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s:J tl"""J "rlao three-fourths ol
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ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
1TE FEELH L1HK A SEW MAW.
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man." W. b. KMV ARUS, Palmyra, 0.
HuldTerywhire,are. (irH,, MnrrarHt..N.Y
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TlTT'l MANUAL OF USEFKl RECEIPTS FBEK
Nfluroione, (new NiTve-l.lfo, Ktremnh and
Viaon l a Minitiv ri'Dturahve r ihe Lnae of
Marly VIkoi-In Youiifr, Middle-AKod and
Old Men matter Ir.im v. mu chuhi.. Jh ntr.
oua Doblllty, Exhaustion, Impotency,
Bnciinal Weukn' aa, nml kui'lri rt hIiiiichm,
tlih btmdard Ileuieiiv U ncortjin cnra.iinri
loall aiii-li Milli'ici", v, ho m imI a atatcnif lit c!
their Innililea. a nnantiiy annirleiit lo provj lU
viriue win ne aem rrf0 or UOlt. AililrHa,
. A IIEU ROZONE MEDICAL c6.,
P.O. Bon 4404. t. Louie, Mo,
PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY ACAD'MY
t BEkTKR SM year opeua Hrpiember 12tb
ctneerlng. Obemiral. rolletate, Knollab Coaraea
I ln.nl.r.nrP U'. Riril.v Wan U O II.IIIJ..
tn . oroi vui. iiicu. ii i ai i , rrea i.
....I llt-t'... m . .
The Daily Ihillctin.
LIFE IN AUSTRALIA.
,Tlio last HiMituuce was spoken outside
on tlie verandiih.
Flo was not compelled to hoar; sho
determined not to, but directly- they
had goneand her aunt had left to super
intend some household duties, she
sprung upstnirs, puton herridintf-lmhit,
then slipped round to tint stable where
old .Teok was dozing in tlio sun.
"Jeek," she said, "the niornin;: is so
flue that I want ti spin in tiie bush.
Saddle.your horse and mine as quickly
as you can, there's good .Jeek.
. "Ves, missie; Jeek very quick; he no
sleep ever over missie's orders."
"Thank you, Jeek; when they are
ready, bruiir them down to the road by
the. Seven Trees. If anyone asks you
where I am going, say say, I shall be
back in half an hour."
"Yes, missie; Jeek know."
"I never felt like this before," reflect
ed Flo, as she hastened to the trees
named. "If Herbert thinks of propos
ing, why cannot 1 wait and refuse him,
as I must? Why do I tremble and feel
so nervous? Is it because of my remem
brance of I'hilip this morning? Is it
because I know I shall pain auntie? Is
it because 1 do not know my own mind?
No, it's not that. I don't know what it
is, only that I don't want Herbert to
propose tiHlay, I am weak and nerv
ous, and fear him."
Just thon Jeek came cantering up,
leading a horse and riding the other. A
moment later i'lo wa.i in the saddle and
galloping diwn the road. At that mo
meat Herbert Archer happened to be
looking in that direction. The cattle
had been seen, the colonel was giving
gome orders to the stockman. Herbert
Archer did jjot hesitate nor lose a mo
ment, ho hastened to the stable, sad
dled his horse, and telling a stable hand
that he was going to auoompanv Miss
(Jrainger in her ride, started m pursuit.
He resolved not to lose tlTe opportuni
ty thus afforded him to speak to Flo
alone, for he reckoned old Jeek as no
body.' He had noted the direction the
girl had taken, and knew a short cut
by which he could rendilv overtake her.
Jt was to be an eventful day, indeed,
to more than him, Hnd even to moro
nEItnEKT AKtHEH's IUVAt,.
Flo Grainger had not long enjoyed
her sense or escape from a proposal
which mtuitiveiy. she knew threatened
her, when, the sound of a horse's ai
proach causing her to turn, she beheld
.Herbert Archer evidently in pursuit.
She bit her lip with annoyance, and
for an instant hesitated how to pro
ceed. Her inclination was to avoid
him, but she felt not 'only would flight
be undignified, but an insult to which
she had no ri.;ht to subject him.
"A man '8 love does a woman honor,"
she reflected, ''and should win her re
spect and consideration though she can
not reciprocate it. After all, better
that the moment when he must know
the truth should not he delayed. Vet
it is hard to give any one pain."
Checking her 'horse, she rode at a
slower pace, and Herbert Archer speed
ily gained upon her. As he reached the
aborigine, leanitig' forward, he slipped
some stiver in his hand.
"Friend Jeek," lie said, "I wish to
speak 'ith your young mistress you
understand; you can drop a little back,
I will be her escort, and while I am near
you may be sure no harm shall over
take her." . .
