Newspaper Page Text
REPUBLIC, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 0. 1887.
"the tn.lv le-ind t 1-autnlry Soap
nvvaultsl .t I iM this nnil.il at tlui
Now OiK-ans r i-itloii. Cuiran
ttl al.Iut 1 ii.iiai.l for central
luhwluilil purjHis,-, is the iQ bcs
EVEXISU AM) WEEKLY.
IkeliUM Itl.tCrrl-l. IhrNft. lora "
Ina AswUtrd l'r IH-prntrbMaaJ la Unli
U. H. NICHOLS,
IIKK. . HKIIWN,
spbiigheld publishing gdmpiit,
Publishers and Proprietors.
THH KVKNIJfH KEITHLIC Is published
even.... i.liii eieelit Sunday. &nd ll dellT
ered at ttte rate j! loc per week. blniElr
ntle UCKKLY HKI'l'lll.lO Is published
everj Thursday, an I Is one or the most com
tilet. fsmllT nensnitners In the country
elitht paes. markets complete Kepietc
with news and miscellany. II per year,
iDTartabli cash In advance.
All communication and contribution
bould be addressed to Cukton Jl Mchols,
editor, and ail business letters to Thomis CI,
Talaptaon Mo. SSO.
St I ROaT EVENING. 1UCUSI 6.1887.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
J U. rOKskhll.
IW C LA OX.
supreme Judge (loni: tinn).
MM T M'EUt.
'supreme Judire ishort terini,
K. W . I'OK.
J C. BROW .
Member Uoa'd Public Works.
JOHN C. MILLER.
O F. SLKVlNs.
JAMLS 11 KABB1TT.
S. A. TOUU
JOUS M. bTEWAUT.
Tersons leaving the city for the summer, or
for h few eks, or for only a few days, can
have the IUrniuc mailed to tbem. from thli
office, without extra charge If you are going
from place V oUce, just drop us a postal card
and Tur address will be changed, so that you
maT hare jour home paper every day.
Nothing ha.-)rt betii heard from our
erring meinliers of the school board.
During these terribly hot da) s people of
wealth cjii get relief b) going to the nu
merous re)rtj. along the sea coat or among
our mountains ami lakes. Those so favored,
however, should not forget the thousands
of poor children, to whom a single da) in
the country would be a great boon, and a
few dollars expended in enabling these little
ones to enjoy such a treat, would be true
We publish toda) tlie circular letter sent
out b) the committee of creditors of White
ley, Fassler A. Kell) . 'I he letter is a cor
ryt statement of the condition of the uriu'-.
affalrs. and will go a long wa)s towards
putting at rest rumors that have been cur
rent upon our streets for some time.regard
tug the situation.
It will lie M"en that the local creditors
have concurred in the proposition sul
mitted. any it is believed that the foreign
creditors, also, will concur. Every one
will fe I Ik Iter, now tliat the facts are be
fore them, confidence will be full) restored
an 1 all bpringheld lnt -rests, including the
Champion shops, will move on without a
The follow nig from the New Carlisle
Sun in regard to the sentiment of republi
cans m that part) stronghu'd on the sena
iorial question will be of inteiest
"In regard to the senatorial question,
our iieople are decidedly m favor of Clark
count) taking care of herself. Whatever
has been the custom heretofore between
tlie counties composing this senatorial dis
trict, does not now tit tlie case, from the i
fact tliat the political, commercial and
manufacturing interests and influences in
Clark count) toda) is greater than tlie I
s:iiibiiied influence of Champaign and j
Madison counties. At the time that the ,
arrangement was made m as to give each j
county an equal divi-ion of senatorial
honors the political intlueiue of the coun
ties were about equal. Hut tudiv. Clark
county, political!), is great r than bn'li of
the others. Cnder the circum-tanies.
is It reasonable or fair for us to
confer such Kilitical favors upon
our sister count) of Champaign, as to give
her one-third of the repre-stitaiion, when
she does not possess but one-fourth of the
political power of the district" Esin-ciallv
is this so. when she has sought on ever)
occasion to plunge the Hilitical knife into
our side. Shall we quiet!) submit to these
-.-..K-s ...... ....... ,.........,.,, la.ius UImu !
her, so as to give her a chance to turn and i
spurn us for our pains '
l ItlllllfKMK II I T II THK TITI -THI.
