A joke, Mark, which I'm corning to
,tbink will turn out serious earnest.
To-night may see the doors nf IJathurst
Closed on me I being out.ihlc, not iu."
"Surely, Mr. 1'hil, you're mad or in
"Xot more mad than man is general
ly, Mark; as to love well p'raps that's
nearer tho point. There, old fellow,
don't , grin. Ton my word. I'm not
jesting; listen, and I'll tell you all
alKHit it. You're aware that Sir Ken
yon McCrea has a daughter'"'
"Vou can't be iu love with her, Mr.
VXo, Mark; but my not being in love
makes no difference with my uncle, lie
has hoarded, and saved, and made all
his lifetime, and now he has set his
heart on my marrying an heiress, that
heiress being Miss Marian McCrea."
"And if you refuse, Mr. Phil'"
"Then I am disinherited. We near
had high words about it last night,
when my uncle gave me until this even
ing to decide. If I refuse, I am to
troop bag and baggago instanter from
IJathurst. Now, putting all other thing
aside, Mark, it is to me confoundedly
derogatory for a fellow to let another
choose a wife for him. To be bought,
as it were. I don't like it. It's an in
sult to a man's liberty and independent
feelings. Iiy Jove it is."
"Still, Mr. 1'hil, liathurst's IJath
urst," remarked Mark, scratching his
ear, "and Miss McCrea isn't so very
"If she were all beauty nnd Amiabili
ty it would make no difference."
"Ah!" remarked the foster-brother,
slyly, "because, Mr. 1'hil, of 'the other
: l'hilip IJathurst again made tho air
vibrate with his laughter.
"You're a cute fellow, Mark. Hut
you've hit the right nail on tlie head. I
am in love over head and ears up to
tlie eyes with an angel."
"They all ure angels. Mr. 1'hil, till
we have married them."
"Hold your tongue, Mark; you can't
Judge, for you didn't know an angel.
The one I love there Is not the slightest
chance of my ever seeing again. Hhe
hits vanished from me, as if, indeed,
she bud heii ethereal lnsh'ad of earth-
y. Or did we meet, and if my undo
I keeps h word there would be just a
I possibility what likelihood is there
; that I b hoiild find her single? fioiuo
I fortunate fellow must havo made her
. Ids wife long ago."
. "Why, then, Mr. Phil, don't you
, please your uncle and marry Miss Me
"Uecausn I hold It dishonorable, to
. wed one girl while my heart is full of
the image of another, and I can never,
never forget her."
"Did Ue love you, Mr. 1W
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
"She said so. Mark."
"Then why did she vanish away?"
"Iiy compulsion, Mark. I'll tdl you
all about it. Von recollect when I went
to Brighton? Well, one day during my
visit us I was strolling near the pier, I
heard the clutter of horses' feet behind
me; knowing it to be a riding-school I
did not give it my attention until I
heard the people shout. I turned swift
ly and perceived one of the horses had
bolted with its fair rider. All the rest,
not heeding the riding-master's angry
protest, were screaming and galloping
utter her. Such a row, Mark, naturally
made the horse worse. As to the poor
girl, she seemed paralysed; herveil had
blow n up, revealing a white, set, terri
fied, but oh, so lovely a face, Her eyes
were lixed straight in front, until I
sprang forward. Then they rested up
on me, and 1 caught the words words
" 'Oh, pray save me if you can.'
"A moment after tlie horse bore
down on me full butt, liut I was pie
pared. I grasped the rein close to the
bit, and swung the brute round. As I
did so, the girl fell oil' her saddle into my
arms. Hut oh, the glance, she gave life
out of her dark eyes, Mark! I was in
love from that moment. I let the horse
go, for the riding-master or anjbody
else to catch, while I supported her w ho
I fdt was my destiny. 1 should have
liked to have supported her until now,
but I was not allowed to five minutes.