"A'right, Misser Archer, Jeek unner
stan perlly," grinned the Australian, as
he pocketed the coins; "Jeek not in
runt." Herbert Archer, with a nod of ap
proval, galloped on.
"Jeek thought it strange missie
should ride off d'rectly handsome Mis
ser Archer put 'ra nose in the station.
Missie guess'd he'd follow, he, he, he
Can't deceive old Jeek."
The aborigine, marvellously satisfied
with his acuteness, reined in the horse
he rode to its slowest pace, and fell into
a deep reflection upon his own con
cerns. Meanwhile lleiberl Archer had over
"The loveliness of the morning has, I
Bee, tempted you to' ride. Miss Grain
ger," he remarked. "I saw vou as I
was about to leave the station, but
could not go without saving farewell."
The speech in no way allayed the girl's
suspicions, for she knew it was not true,
but she replied quietly:
."Leaving, Mr. Archer? I understood
you purposed remaining an hour or two
with uncle, so should have returned be
fore your departure."
i nere was just a pause for a moment,
the young man's eyes were lowered,
then bent on her full of earnest passion.
"Why do I hesitate? Why beat about
the bush."1 he exclaimed in low, quick
accents, "My iutended tay was to
fmd an opportunity of seeing you. of
speaking to you, and when I saw you
riding into the bush. I could not let the
chance escape. I dared to follow.
Forgive me. Do not say that 1 have
"Offended!" she related with as
sumed lightness, though her pulse flut
tered nervously. "Forgive! What is
mere , tor .My rule was to bo but a
short one. You must return with m
to the station, Mr. Archer, for uncle
will not like you to leave without
"Whether I do or not, Miss Grainger
the next few minutes must decide," he
answered impressively. Then leaning
over towards luer, his eyes ardent, full
of fire, 'seeking hers, he continued:
"You must decide, Miss Grainger.
"Surely yu can guess, you must know
what I have to say?"
Flo's cheek was pale, her eyes were
lowered, her hands trembled as she
strove to draw rein, for they were en
tering a thick grove of trees', as sho
"I hope not I I think not; that is,
there are some things better never
A shadow passed over his handsome
"But this thing must be said," he an
swered. "Whatever your reply, what
ever my wretched fate, I must now
speak. Nay, do not stop, do not seek
to turn your horse. Florence, Florence
you TO i st hear me. I love vou. with ali
mytHng. with all my soul Yo, ' a o
dearer than the air 1 breathe.' Florence.
in; jphr .hands. Sneak, reiWt before
you answer. Think that you have it in
your power to render a man's life-a
life now full of healthful hope, of jov
and. energy-a useless ruin, a misery,
a wreck. One little word can tin this
CAIKO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MOP.NIM;, JULY
then. Florence, as you aro powerful be
merciful, p.ty, pityi''
His liiiinl on her bridle, the horses
had paced side by side into the deeper
recesses of t lie forest, and Flo was help
less to check their progress, for Her
bert Archer's fervent passion over
whelmed her. His dark eyes once on
hers, hbP felt unable Jo avoid them,
they held her like a slL Then as he
abruptly bent his head ln-fore heron his
hands, and almost paxsioimU-ly sobbed
forth his prayer for her mercy, hsr lip
trembled, tears swam into her eyes.
"Do not speak thus! jjo iiot say
that:" she ejaculated, distre'said. "Oh,
you must not, Mr. Archer, vou-vou
must not think of mo in thntwav, h,
I have wished mi ofu-u to tell vou, but
but I could not. How could 1?''
"Tell nie what, Florence? In the
name of Heaven, what?" he cried,
abruptly cntchin her hand. "Vou
knew n iy love-jou saw how I wi ship
"I "cared so," she whispered with
"Ilecause I could not return it."
".No, no. no!" he broke in, "nut that.
Or feared you could not? Stin-lv. Fl 't
ence, such a passion as mine nnist win
response. Listen, deiu'csl. You aro to
me all in all. My dreams are peopled
with your sweet presence. My waking
thoughts have you ever before' them. I
worship you. l!e mine, Florence, and
my love shall never have been eqiiallid.
My one idea, my one effort, shall he to
assure your happiness. Not n wish but
I will 'try to gratify it. Do with mo
what you will. Give iuo but half a love;
take nie as I am, Florence; only give
me the riu'ht to lie at your feet, to' toucu
your hand, to press vour lip. vour slave
but yet your hushand. Give me at
least liope that in time this may he!"
"Oh. pray, pray reuse," implored Flo
piteously, who had become mrv "Iy
aware Hint Jeek was not in sight. "Mr.