Kur m-itl) tvvo)earsthe people of this
countr) lime been familiar with the detail"!
of tlie horrible murder of "the EiiKlUmra
l'rellar, m a M. Louis hotel, bj IiKtravel
in companion. Maxwell, another English
man. After lone ami tedious tlelajs the
courts of the state of Missouri found the
man Maxwell, after a fair ami Impartial
trial, KUiltj of murder in the first degree,
and he vv as sentenced, bj the court, to be
hanged. On one tee-hnlai lit) and another
the luuunni; was postponed, from thue to
time, and the last date fixed was the 26th
da of the prtsent month. Now conies an
other interentlon. howeer, in the shape
of a writ of error from Chief Justice Waite.
of the superior court of tlie I'uited
Mates, ami the hanging is again
postponed. There is no doubt expressed
as to the guilt of the condemned man out)
the tei-hnicalit) of the law et up in Inter
ention of justice.
It seems from this that it is not onlj ne
essar) to prove that the part) accused has
committed a murder but It must also be
proven that the killmt; was done constitu
tional!). An exchange in referring to the
matter ver) pertinent!) remarks-
"It must be at lno lodged that the writ
of error seems to be besed simp!) on the
ground that the murder is Kmclish, 'ye
know." If tlie privilege to kill and slay Is
to lie granted to every scion acknovvedging
allegiance to Queen Victoria when they
isit America, we respectfull) ask all
I iigltshinen on murderous mission Intent
to pass direct!) through our city, even
thougli such passage siiould be detrimental
la tlie good liealth of divers citizens of our
sister cities In the west.
In the hrst six months of this year 240,
4w immigrants landed at Castle Garden.
New ork: an increase of 70,000 for the
same months in lssd. Tills Is dumping t
foreign element into our country at a prett)
'a el) rate. Our Immigration laws nets! a
general overhauling and many rediculous
provisions neisl modifying. For instance,
onl) a few da)s ago a Scotchman with his
f.imil) landed at Castle (iarden, and while
there in conversation with some of
the officers as to his purpo-w and expec
tations in coming to tills country,
told them that he was going to Kentucky
uinlir contract with a farmer and stock-
ra.s,r of that statu to take charge of his
., , , , . ,
farm. Til's it seems was in violation of
the contract labor prov isions of our immi
gration laws, and the provident Scotchman
with his family was detained In New York,
his children becoming sick and one of them
soon d) lng of disease contracted in these
luartersin thecit). Had this man come
to our shores, with his family,
with no plans, no money and no provisions
for the future, he would have been free to
go where and when he pleased, there being
nothing in our laws to prevent. He was so
frugal, however, as to provide ways and
means of a livelihood for himself and fam-
il) before leaving his native land, and b) so
doing has violated the law and is detained
subjei t to their prov isions. There newts to
be some radical hanges. We should not
discriminate in favor of pauper labor.
The Gett)sburg Monument association
have issued a circular announcing that the
memorial, which the state of Ohio is now
erecting on the battle held of Gett)sburg,
in honor of the soldiers from v arious Ohio
organizations which took part in the battle.
nil) be formally presented to the governor
of the state about September Htli.
The Cincinnati, Hamilton and Da) ton
railroad has a hard time keeping itself out
of the hands ot the wreckers, but it man
ages to escape the rocks.
Cluas leellng at Tate.