A lot of women came chattering round,
for the girl had fainted. At the same
time a carriage halted, and the lady in
it, who had seen the accident, offered to
drive her home. It was quite right,
but I didn't thank her. I managed,
however, to ascertain that she whom I
had saved was a pupil at a large school
in Brighton, and I need not say, Mark,
I did not hurry away from Unit town.
On the contrary 1 slopped. Airaiu and
again I saw her who after that one
glance held such sway over me. At the
school was a good-hearted housemaid,
who, taking pity on me, carried my let
ters and brought me answers tp them.
Once she managed an interview fr us
in the school-ground. I confessed my
love, I learned that mv passion was re
turned, then our interview was cut
short by a signal from the housemaid.
"We parted. Mark, and since then
have never again met."
"Never. Mr. Phil? Why, that's two
"Exactly. On returning to my hotel
-the liedford-I found a telegram
awaiting me. My uncle had been thrown
from his horse. The injury he had sus
tained was, the doctor thought, not se
rious, but Mr. IJathurst wanted me to
come. I went, of course, writing from
IJathurst to my beloved under cover to
the housemaid, explaining the cause of
my absence, and, giving her my address,
begged her to reply. X o answer, how
ever, came. Not the least notice was
taken of my communication. A little
over a week I was again in Brighton,
haunting the school. I saw the pupils
start on their daily walk, but my dar
ling was not there. Was she ill? I laid
wait for the housemaid. Again failure;
she too had disappeared.
"Driven to desperation, finally I went
boldly to the school, and asked for the
principal. Then it all came out. Oh,
Mark, what a row there wa. Miss
Dawes, a lean, long, prim woman, with
curls like a front, neaped no end of
ladylike abuse upon me. It seeired that
something had created Miss Dawes's
suspicions. She had watched, inter
cepted my letter, and luid discovered
everything. In vain I protested the
honor of my intentions, my love; it but
added to her wrath. I entreated an in
terview with her pupil. She absolutely
" 'Sir," she exclaimed, 'you have done
your best to ruin the moral standing of
my establishment, nut, praise neaven,
circumstances have prevented your suc
"She was a wicked old woman, Mark,
tosay that, considering what the cir
"Well, she showed me the door, and
for iiearlv another week I fruitlessly
haunted the phve, hoping to get news.
Jieiraruiess or Miss Dawes s irowns, i
made it a point alwavs to meet her pu
pils in their walk. Among them was a
dark, bright-eyed, pretty girl, who ap-
K'areu a perfect repository or run. Mie
ooked at me at first conuettishly, next
curiously, next interestedly; finally, I
felt sure, with meaning. I watched,
hoping, and one day found her walking
as demurely as a little mouse by the
side of Miss Dawes at the tail of the
twenty young ladies. As she saw me,
however, a quick meaning glance shot
Horn tlie corner or tier iautmincr eyes,
and, as rapidly slipping her hand behind
her. she dropped a folded paper.
"Two minutes after, I had picked it
up; before another 1 had read written
'"Srw KvitiiiTiiF tiik Ixii.trCL Counte
nance If I am rlKht In my sumiiso, you are
ciiirclilnir Tnr nn' who In no Inniror bw.
Ni in ly ii furtnlirht sco hi- whk fctrhwl ftwiiy
toiler tiiihor, who wui lyln. W. Laxllirook
i okiiii, Lt.iMldii, h not a huiilnl miles
Bwuy (nun her p-Hrii . Ihm't tn.'trni' nut.'
"Hardly had I finished than the girls
came inarching baek. My kind friend
sent a glanec in mv direction. I let my
eyes answer her, and tore up her com
irninieaUdii nti( - putting lttorny lips,
that she might see she was safe. That
bame evening I was in Imdoii, Mark.
"And didn't vou lind her, Mr. Phil?"
"No. I was t.io late," sighed Philip
IJathurst; "1 found the house, shut up
and to Id. Inquiring, I learned that
her father had died, that a week back
he had been buried, and that an uncle
had taken her I loved away; where,
none could inhum me, nave that It was
believed to Australia.. Por a month I
wearched.aiid inquired with no better
result, so gave up in despair."