Archer, vou .should not speak like that,
it is not like a man you vou frighten
"'ot like a man to love? To love to
your own saeriliee. to feel even the
scorn and frown of one woman are bet
ter than the most honeyed smiles of all
the rest? Oh. Florence", you cannot say
no to such an affection". If you have
the heart of a woman it must move
"It does, deejily, ,Vr. Archer." she re
joined, trying to steady her agitated
voice. "The more so that I cannot re
quiteit. Oh, do not ask for hope. It
would be wmng, cruel, to let ymi have
that belief. 1 respect you 1" like you
much but but no more."
He drew slightly hack. A strange
whiteness was on his face, his lips were
set. his dark eves were full of lire as lie
looked upon the young giii. her head
drooped, averted. Then he leaned near,
his tones husky.
"Florence, reflect: you know not
what you say. You know not rue. You
mnst.'yoii slicrl be mine. 1 cannot live
"Mr. Anher." she ejaculated, her
pride aroused. Then she lowered and
shrunk away as her gaze lighted on his
"Yes. Florence, mine: you must be
mine. Though you were to hate me, I
must vet love you. I must call vou
She uttered a cry of alarm and moved
her horse, llapidly his hand was on the
"-No, Florence, dearest Florence! you
must not leave ihh until you have prom
ised. Ho not fear, d.uliiig. I will not
harm you, but I cannot let you go until
I have" your promise."
"Never!" exclaimed Flo. her anger
roused. -Mr. Archer, vou are a cow
ard to speak thus, to threaten me. I
As she spoke, by a quick, sudden
movement she plucked the bridle from
him. The horse reared and swerved
sharply round. A cry of pain burst
from Flo's lips, for her temple had come
in violent contact with the branch of a
tree. She s waved in her saddle, then
dropped back, her senses for a moment J
Herbert Archer hail seen the accident
and. with an exclamation of alarm,
darted forward in time to prevent her
failing. In a space his manner had
changed. Terror, as he gazed on the
pale, lovely face resting on his shoul
der, dominated all other feelings.
"Florence, my Florence!" he ex
claimed, "speak, dearest. She has faint
ed. Yes, only that."
Liilting her tenderly in bis strong
arms, he dismounted and rested her on
the grass, supporting her head on his
arm. Would she not come to? . How
still the air was; if it would but blow
on her face. How t ightly the riding
habit gripped the soft, white throat.
In a second his nervous fingers had
untied the ribbon, and plucked open the
first buttons of the habit to admit the
breeze. That was better, the life was
Ah! what was that?
A slender hair chain fastened about
the throat. They were 6acred, beloved
treasures worn like that.
Herbert Archer felt the blood rush
to his head, then swiftly back to his
It was dishonorable, but that should
not deter hirn.
He threw one hurried clarice round;
then drew the hair chain forth. As he
had cuessed, a miniature locket was at
Her father's likeness. Perhaus her
Something whisnered to him it was
neither. Eagerly he pressed the spring.
The cover opened, and a deep curse
burst from his lips as he beheld the
young, handsome, manly face that
smilod-to him it seemed defiantly out
of the locket. - -
"Is this my rival? Is It a dead or liv
ing one?" be muttered. "Is this why
she refused me? If so-better for him
if dead, or better for both if he never
crosses my path."
A movement of Flo's, who was re
covering, aroused him.
Closing the locket he returned It to
Its sacred resting-place, buttoned the
throat of the habit, and clumsily enough
tied the ribbon; then he drew tn a ro-
Bpcctim instance waiting her recovery.
No sooner did recollection return
than Ho sprang to her feet.
"Do not be alarmed," said Herbert
Archer, "the branch of yonder tree
struck you, and you fainted. I trust
you are not much hurt."
"More mentally than physically, sir,"
she responded, coldly. "Where is my
servant? How is it ho Is not here?"
"lie is nere-see," as Jeek loomed In
sight. " i our insensibilit y lasted but a
'Hut for vou. Herbert An-hnr It
would never have occurred," she ro
joined, haughtily. "No, sir; I can dis
pense with your help and vour escort,"
as she sprang Into the saddle unaided.
'I can neither forgive your words nor
"Florence, is the great love I bear you
no excuse?" he pleaded. "I cannot, will
not believe that, unless" he fixed his
eyps Intently on her-"I have a rival."
Ihe blood mounted to her cheek, but
ahe replied quietly,
"Mr. Archer, you have forfeited all
rU'ht to put that question. You and I
can scarcely be friends even any longer.
.She turned her horse's head as sho
spoke. He stood near his.
"Florence," he Haid, "you are dearer
to mo than all women. I yet must hope
She did not perceive the expression in
his eyes as sue moved away. It was
that of a man who had formed a re
solve, and would let nothing balk him.
Hue made no response, but, gathering
her reins, was about to ride from the
trees, when the silence was broken by
the sound of a clear, rich, manly voice
"X love to hear the rliiirlng rlllc,
The Hintinc ax, the lallinir tree;
What tlmiiKhfiiir III" I'o pom- and lowly,
If It In- honest, what cure we?"