CK" feeling nt Yale is very strong
much stronger than at Harvard or other
seats of learning From the time a frrsb.
nuu tntor colli ge to thcriav of his gradu
ation he nevtr tire- of inv.rilnng his class
numerals on recitation Is-nches, the doors
of hi njurtnients or other places where
they would In.- conspicuous Iivalty to
one's class is most extruvngintl) (ll-plaveil
nuion the sophomores and freshmen, aud
liccomcs less noticeable, although perhaps
just as strong, toward the end of the four
years" course In any matter in which
the interests, athletii or otherwise, of the
whole universe are involved, nil class feel
ing disapiHarsand the entire student com
munity Usromes a unit in the support of
its ulnia nmli r A lale man is a lale
man the country over, and, lie he rich or
poor, he isvvilcomed bynn) Yale iilumnus
vv horn he inn) meet with a cordiality that
ail mils of no restraint and a heartiness
that ijuuklv sweeps awn) all barriers.
The man who assists m hazing you it:
freshman )ear, ami who comiiels you tc
stand on a street corner and scan Greek,
verse for the edification of the bystandtr,
is no less your friend because he enjoys
vour discomfiture while Kissing through
the ordeal which lie limistlf was obliged
to undergo the veir Ufore. Although
hazing, in its offensive signification, is
practically iU ad and buried at Yale, a few
of the old time customs nrei-till tenderly
cherished by the sophomores Despite the
jLssertions of the daily press, there are no
such outrages iienietr-itetl as were of fre
liient occurrence in the college da) s of our
fathe mill grandfathers The "freshest"
freshim ii are not treated to any greater
indignity than lieing compelled to drink
hot lnvr through a straw or to sip milk
from a nursing lxittle Colh-ge sentiment
no longer sanctions the lurbarous treat
ment forniirl) inflicted. m new comers to
.i!e. and all objectionable forms of ha7
il.4 are frowned iiwrv by the students and
tlie faculty alike Arthur Edmnnds Jenks
A Oiieen t ho Is a Conjurer.
Ilnt few persons nreaxv are of the fact
that Queen Mane Hi nctte, of ISelgiuui,
is one of the e lev ere.i conjurers in Eurojic
Wlui in IN?-' the famous niugicim. Pro
fessor Ilenimun. arrived at llrussels on
his wh) to the sea baths at Ostende, one
of the queen's ch unlit rLuiis called at his
hotil and inquired if he was the same
Professor Hermann who liad fonnerl)
given sleight of hand jierformances at the
Ikilace of the queen's father, the Arch
duke Palatine, of Austria. On ascertain
Iii4 this to Ik u fa t he informed him that
her i.i ijestv would le glad to receive him
in private audit nee the nct day. The
queen received him most kindly, and after
talkiiuof old times expressed a wish to
It am sleight of hand Professor Hermann
gl ullv consented to tenth her his tricks,
and during the following four weeks he
spent d.iilv several hours in initialing her
as an adtpl of the blacR art
Of course these lessons took place with
locked doors the profesjor having made a
IKiint of insisting; that iiobod) else should
lie present ls-ules hisro).il pupil and him-
1 he qua ii tllspia)etl a remarkable
t.iicnt in acquiring tlie art, and many
were the tricks which she subsequently
practiced on hr family and attendants.
Professor Hermann, who died recently
lcav it v nn i nonnous fortune, absolutely
lifiisctl ti acts pt an) remuneration for
his services, thequeen, however, met the
dlflicultv li) Minima a magnificent brace
let iintl n juiii of di imond inrnugs to ttfs
proftssor's wife Onl) a short time lie
lore his di nth he recuvtsl an autograpr.
litter from thequeen conryntulating hirr.
in the kindest manner on his seventieth
birthday, and adding "Do not be afraid,
I liaVC IlOt U1V lllgtsl )olir SCCMS tO Btiy
one." Xevv nrk World
TENTINC ON THE CAMP GROUND.
I of the SrllilleM I'e.ipl
Vltho Wtll Tent t tb Irbauik Camp-
The serv ices of the Urbaua cainp-ineet-Ing
will begin next Thursday, Augu.t lltli,
at 3 o'clock t. ni. ltev. Dr. McChesney, of
Columbus, will preach tlie opening sermon,
and Dr. 1. J. bUrr, of Hamilton, will
preach in the evening
Hisliop Andrews will arrive Thursday
afternoon and preach Krlda) morning.