"But why didn't the young lady write
to you, Mr. Phil'.'"
"Because. Mark. I had never thought
oi v!i"i in'r my uuurcsH here."
"iiuMi. its my opinion, Mr. Phil,
you d better take Miss McCrea "
"No. Mark, never," ejaculated Philip
'1 11 ino" Hi ni.Vhell' and mv U-st affec
tions for money! I don't like Miss Mo
rea.und.by .love! I will i,t marry
her for nil the uncles in the world. If
1 seemed just now to hesitate my re
veuling the past has decided me. Let
my uncle disinherit me if he pleases.
1 II lie itnlciieiidi nt: I'll un,i, t i ......
btreiiflh and health-capital stock-in-
trade. I'll go to Australia; y Ro to
flm i irtrl lurui I 11 .1, .. n "
Jove! and 1 II hud her I v.. she is in
.ii.Miai . iiy, Mark, shouldn't
find her '
"Wliv not. Mr I'l.nn n i. t -....i
Australia sit big place, ami vou ain't
iiKciy to una Herat ll.e digging, nd If
you wait to do milium you've dug up a
lortune she may not lie very young, or
she may be married when you do find
"Mark, for lb
such a Job s coinloi ter." exclaimed bis
..s.c.n, uici. lie im.i i,(.,,n Htriding
lia'Kwanls and foiwunU ti.. ,.i. i,n
heather, but now halted before the
- her. "Austin ia Im.'t like Ihigland.
iiesiiies, wiiat obstac es will
surmount, especially when Hie prlzt) Is
so worth winning? Look, Mark, and
SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1883.
Taking out his pocket-hook, he pro
duced from it a small photo vignette,
and held it to his foster-brother.
"Is that her, Mr. Phil?"
"That is her, Mark. Is she not beau
tiful?" "That she is, Mr. Phil."
"Now theu confess; do you blame
me for living in hope, Mark for refus
ing, for all Bathurst, to put an insur
mountable barrier between her and my
self should we ever meet, as I cannot
help but feel that one day we shall?"
"lJy George, Mr. Phil, I'd go through
fire and water for such a sweet face as
"And I renounce Miss McCrea and
fortune. So hey for Australia, to work,
and to win, and be independent."
"Ilev, then it is for Australia, Mr.
Phil; for w here you go, I go if you'll
"bet you, Murk?" and Philip IJath
urst warmly pressed his hand. "I shall
he only too glad of your company, old
fellow. We' start with the same capi
talhealth and courage and we'll rise
or fall together. Now, take up the
guns, and back to IJathurst. In two
hours, L'ncle Charles must pronounce
A month later Philip Bathurst and his
foster-brother, Mark Hilton, stood on
the deck of the A 1 emigrant ship Nep
tune, as it glided down the Mersey, out
ward hound for Australia.
Charles IJathurst had decided. Philip
had ref used to sell his right to inde
pendence and free action, and bad been
In his hand now he held a letter. For
the twentieth time he read the writing
"IleHr reii-ion. timl do nt 1m nil idiot. Ui
pent Ih fore il is ino Inn', (.'nine lull k, eminent
lo tUW mai riiiKe, uinl llnllnirst l yours.
"I ll.lltl.KS IIA1 HCItST."
"Do you repent, Mr. Phil?'' queried
Mark Hilton who had watched him.
"I. Mark? not a fraction," with a
merry laugh. "I never felt so content
in my life. There is my reply to L'ncle
IJathurst." and he scattered the frag
ments of paper upon the waves washing
the ship's sides. "Farewell for a space
to Old England," raising bis hat;
'henceforth our eyes and thoughts are
bent southward to Australia the bush
and the fortune that there awaits us."
"Or the misfortune," laughed Mark.
"So be it. One or the other. We'll
meet it bravely."
SHADY C'ltKEK STATION".