Flo Grainger had quickly swung her
horse round in the direction of the
sounds; her breath came quickly: a
startled yet joyous light was in her
eves as sho lixed them along the vista
of trees, flecked with bright sunshine.
Herbert Archer had also turned.
"JSy Jove, Mark," added a voice as the
song'ceased, "it's all very well to say
so, but the realitv scarcely comes up to
the sentiment. Three days in this con
founded bush, camping out "
lie checked himself quickly and drew
rein, as side by side with Ids foster
brother he came through the trees upon
the others; then he dashed forward, as
the girl also advanced.
"Can it be?" he ejaculated. "Flor
"My rival," hissed Herbert Archer
through his teeth, and, leaping on his
horse, he dashed awav among the trees.
"Hallo!" reflected Mark, who had ob
served the dark, threatening scowl,
"who is that, 1 wonder? Whoever it Is,
there's danger in him, I'd swear. If it
is to Mr. l'lul, he'll find he's got two to
(II A I TICK IV.
MA UK HILTON WESTS UA.i'(iKH.
In that happy reunion neither Flo
nor I'hilip had a thought to spend on
Herbert Archer. Their hands clasped,
for a space they were silent in their sur
prise, their eye.s speaking, however, a
language more eloquent than words.
"la it a dream? Can it be? It seems
so wonderful." finally exclaimed Flo.
"Dream! Frav Heaven, no!" ejacu
lated I'hilip liat hurst. "It would be
cruelty indeed again to lose you, Flor
ence, after all my search."
"Your search? Have vou searched
for me then, Philip?'' a pleased tender
light in her eyes.
''Have I not, dearest? Adelaide and
Melbourne are well acquainted with tlx)
name of Grainger by this time. Nev
ertheless, failure pursued me."
"Ah." she smiled, "if you had only
tried Sydney. 5ut why the need of
search, Philip? I left word with Susan
to tell you ali."
"Thereby hangs a tale," laughed Phil
ip Bathurst, his heart light enough now
as he gazed once more into the face of
his beloved. "That very morning after
our last interview, a telegram sum
moned me to rny uncle, who had met
with an accident, and the letter I wrote
you under cover to Susan, informing
you of the cause of my absence, fell
iromehow into the hands of Miss Dawes
"Oh, Philip, never!"
'it's a fact. and. ha, ha. ha! what a
commotion it created. When I return
ed, and could not see you nor Susan,
who at once bad been packed off bag
aud baggage, driven to despair I called
on Miss Dawes, when, after favormg
me with every opprobrious epithet a
lady can use, she showed me to the door
no wiser than when I came."
"Poor Philip! had I had time to write
I did not know where to address you,
and I was crushed by sorrow. My
"I am aware, dearest," he interrupt
ed, to save her the pain of the recital,
seeing the tears suffusing her eyes.
"One of Miss Dawes's pupils, a dark,
lively brunette, divining the truth, took
compassion upon me, and managed to
convey to mo the intelligence, and also
your address in Luidoii."
"That was Maudo Pierce," smiled
Flo; --she used to quiz mo unmercifully
about you, Philip."
'i know she won my warmest grati
tude, though the news came too late.
On reaching Ladbrook-crescent I found
you again flown. Ah, it is well to laugh
now, but, oh, the misery to me of that
period, darling. All I could learn was
that you had gone away with au uncle,
it was believed to Australia."
"Poor I'hilip!" and instinctively the
girl put her gloved hand on his. "And
in all this did your love remain mine?"
"Flo, can you doubt it? If so, there's
Mark, my foster-brother, yonder; he
fhall tell you, with unmistakable proof,
it did. And yours, dearest? You were
so young then, so long a time has
elapsed, our ever meeting again was so
problematical, and you are so beauti
ful that I have feared, aud had terrible
dreams, wherein I saw you another's."
"Kven hud that occurred, Philip, as I
confess, once or twice, to please my un
cle and aunt, it might." she answered
simply, "my love would ever have been
yours" I!ut Heaven watched over me
yes. it must have done preventing me
laiiing a step i must ever nave re-
"Then your affection is still mine,
darling?" he asked eag'-rlv.
"As ever, I'hilip. Nothing, I feel,
can ever alter it."
He raised her little hand passionately
to his lips.
"Heaven must have watched over mo
also, Flo," he remarked, 'it has helped
me to find you, aud lo claim ) on us
As ho spoke a change came over his
features; they became grave as he con
tinued: "That is, if Heaven will yet befriend
me. dearest . and enable nu- lo win tho
fortune lo maintain u wife. Yes, it's
trim don't look frightened, but I am a
beggar. Mark and 1 are on our way
even now to the diinns. to wrest
wean n iroin mo aunierous earth."