Tilrs. I I). Koblnson will be present at
the first sen ice and will also conduit the
dedicatory services of tlie "Young IVopIe's
Pavilion" Friday afternoon. She will have
charge of all the meetings for young people
and of both Sunday night serv ices, besides
assisting in man) wa)s throughout tlir
Other distinguished helpers promise lo
spend several itavs on the grounds as al
The hotel will be open to the public
Tuesday, August Jth.
Several families. Including some from
Sprlngtield, are alreadv settled in their
Among those from this city who will
tent are the families ,,( p p. Mast. Gen. J.
M. DrdorfT, J. Pearce. J. V. Hums,
K. F. lftyward. J. II. Clarke, ltev. F. G
Mitchell. Thomas Sharpe. .Mrs H. Phil
lips. C. H. V. Hretney, Hev. T. Wones. E.
II. Jacobs. 11. A. Wise, J. W. Stafford. C.
II Crain, J. W. Parsons. Jos Heffelhnger,
J. I) OKtot. Alf. V. Otstot. C. 0. Jones,
Samuel F. W. M)ers, J. E. Queen, Mr
John Conklln. Mrs. H A. Khine. J. G.
ClarkP. Win. I-gg. Geo. Stelner. I M.
Hatcher, Jerome I'M and Ed. Hunt: UobL,
Hunt and sisters, and Mesdames Houck,
iVliiwood, P.otee, Ellis and Chipperheld.
iC. C. Funk has rented a comfortable
cottage, which will be occcupied b) his
daughters and a number of misses.
TCeVR. Kirst. Kunyan. Collett and Jack-
son, of the Methodist churches of this cltv.
will each be present several da) s and as
sist In the serv ices. '
PLAYINC A SLICK CAME.
John Mnlone Kudravor to Toe Himself
Out at t!i Expense of M. I. Let j.
Shortlv after six o'clock last (frida))
evening a man entered Mr. M. I) Iv)'s
clothing store, on the southwest comer of
Main and Market streets, and asktsl the
young clerk w ho was in charge of tlie store
to show him a suit of clothes. He was ac
commodated, and finally picked out
, , ' ",. " ,, "' """
I der clothes, a white shirt, a hat
an it Ilia than ilmjii u ?; r.9 ..
collar and necktie in fact a complete suit
from the epidermis out He put on the
entire outfit and then told the clerk that a
man named Hun) an, who sometimes deals
at Levy', would call and pay for the
clothes. Theyoungnian objected to that
kind of an arrangement, not because Kun
yan was not good pa) . but because he feared
that the fellow was trying to work him for
The man started to leavp the store, and
the clerk, seeing Officer Nicklas passing,
called him in and stated tlie case to him.
The officer at once recognized tlie man as
one whom he had seen Jut a week go in
jail at Columbus. He was then serving a
sentence of S50 and thirty da)S for ob
taining goods under false pretense' just
the crime he was tr)hig to commit at
Lev)'s- The fellow recognized the othter
and realized that he was caught. Nicklas
took him to jail on the charge of obtaining
goods under false pretenses. The man
registered as John Malone. age 3s. He is
a white man and is said to be a "crook.
ARRESTED FOR POCKET-PICKINC.
Thomas XTIlbert Makes a Hold but t'luiir-
ressful Ilrrnk for Liberty.
On Thursday afternoon Thomas Phillips,
formed) a member of the polue reserve
force, saw a man in the crowd at the circus
grounds tr)'ng to pick another man's
pocket- Phillip collared the fellow, and In
a minute was joined b) Officer Thompson
They took the man to the patrol box and
called the wagon, and when it arrived
turned him over to Officer Croft on the
charge or loitering, that being the only
charge w Inch could be preferred against
The wagon started with him to the sta
tion house and had gone but a short dis
tance when he made a quick an unexpected
leap from the wagon and started to run.
Officer Croft pursued him closely and would
soon have overhauled him. when an old
soldier, who was on the sidewalk, seeing
the chase, sprang into the street and cap
tured the fugitive- The fellow tried to
break away, but his efforts w ere of no av all.