It was spring time in Australia. All
vegetation was begimi ng to burst forth
in green apparel of many hues. Dust
storms, parched lands, dried up rivers,
and gullies rent by large fissures, were
things of the future.
A cool Bouth breeze blew across the
distant ranges; the first wild lluwcrs
were visible in the bush, and the hum
of waking life began to rise from Shady
Creek Station, standing alone in the
picturesque Australian wilderness.
Eirst there was the lowing of cattle
eagerto escape from thestockyard. then
the bark of dogs, blended with men's
voices and the sharp crack of the long
As time went on the glass diors on
to the verandah were thrown open, A
tall, well-looking, middle-aged man of
military appearance, in light overcoat
and broau planter's hat emerged and
strolled round to the outbuildings.
Soon after another personage appeared
a young girl of about nineteen. Her
step was elastic, her figure tall, and
graceful as a willow wand. The morn
ing dress she wore ffas composed of
some light, simple material, fitting
easily to her shape, while a round
straw hat. resting upon a rich mass of
looped and braided golden hair, shad
owed a face as sweet in expression as it
was lovely in feature. A color as deli
cate as the wild rose tinged her cheek,
her large.deep-violet eyes shone through
the long fringe of lashes, while the
small red lips were just suihciently
parted to admit of their owner hum
ruing an aria frorn Kigoletto. At her
side marched, with stately pride, a
splendid colley. She carried a basket
and pair of scissors, and llitted about
the several flower beds gathering the
blossoms where they showed.
It took some while lefore the basket
was sufliciently stocked, then the girl
returned to the verandah, and entered
a room nicely furnished, where break
fast was laid, and presided over by an
elderly lady of somewhat prim and pre
"Been robbing the flower-beds, Flo,"
Hell, auntie, lr roiiiiers were luugen
iv the value robled," laughed the girl
gaily, "iuy theft this morning would not
be very great. The flowers ure very
late this year."
'Or vou are verv impatient. Jieiier
lave left them where thev were; they'll
die, in a day in that vase.
.Not so soon as that, auntie, l nope.
If so, there will lie more out to-morrow
to renew them, and it's so nice to have
flowers in the room. Uncle always likes
"So does Herbert Archer; at least I
heard him say so when he wa3 last here.
ry trie way, l fo, isn t lie coming w-
wiy?" . . . .
"ho uncle said, that he meant to nue
over to look at the new cattle. Hut."
with a pretty toss of the graceful head,
"don't imagine, auntie, I have robbed
the garden for his pleasure."
lwish l could imagine so. rlo; ne
loves you sincerely."
i nen, auntie, lie is wise enougri.
seeing I do not love him, to keep silent
on the point.",
"liut wliv can t vou love h m? What
objection can you have to the young
"I have no objection. Ha ia
pleasant and agreeable."
"And would make an excellent him.
"I have not the least doubt of it,
auntie; oidy, you see, I don't want to
try the experiment."
"'More silly child you. Ho is hand
some and very well-to-do, iind you
should think of settling. Most girls
would, but I can't nialin wm mil vin
If you loved anybody else, it would be
a different thing."
"Ah, if-those provoking if.s," laugh
ed the girl, hut as she stooped lower
over the flowers her cheek Inui a (Whit
hue. "Hut there's no one here I could
love, is there, without It was Steevo
Hoyne, the stockman; or old Jetk, the
native jiuHirnnaii; or"
"How can you bo so absurd, Plo?
Let me tell you the subject is not one
lo jest upon, u you are so hard to suit,
you u jobl on; an oiu main.''