"You, Philip, a beggar!" she ejacu
lated. "Yes," he laughed, "the young swell
you knew at Brighton, Flo. who did
nothing to kill time but smoke on the
esplanade, do a little boating and 'sail
Inu. who scented his handkerchief with
millllcur, and wore a new pair of gloves
fveiy day, now is compelled to wear
Holoinon s clothes Instead of Boole's, to
dispense with the luxuries of perfume
Hint gjoves altogether, and instead of
handling an oar, must grasp vigorously
pick and spade, if he would lic."
"Oh. I'hllipr ami tho gentle eyes
were full of concern. "But. "
"iiutl told vou I was heir to a rich
undo. So I was, Flo; but rich uncles
are arbitrary, and often want t id much
their own way. Near his estate was an
other, and I'nclo llulhurst, so that the
two should bo united, desired me to wed
the heiress. Ho gave me my choice
the lady, or disinheritance. I confess
I was such a lazy, luxurious fellow, that
1 think I should have sold myself and
taken the lady, had not mv guardian
angel, in tho remembrance of "a sweet
dear face I had loved aud lost in Brigh
ton, interposed and saved mo. So I ac
cepted disinheritance, aud started for
Australia to make a fortune, and find,
if Fate would be good to nie as it has
Miss Florence Grainger." s ,
"Oh, Philip!" the girl's lips trembled,
and her eyes were bright with tears;
"you accepted poverty for my sake?"
"Yes, Ho," he laughed, "and re
nounced unhappiness for happiness.
Nay, don't pit y me; this free life is un
commonly jolly. I perfectly revel in
"By Jove, it's all very well to say so,"
said Flo, imitating his voice, a merry
smile on her lips, "but the. reality
scarcely comes up to tho sentiment."
"What, you heard me?" he laughed.
"Ah, but then it was different, dearest.
I had not found you. By the way, you
had a companion."
Flo colored as she answered:
"A friend a friend of my uncle's.
His station is the next to Shady Creek.
But come, I'hilip." she proceeded, to
prevent the turn the conversation had
taken, "I must introduce you to my
uncle and aunt. I can promise him who
saved me from injury, perhaps death,
at Brighton, a warm and sincere wel
come." Mark had already ranged alongside of
old Jeek, who was never happier than
when talking, and whose tongue was so
loosely hung that in five minutes Mark
had learned almost everything about
Shady Creek, its savings and doings,
and also Herbert Archer."
"He very rich Misser Archer," as he
and his companion followed their mas
ter and mistress; "he marry Missie
"Marry Miss Grainger!" cried Mark.
"Zackly. He love her. Missie love
him. Jeek sure he ask her be his wife
this very noon."
"Jf so," reflected Mark, "I imagine
Mr. l'liil will just put a spoke in his
wheel. Now I understand that look.
He's a rival. If Mr. Phil carries off
MissGrainger, Mr. Phil must look out."
Iivers are proverbial for neither
walking nor riding fast. Thus nearly
an hour elapsed before the little party
came in sight of Shady Creek. Once
during that time Mark had felt certain
he had caught sight of Herbert Archer
hovering stealthily among the trees on
It occurred to him how easily in this
wild and beautiful wilderness a rifle
ball might fell its victim, and yet the
firer be sate.
I'll just speak to Mr. Phil." he pon
dered; 'then if he's really ousting this
Hcrliert Archer, Herbert Archer sha'n't
move a dozen yards that I don't know
of. until I am aware of bis purpose."
"Colonel, come here. lio is this with
Florence? Not Mr. Archer.'' exclaimed
Mrs. Crane, seated in a rocking-chair in
The colonel, coming from the inner
room. iiisTM-cted the approaching party.
"Not Archer? No. Never saw him
It-fore. Some one Flo's picked up in
'Picked iiu in the bush! You soeak.
brother, as if strangers were blackber-
lies. ho can it be?
We shall soon know. Kate, for thev
have alighted, and are coming straight
here. He's a tine, manly-looking fellow,
and a gentleman. I'd swear."
A moment al ter Flo had ascended the
verandah, followed by Philip Bathurst.
There was a glow on her cheeks, a
iparkle, in her eyes, which, however,
Mightly fell before the colonel's steady
"I'ncle, aunt.'" she said, "let me, in
troduce to you Mr. Bathurst, the gen
tleman who saved me when my horse
ran away from Brighton. 1 knew that,
the hospitality which is accorded to
everyone at shady ( reek, would be
trebly so to him to whom I mav havo
owed mv liie."'
This he!" cried Colonel Grainier.