The veteran had him and soon turned hi in
over to Officer Croft. At the station house
the fellow registered as Thomas WilberL
1'rnctlce Shoot of the Springfield Itlfle
On Friday afternoon theSprlngheld Ititle
team held its regular practlt e shoot at the
club range on Perrln's farm south of the
city. The intense heat made good shooting
Impossible and the marksmen indulged in
ice water and a discussion of previous
snoots, following are the scores:
Henry -roft.Jr :i 71
J t. Perrlu ta .
J. 0. Trimmer w i,l
J fc. Learner . . . .7i
J. Mev ens . 57 4m
Levi .Mead . Go is
11 Croft, ar 7'i A
Caae Disposed of In l'ollie Court ester
Im. Judge Young disposed of the following
cases Friday afternoon: George Hall,
drunk. S5 and costs; Will. Ayers, obstruct
ing an officer, S10 and costs; IJruiio Moner
num. drunk aud disorderly, S5 and costs;
A. W. Dillon, Autboii) Taun aud John
Ilruwn, loitering, dismissed; Wilbert
Thomas, loitering, Sri and costs; Alison
Stoner, loitering, SI aud costs; Tom Wil
bert, who escaped from the patrol wagon,
loitering. Slraud costs; P. W. Kialiuer
and H. L. Fletcher, loitering, dismissed.
Homebody Fitktsl His Coat mid Vrst.
Mike Kreigbaum tends bar for August
tollman, who keeps a saloon on Yellow
Springs street, near Pleasant. Thursday
evening he hung his coat and vest upon
the wall and was very bus) up to 10 o clock.
When he went to get them the) were miss
ing, some thief having evident!) taken a
sudden fancy to them. The coat contained
an account book in whidi were valuable
papers and memoranda.
Trade Dollars Must (So.
After tlie 1st of September tlie United
States tieatury will redeem no trade dol
lars except as silver bullion. Tills is in ac
cordance w ith a recent decision made. The
banks of this city will not, therefore, re
ceive any trade dollars after the 2'itli hist,.
as they could not send them to the treasury
department after tliat date in time for their
A Had Man Captured.
Jim Hutch, who so successfully eluded
the police for a long time, was captured
yesterday by Officer McAuliffe, who, hear
ing that Hutch was m the vicinity or his
house, roso from a sick bed to go after him
He is wanted on a number of charges.
Htatlon floutff Mlate.
The follow ing names were recorded on
the station house slate this morning: j0e
Halleiiheck. drunk and divmlerly; Frank
Iluck. dMirderl): James Collins, drunk and
disor. er ). John W. WiNon, drunk and
disorcleil): Hruno Norman, drunk, and
Tom Curtis, fast driving.
"HACKMETAC." a lasting and fragrant
perfume. Price 2r and 50cents. For sale
by F. A. (Sarwood.
To iprlr.g l-lomrs the i ilct and the blown
hnUeof the nw l.l tbe summer own
i. .. .... .. l ,tlt...
diaut me this lav i Miw utl 1 witbholJ
That I mav ut rit ers ubru I in 1 J
An.MttIiravv.il M i uVlav tlie time
lie 11 t to rert H t.nlln nir rliv ill.
Au when th lii.ur ts.iues u-4 it must dear Muse,
l!)outtr) !et!tl lir.uk the Ileus
T II VI lnt h in llariiers Magazine
SKCKKT OF THE II0lTSE.