"lietter nun, auniie. tnan to marry
some one i mm t love. " men gravely
"Auntlo, don t lie offended; I'm not
jesting, really, but I don't want to mar
ry I don't think I ever shall. There,
dear, give me a kiss, nun oon i lot ner
bert Archer make us ill friends. Per
haps, when the right man comes. I'll
Hav yes, but don't ask mo to until
Stooping, she pressed her aoft, warm
lips to the old lady's cheek, then ran
from the room to 1111 tho vase with
"I can't make tlu' tr'rl out." mur
mured Mrs. Crane; "I feel almost cer
tain there were tears in her eyes. Well,
it's a pity. Voting Archer would be
such an excellent match, and he adores
the ground she treads."
who treads. Late? Whatever are
you muttering about, eh?" And Colo
nel (jiraiuger-ho in the light coat and
planter's hat entered from the veran
dah. That Flo treads, brother. I have
been speaking to her aboutyoung Arch
er; but no, not a word will she have to
say to him."
"heave the girl alone, Kate," re
marked the colonel, as he drew his
chair to the table. "If she don't love,
why on earth should she marry him?
besides, wbere's the hurry? She Is not
twenty yet, and 1. for one. am in no
hurry to lose her. I should have no ob
jection to her marrying Archer, but be
sure matters will run smoother if we
do not meddle. A cup of entree, Kate."
jweauwiiiie. i lo nail run to her own
room. Mrs. Crane had been correct,
there were tears in her eves; but she
dashed them away as slie reflected:
"Auntie is right. Why should I not
marry Herbert Archer? because I'm
stupid and foolish, because I can't
forget the past. As if he ever remem
bers me! It is not likely. Had he,
never would he have been silent. Not
a word from him since I saw him In the
grounds. In all mv grief and trouble
through the loss of dear papa, not a
word of kindness, of sympathy. He
might have written, for I left mv ad
dress with Susan for him. No, hj was
proua to win my love men are flirts as
much as women and once assured of
it he was content, and went to woo
others. Oh, it's shameful."
And Flo's cheek flushed as she paced
her pretty room.
"I never would have believed it of
him, though. He was so handsome,
so honest, and truthful-looking. No,
I can't believe it. Still what mat
ters, it isn't likely we shall ever meet
again, and it's foolish of me not to be
able to to forget him. There, from
this moment, I'll try I will. I will, I
will. I'll marry Herbert, which will de
light both uncle and auntie. And then,
a wife with a home of my own, I must
not remember Philip. No, I'll forget
him as he has long, long forgotten me,
and to make it easier I 11 not keep any
thing that reminds me of him."
While sneaking she had unlocked her
desk and taken from it a small gem
ring and a sprig of withered heather.
"I'll lose the ring in the bush, for I
couldn't bear to give it away, and and
there goes the heather."
She made to throw it out of the win
dow, but the hand refused to obey the
'Forget him! It's no good, I can t, I
can't. Oh, Philip, Philip!" And bend-
nar low, she pressed the mementoes of
that sweet first love to her hps. Her
uncle s voice calling aroused her. Just
ly she returned the ring and heather to
the desk, smoothed her hair, and ran
As she entered the room there was
the quick tread of horse's hoofs along
the road. The colonel, rising, stepped
into the verandah.
"It's Archer." he said. "His visit is
early. Make some hotter coffee, Kate.
After his ride he'll not mind a second
Quitting the verandah he soon re
turned with his guest.
It was a young man of about eight-tnd-twentv.
of middle height, and of
slender frame, the lithesntneiiess of
which was apparent, ih-ipite the rough
servicable squatter's suit he wore. If is
features were regular and handsome,
his complexion 1. 1 u clear white that
exposure to the sun hardly darkened.
Hi3 hair, like his long moustache, was
of a glossy black, w hile his eyes, large
and of the same color, possessed a singu
lar brilliance, sucti as is observed at
times in an animal's.
His expresstii was full of energy and
resolve that of a man whu admitted
no failure. He had landed in tho new
world when the gold fever was at its
height. Had had a lucky find, with
which he had turned souatter. All lie
had put his hand to had thriven. No
obstacle had occurred to arouse the
evil side of Heibert Archer's chara'-ter
for there was an evil side. until a
vear ireviousiv he had made tho ac
quaintance of Colonel (Jrainger, and
seen liorence; from that instant he
was in love, and, as was his nature,
threw himself heart and-soul into his
Well-to-do, a gentleman, no man near
his eipial, be had little tear of failure,
but his assurance grew less as lie knew
more of Flo. Something in hr man
ner ever kept- him from making his
declaration, and only the knowledge,
easily ascertained from the colonel's
sister, that lie itau no rival, Kept mm
patient that is. outwardly.