"You are right. Florence. Sir, you are
welcome heartilv welcome." extending
his hand. "We owe vou much."
indeed. Colonel Grainger." began
Philip, "the time is "
bo long back that, like a generous
man, you have forgotten your gnoil
deeds; hut. sir. I can asme von we nave'
not forgotten our gratitude. Welcome,
repeat, to shady ( n ek. Sit down,
perhaps you have been riding far."
"Since five o'clock, colonel, this morn
ing, ' We camped out last night."
" arnm-d out, Mr. Bathurst? lour
i have no station ns vet; that is. I
hope, to come," smiled I'hilip. "I am
on my way to the diggings."
Keallv. I hope, however, you aro
not in such haste to get to Tom Tid
dler's ground but that you will give us
a day or two of vour society? Kate,
prav see that refreshment is prepared."
Mrs. Crane, putting dow n her work.
entered the house, bidding Flo follow.
She wits very thoughtful.' The lines In
her forehead were deeper as she gave
her orders. As she returned, looking
her niece in the face, she said abruptly;
"Flo, you've been a mystery to me,
but now I expect I know "all about it.
Mr. Bathurst is the reason why yon
would never think of Herbert Archer."
"Oh. auntie, dear auntie!" and the
girl hid her blushing face on the old
lady's bosom. "Ves. you are rigid; 1
love him so dearly. But I fancied we
should never meet again, therefore was
silent. Now, auntie, 1 will tell you all.
ion will not be angry?"
" inai (te nciius. cm in. n nai lsne--,
"A gentleman, auntie." .vo'" '
"That's not everything. ,. .
got with which to keep y. :uftkft(ffrM il0
To which Flo made this frank and
"Nothing, auntie. He is a beggar."
"Only now. He Is going to make a
(peat fortune at the diggings."
"Diggings! Nonsense. Flo, don't you
be a foolish girl. You marry a beggar!
Well, there, don't cry. 1 suppose you
will wait until the fortune's made. But
you'll see what your uncle will say to
it. Mr. Bathurst. 1 trust, willnot ac
cept his hospitality under lal.se pre
tenses." "Oh, auntie, I am sure he will not.
lie is a gentleman."
"Oh, handsome Is that handsome
does.responded the old lady with a
sniff, for she was put out. She had es
poused Herbert Archer's cause, and
was annoyed at tills evident obstacle.
One thing consoled her. tho knowledge
that her brother would never let Flo
marry a penniless suitor, though he was
On their entering the sitting-room,
they found the two had quitted tho
verandah, and were pacing backwards
and forwards by the gum-trees in seri
ous talk. Flo's heart fell, What could
thev be speaking about?
A Scotchman employed to build In
London used steam cranes to hoist the
orleks up to tho required height, and, as
tho English workmen refused to have
anything to do with a Job whore slcsm
4tipplaiitoil men, workmen had to be
brought from Edinburgh to Unbh the
tl.A I -till D...h LJ ..., LI.
... , . " ". auu DHL. B1IIII,IIII Wll,,
ii ii lV!f i lu "ortKane, buurluif data January
recurdcr'a iidlce of Alexander county, llllnon,
convey aud miirttiaco to the underalxned the fol
lowlnirdun rlbod real eatatn. ituatwd in the coun
ty of Ali-xundor and city of Cairo, Mlnola. to-wlt:
I.oU numbered iwulvejl'J), thlrt.cn (IS), fourtet-n
14) and Sfu-en (15). In block nun-b.-rVd' three (8h
In tiiu Klrat Adilition to the city of Cairo afore
aald, tOHuctite the i ayment of a certain piomla
ory note executed by the aaid .lolin iprnat. in
raid cale mo tirade fully deaoribi-d; and wh.naa
di Inn 1 1 baa been luailu lu the payment of aald note
and theuxca ilu- upon aald lota, and aald note
rumalna iHtft-ther with rai 1 laxea, long elncu paat
due and unpaid bv aald hproat. Now, therefore,
on application ft bo I. t.Hl bolder of aald noteand
under and lv v'rtue of the .pedal provlalona aud
power of rale in aald aalu moitaage, I the under
eigned will ou
MONIjAY, JULY THIKTIETH, lse:i,
at the door ol the court-huiiao, in aald county ot
Alexander, c liy of Cairo and Uto of Illii.ota, at
the hour of K o'clock p. m. of a-ld day, offer for
aale and cell al public auction to lliu kixheat bidder
Tor caab. tho above de-crllied K-aleatnte to pay and
HHtlafy lb ii amount f principal and lutereatdue
upon aulil note, and the itin paid upon aaid loia,
a la, in and by aald mortvace, provided.