On this morning:, however, he had
ridden over to Shady Creek, ostensibly
lo loon at a new purchase or cattle or
the colonel's, but really to learn bis
"And how can it be other than an I
wish it," he had reflected as he rode.
"Is she nut kindness itself? Does she
not ever show pleasure in my society,
sing the songs I like, or play the pieces
I desire? Nonsense, my heart has no
need to beat so nervously. Had I a
rival it would hcdillVivnt different and
dangerous, especially for him," and the
long slender hands clenched, the red
light shone in the dark eves, "liut I
have none. Who could rival mo out
here? Besides, have I not said that
Florence (Jrainger shall be my wife, and
that of no ot her man. nnd never yet
havo 1 been balked in that upon which
I have set mv mind."
buch had been Herbert Archer's
tliouirlits ai he rode to Sliudv Creek
through the sweet spring morning. Hut
as he entered the room with the colonel
the set expression died out of his
countenance, giving place to one or gen
tleness as his ua.e rested upon Flo.
There must have been something
more than gentleness in it something
that startled the girl something vague,
undefined, vet like a presentiment of
coming trouble. Tor the first time her
color rose, and her eyes fell beneath his
glance; she felt constrained aud restless
in his presence.
As soon as she was able she quitted
the table, and occupied herself at her
work-basket. Whenever she lifted her
eyes she found those of Herbert Archer
upon her. What was there In their
dark, brilliant depths that made her
breath come quickly as one in tear
To her relief the colonel soon arose
"Now, Archer, my boy, let us go to
the cattle. You'll confess, I am sure,
I'vemndoa good bargain. Of course
you will dine here."
"I fear not," was the reply; "my stay
indeed, cannot exceed an hour or so,
"I'm sorrv.but business before pleas'
uro. mv bov. That motto builds tin
fortunes. Well, the cattle will not take
long; then Flo, no doubt, win snow you
the alterations she has been making In
7b b4 Urn.
I have been a Hay Fever sufferer for
three years; havo often heard Ely's Cream
llaltu spoken of in the highest term; did
Hot take much ctock in it because, of the
many quack medicines. A friend persuad
ed me to try the Balm, ud I did so with
wonderful success. This recommendation
you can use for the benefit of Hay Fever
Buffurers. T. ti. Guer, Syracuse, N. Y.
rice 00 cents.
A Spartan Heroism
is often exhibited by & delicate women dur
ing the extraction of teeth. But why not
suve. them in time, with SOZODONT, and
thus obviatu the necessity of taxing one's
fortitude? Tho tenants of the mouth, are
far more likely to remain and do good ser
vice, it tins sovereign protective ia used as
a safeguard against their untimely destruc
tion. The experience and evidence of
hosts of people, proves thin Banatory fact.
Tho grape crop of A. Bp"er' vineyards in
New Jersey lust year was double that of
any previous year, His vineyards in New
Jersey have so increased each year that he
Iihh been enabled to Keep a stock five or six
eM ahead. None of his Port its aold less
than four yearaold. It Iihh become a popu-
ar wine among the best pliytucians in New
York, and is largely used for communion
purposes and for weak and aged persons.
p or sale by I'aul 0. Hchuh, druggist.
tfiiCKieu's Arnica salve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuta.
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt ULeum, Fever
Sore, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains.
Corns, and al Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles, ' It is guaranteed to givo per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
2t cents pur box, For sale by Harry
Nervousness, Nervous Debility, Neural-
gia, Nervous Shock, St. Vitus Dance, Pros
trutimi, aud all diaeases of Nerve Genera
tive Organs, are all permanently and radi
ally cured by Allen a IJrain Urain Food.
the great botanical remedy. l pkg., 6
dins. Iteigner, East St. Louis, navs:
"Brown's Iron Bitters thoroughly cured me
Wheress John Sprout aud Pnrtih Soroat. bis wifu.
rlid by their ! n.ortirni(u, bearing dto Jinturj
xlnl. isTW. unit recorded In fiook lu of needs, in the
recorder's olllce of Alexander county, Illinois,
coiivwjr snd mitrtL'sge to the tinder l(ned the fol-
lowing uescrnieo rrai entstx, sllustea in the coun-
iy or Alexander snd city of Cairo, I llnoli. to-wli:
Lot numbered twelve (12), thirteen C3i, fourteen
(It) aud AfWn (lM.lo block numbered three (3).
in tne rirsi Addition to the city or (. lro slum
said, to secure the lavnu oi of a certain pronils
poiv note eieculed bv tliu sslil John proat, in
raid sa'e mo Iv'sire fully described: and wre reae
d- fault has been madx In the payment nf said note
and the tme tint upon said lots, and ald note
remains together with ail taxes, long since past
due and unpaid bv said Sproat. Now, therefore,
on application f thu bcalholdirof said note and
under and ny virtue ol the .peri a) provisions and
power of sale In said sale moiliraee, I the under-
.MONDAl, J 1 1.1 1 111)11 It. IU, 1063,
st the door of the court-house, in said county ol
Alexander, city of Cairo and state or Illinois, at
the hour of i o'clock p.m. of sild day, offir for
sale aud sell at public auction to the highest bidder
for cash. Ihe shove described real estate lo pay snd
satisfy th" amount r f principal and Interest due
upoa said note, and the taxes paid uson said lots,
as is. in and by said mortriitfo, provided.
il.ited Cairo, III., July ion, ikm.
an Treasurer aud Moruairee,
Green i (iilb'rt. Attorneys. 71t-2wd.
'HKKIFK S SALE.
Ity virtue f an execution Issned out of the
clerk' olllce ol the circuit court of Alexander conn
tvand state of Illinois, and to me directed, where-
bv I am commanded to make the amount of a rer-
tain judu etit recently obtained against H. F. Wil-
iiouruaua niniam agoner in isvoroi rreaonne
lfross, plsotiff, before li.o. K. Olmsted, Esq., a
police magistrate, lu aud for the city of Cairo, a
transcript of which bas been dull Died in tho said
clerk's oiflce ss required bv law out of the lauds,
tenements, noons ana cuat eis oi tno saia nenj.
r". Wl. bourn and William Wanon- r. I hsve levied
on trie following described properly, to-wlt: The
sotithea-t of the southwest quarter of Sec
tion twenty wo i), anil also me west side 01 me
nortbwvst of the northeast quarter aud the north-
cast of thi northwest quaner of section twenty
serene.'). All the above lands are situated snd
lyinif lu township fifteen (15) and In rauge two (),
wen hi Ml V. it , lu county 01 Alexander ana
state ol Illinois.
Therefore, accord 112 to said command, I shall
expose for sale at pnb.le suction, all the r:ht. title
and Interest of the above named William Wajoue'.
In and to tliu above described propertt, at 11
o'c;o:k a. m , on Friday the :h of August, 18K) at
the westerly door of the Court house, In Cairo, Ills.
Hated at Cairo, III., mis ln nay oijuiy. ion.
J'JilN HODtiBS, '
IIKUIFK S SALE.
Iiy virtue of an execution Issued out of the
.!...).'.. ..m..., ,.r ,k.i ipnit Mtirt nf Alexander
1.11-1 Wl -" - - " - -
county ami tiAteuf Ilitmiln, aud to tne titreciud.
ntTt'Oy 1 arn commauuca 10 mako m
... (,irfrrn,.,t.l s.irnntl n 1 1 1 u 1 1 . ( 1 HJsitlltl II . V.