Dated Cairo, III., July Hth, Ihs.1.
a Treaaun-r and Mortvai-ee,
Oreen it Ollbi rt, Attorney. 714-2wd.
ftv vlitne of an execution laaued out of the
cierk i otllce of tho clicuit cnnrlof Alt-xaiidurrnan-ty
and atate or Illluoia, and to m rilreced, where
by I am romniauded to make the amount of a cer
tain luil?mt-nt recently ohtaln.-d agamat Walter H
' amler in favor of Benjamin F i nrU. ont of the
land, tenement, good aud cbatlela of the aald
W hiter s. Lander. I have levied on tbe following
deaeribed eroi erty, to-v. It: All of auction e even
(II). In townahlp r ixleeu (111) and In rango two (),
weal of theXrd principal merdian. ro'italning WO
arren, the above iluarrihed IhuI la lying nbrt being
aituat din tbe cuunty of Alixandur and atate of
I 111 note
Therefore, acconliiu to aald coinnia 'd, I aball
exuoae fur aale at public a ctlou, all Ihe right,
title and int rest of Dm above named Walters.
Latuk-r in and to the above oeacrlbed nroparty,
at II oVIork a. m , on Frplay thewih day of Auguat,
1HS.I, at tin, wiwu-rly drtur ol tbe court hauae, lo
cltr nf Cairo, IIU.
bated at Cairo, 111 , tbla lath day of .July. 1SS.I.
Sheriff Alexander County.
Ky virtue el an execution laaued out of tbe
clerk 'a oilke ol ihe circuit court of Alexander coun-
ivaua ainieoi niiuola, and to me directed, where
by 1 am coruruauded to nmke tbe amount of a cer
tain jiulRn eut recently i.buiued ajjamat H K. Wt.
bmirn aud W llllain W auner in favor of Predollne
liroae, plautilf, before tieo. K. Olmaied, Eaq., a
police luauiatrat., In and for ihe city of Cairo, a
tranaenpt ol v. huh liaa t.n duly filed In tlie aald
cltrk'a oince aa required by law out of the Isnda,
teununt, giMida and chaela of tbe aald Uenj.
I-'. W I bourn and William Wacom r, 1 have levied
ou the following deaeribed prop-rtv. tu-wit: The
aonthea-l of the outhet quarter of ai-c-tlon
twenty two c.W), and alao the w. at aide of the
northwest of tho nortbeaat quarter and tbe north
r aaiof tht; borthwr.t quarter of aectlon twenty-acv.-n
( .?). All the above landa are eitna'fd and
l)ir In to vnaiiip fifteen (1 r I and in rang twu CI),
wi-at of 3rd I'. M , in county of Alexander and
Thi ref-ire, accor'llng to aald com mand. I .hall
eX.oau for ea.e at pub ic auction, all the r eht. title
and inu-reat of tbu above named William Wagoner,
tn and to tbe above deMTtbed prope-rtv, at 11
o'c ock a. m , on Knday tb 9th of Annu.t, iwtt, at
tbe wenterly dour of Ike court houae, In Cairo, llli.
luted al Cairo, III., tbla l'Jth day of July, ).'!.
She-rilf Alexander County.
IIEklKK S SALE.
By virtue of aa ccctitlon Iraued out of tbe
clerk'e office- ol tlie circuit c urt of A exandrr coun
ty and atate of ll inoia and to me directed, where
by I am commanded to make the amoout of a c-r-taiu
Judgment recently oMalnrd ai-amat Walter 8.
Lander and Samuel Lander 'n favor of Benjamin
K. L'urtia ont of the anda. trnemen'a. gooda and
cha telaol the aaid Walter S. Lander and Samuel
Lan'4er. I have levied on tbe follow
ing dea. nbed prnpe.ty, to-wlt: All of
aectlon eleven (III, In townabip anteen
ilti) and In range two ci), weat of thaHrdprlD
cipal meridian, aald land ! lying and being allua
ted in the county of Alexander and atate of Tlllnola.
Therefcue, accordlug to aald command, 1 ahall
exioae lor aale at lulillc auction, all tl.e right,
title and intereat of tbe above named Walter 8.
Lander an J Samuel Lander, in and to the above
deactbed property, at 11 o'clock a m , oi Friday
theWth (lay of Amruat. lHi. al tbe eeterly door
of ihe court houae, in city of Omro, 1U
Dated al Cairo, 1.1 , thia 1 Jt b day of July, ISnt.
Sher S Alexander County.
II y virtue of ai execution laaued out of the
rltrx'a office of tbe dr oit court of Alexander
county and itate of Ililuoia, and to me directed,
whrrehy 1 am commanded to maka tbe amount of
a certain judgment recently obtained aatnal B. Y.
Wllhourn and William Wagoner lu favor of the
Alexander County Dank, piantiff, before Geo. K.