It UTimu JUiJKni' ""J v. , ' .
i'uk.....h .t.ri tl'ini.m Wu.rnt-i.s In fnvnp nf iflfl
ti il liwu r ii nuu iiimiu - - -
Alexander Outinty Hank, plantln", before (eo. K.
... . .. ... i ... . ... (.. ,i.t ti9 Ihn
wimeteo, iwq , a poiniu luamw.-w n.
city of Cairo, a transcript of which has been duly
filed in the said clerk's office as required by law, I
have levied on the following described property,
tn-wit: Tliesombeastof the soulhwest quarter of
of section twenty-two (2J), and a.so the west side
uf tlio northwest of the northeast quarter and the
.. ... .1 ....a... fit .Ml.tl.in
nortneast oi tne nonuwu-i iun... .
tweuiy suvHuCi'.). Aillhuabovi lantla are sllua-
. . , . ..... .h..... .1.. ..J I. .u n ....
ted snd lyinK ill lownsmu uneeini.o V"""
iw.wtfi. u..t of ird I'. M..lu the county of Alex
ander snd slate of III. nolH.
'Ibererore, accordion to sum commanu, i sunn
r... -.I.. ....i.li.- ..L-H.in all the riellt. tltlu
and inter, st of th" above named W illbim W aoiir.
In and to Die above dcrlhed property, st 11
.....i.. ... - u..i.luu il... ui h Hiiv nf Alluust.
eiui aa. iii.,uii rnfj ...v ..... - ---r.-- --
M. nt the 'vusterly door of the court house, In
" m ,.,.l..:cu
rherlff Alexander County.
CUE KI FK'S MALE.
Ily vlrluo of au erudition Issued out of the
clerk's olllci'of the circuit court of A exsndor conn-
ly and slate or Illinois, ami io me uirutieu, wuem
bv I am commanded to make the amount of a c J
lain Jiidnmi nt recently obtained against Walter H.
1, 1111(1. )r unci .-Minuiei i, miner mi imn "i my.
1'', Curtis out of the lands, teiinnifiita, uoods and
chattels ol lliu said Walters. Lander aud rUinuul
Lander, 1 have levied on the follow
Ine desiribed property, to-wlt: All of
section eleven (II), in township slxloen
..... i ... it u e nt t iu ttttl nrln.
clpal meridian, said laud l l)ln and being sltua
7'.. ..r . I. ....... I... ...M ui..t.i C Inula.
lull ill me enmity "i .u
Tlmruforo, according to said rommimi , 1 shsll
cxeoso lor sale at public auction, all tl.o rlnht,
tltlu and Interest of the above uamod Walter H.
Lanilur and Samuel Lander, In and to the above
described properly, at II o'clock a. m , on Fr day
thuWIli Cay of August, IS), at tho osterly door
of Hie courthouse, In clly of Cairo, Ills
Dated at Cairo, tl., thfs Ullidav "NolJ.MM.
Hhuriir Alexander Couuty.
Ily vlilno of an execution Issued out of IN
clerk's olllce of the clicult colirt;of Alciaiidercoaii.
ly and slate of Illinois, anil to tu directed, where
by 1 mil riimmauilud to maku the anmiint ' "f cer
tain Judgment recently obtained "' V,t niii
Lamlur in favor of benjamin K l url it of tl
lands, tunumunm, goods i"1iC,.,,Ulfi. ' 'nwinil
Waller H. Lander,! hsve levied on h following
described properly, to will All of
(II). In township sixteen 1) ? M
west of the 3rd prlnc pal n'""l',Vv5"S,!LnJlDl,u
acres, the above dnsr.rll.od land Is ylng S"?.?"1
sltuat din the county nf Alexander and state or
''Therefore, according to .aid fAiM
expose lor sale at punUo ''n,i 'w'lt, ?
title and Interest of the above uamod wn alter .
1 intltir. in and to the above described t.ropnrly,
it U VIock arm , on Friday the Hth day of Angus',
lHtw'at the westerly door of tho court house, In
m.. . ojju, is.,.
Sheriff Alexander County.