Climated, Krq , a police maialra'e In and for the
city of Cairo, a tranacrlpl of which baa buen duly
tiled in the aaid clera'a office aa required by law, I
have levied on the followli g deaeribed propeity,
lo-vilt: The eoutheaat of tbe auaibweet quarter of
of aectlon twenty two UJi, and aao the weal aide
af the noilbwextof the nortbeaat quarter and Ihe
northea't of ihe nnribwe-l quarter of avvtloa
twenty ae-veu ti' ). A I tbe abov landa are allua
ted Mid lying intownahip fifteen (I5i and In range
two (i). wcelof:jrd P. .M.,ln the county of Alex
ander and atate of Illiuoie.
Therefore, according to aald command, I atiall
cxpoee for aale at public auctioo, ali the rlifbt, title
and Inte-reat oflh- above named William Wagoner,
in and to tbe above described property, at 11
o'clock a. m., on Friday tbe th day of Auguet,
IkM, at the -jyeaterly door of tbu court houae, In
Sheriff Alexander County.
CA1KU BAPTIST Corner Tenth and Poplir
atrectaj preaching every Sunday mo nlng and
nU-ht at umal bonra. Prayer rr.eet:i:g Wednea
Cay night; Sunday achool. f:.)ti a.m
Kev. A. W. VcQAUA, Paetor.
CnCKCH OF THB KKDKKMKK (Kplicopal
Fourteenth alreet; Sunday tn., Holy
Communion UK. 'Hi a. m.. Morning I'rayera II a. m.
hunday aeboolSp. m., Evening I'rayera Iviu p. m
K. I'- Davenport, 8. T. H. Hrrior.
I-MHST MISSIONARY 1IAPTIST CHCKCH.
.V Preaching at 10:3a. n... S p. m and 7:30 p. m.
.ahbath achool at 7:30 p. m Kev. T. J. Sborea,
J DTI! KHAN Thirteenth atreet; aervlcea Sab
a bath l:3- a. m. ; Sunday achool p m. Rav.
IETHllIST-lVr. K'-'M and' WaiuYt atreeta, '
'Jf .,,-,,r'rV.'w'l,aTh n':(la. tn. aod7:0 p.m.
f- outlay .-'houl al 3 :"0 P m. lle-v. J. A. Scarrett,
nHt xHYTElllAN-Elgbtn aireei; preacuiu
rSaM.atb at ll:iJ a. n. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
. M!'''..;' ",.,iav ,t 7:0p. m.; Sunday Scheol
atJL.1l. Kev 13. l . e,oi e, yaalen.
ST. JOSEPH 8 Koinau Catholic) Corner Croia
at il Walnut atreeta; aervlcea Sabbath 10:80a.
li.; Hunday School at 2 p. m.; Veapera J p. tn.; er.
urea every day at 8 a m. Uev. O'llara, Prlcat.
L?T. Pa TKK'K'8-tKoman Calhollc) Corner Ninth
5 atieet and Waahlrgton avoune; aervlcea 8ab
oath a and 10 a. m. ; Veapi-ra 3 p. m.; Sunday School
(p.m. aervlcea every day at a a. m. Hev. MiwUini'ia
H. U. TIME CAUI) AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL It. It.
Trir.iia Depart. , Train; Arrive,
Mall H:of a tn. tMall tilKla.m.
11 nil a m. -r.xprcaa n in a.m,
H fO p.m. Aecom 4:15 p.m.
sr. I. N. O. li. it. (jncKson rouiu).
4:45 a.m. I tMall 4:30p.m.
to :ii)a m. Kiprcaa ....10:30a.m.
3 '..VI p.m. I
L. ft c. it. it. (iNarrow-gsugu).
Kvnreaa . ... S:0ll a.m. I Kxnrcaa
hx.. (Mail. .. Ui:3iia. in. Ex. Mall.
Atcotti laicno.nt. Accom
.4:10 p m.
NT. L. ft 1. M. It. It.
tBxpre-aa 10:30 p.m. tKxpreaa 8:30 p.m
W., ST. L. ft V. H. H.
Mnll .tKx 5:(0 a.m. I 'Mall A Ex.. JP m
Ac.cotn 4:mip.m. Accom io:noa.m
Freight.. 1:45 a.m. Freight 8:45 p.m
MOH1LK ft OHIO II. ii.
Mull (1:55 a m. Mall.......
Dully except Sunday, t Dullv.
Circuit Judge I).. I. linker.
Circuit, Clerk-A. II. Irvln.
Con nly JudK-J. H. Holduaon.
County Clerk 8. J. Unutin.
County Attorney -.'..'.'."V'l
County Treaaurer Mllea W. rarkety
loioner-K. Fltagorala ..,., .
County Commiaalonera-T. W. lUUlday, J. II.
MnlcahuT and I'oter hauo.