She vv is US, and she had ntver lietn in
love And thin Mark tame Her fuller,
the old proftssor, was engigtsl Uniii an
iiiiTx.rt.iiit work, anil Mark h id Ik.ii sent
to lulp him I lie two uu u liad Hissed the
nfttriiooii in the lilirarv and whin Jlilen
went to call lit r f itlur to tea, as was hir
custom, a tall tl irk in in roe from his s4 at
near Die window ami thtirevesniet Ills
warm brown evis looked into her calm
grnv tints, nnd thev wire calm no loiigtr
Helms life hud ltn slngulirl) tin
evtntful Miehml Iksii a sh), quiet child,
nnd she hid grown to N a calm, n-servtsl
woman Her tnotlur had died when she
was a verv small child, and llilen did not
rvnumlier ever having seen her She had
lived with hirfathtr iilwavs in the same
old house, which contained an unused
wing whose windows, far up from the
ground, were almost entirel) hidden b)
trtss anil vines s a child she had Ikh
forbidden to ask questions alsmt this part
of the bouse, ami as a woman she had
never Ikkmi told its sts-n t
The professor hid not encouraged visi
tors at Ills house, and Helen was not a
fivorite with tlie young people of the vil
lage she was tcsi quiet nnd too retiring
She h nl hir liooks, her lnnl and flowers,
her poor itople ami her tMindny" school
And so she had grown to be a woman
"Do not inirrv You will he far hap
pier as a ' nile vv im m " Her father had
said this in in) ti lies to her, and Helen
wondered if her mother had not made him
hnpp). Once she questioned him con
cerning her dead mother, who was never
mtutioiied, nnd for answer he rose ab
ruptl) and left the room, leaving Helen
perplexed and distressed
And tin n, one April city, Mark came.
He was dignified and quiet, with a
shadow in his eyes nnd hues about his
mouth He was to stay at the professor's
house until the work niwm which he had
come was complttttl, nnd tint would
occtip) tlsi'll thrie months
U the mil of the week Mark knew
tint he loved Helen, aud he determined
to avoid hir
One ilav at the end of the third week
she missed a pile blue ribbon from tho
dress she was wearing At the tea table
th it evening Mark took some papers front
his ocket to show to the professor, nnd
tlie blue ribliou fell into his plate. His
c)Cs met Helen's, and they Iwth turned
Ilctsivr her nlone for one Instant that
evening, when he said good night
' M) love, niv love'" he said, softly,
pressing her hands to his breast, and then
Helm freed herself and ran up stairs.
When she came down in the morning her
father was alone, Mark had gone away
for a few d ivs quite unexiiccttslly
How- lonilv the house was without
him' What had she done lie fore he caIIle,
What should she do after he was gone for
all time' I-ong la. fore the tl ty was over
she knew that she loved him
At the end of three days Mark returned
unexpectedly. Hi Jen was crossing the
hall in the early twilight, and when he
saw her a glad light broke over his face.
She trembled aril stood still while he camo
rapidly tow arils her and took both of her
hands in his He passed one arm about
her and drew her tlose to him
"Helen, my love'" he said in a low
tone and then bending his head, pressed
a tender kiss on her lips
After this they were continually to
gether, but no word of love was spoken.
llisc)es rested on her lovingly and ten
derly, and when she was absent his
thoughts turned unceasingly to her
hen her dress brushed agiinst him it
thrilled him from head to foot, and when
she laid her hand in his liefore parting at
night it required his strongest self con
trol tti prevent his Liking her in his arms,
even w hen her father was present.
And Helen' She was living in a little
paradise. Life had never looked so fair
the spring had never been so beautiful.
It was late in May. nnd the apple blos
soms were falling. Mark and Helen were
in the garden leauiug against an old stone
wall, and conversing idly. Suddenly he
stretched out his arm and drew her to
him She v ieldcd to his firm, strong cla--p
as he put his arms about her, aud turning
her face gently upwards, he kissed her
"Helen, will you lie my wife" he asked.
His v oice vv as low , but there was in it a
strange mix.' uro of love, fear, dread and
She hesitated, trembling with happi
ness, and felt his heart beat against her
"Yes," she answered, softly, and rais
ing her eyes, tbuy rested on the half hid-
deu windows of the unused wing. A
faint tremor, for which she could not ac
count, passed through her frame, aud she
nestled closer to Mark.
Tho professor was av erse to the mar
riage. He had no objection to Mark, but
he did not wish Helen to marry. She
would be happier if she remained a single
woman In the meantime the lovers
were as happy as lovers usually are; or,
at least, one was Mark had moods.
Helen found him one morning on a seat
in a distant part of the garden, which was
overlooked by the windows of the unused
wing His elbows rested on his knees,
an 1 his face was buried in his hands.
Helen sat down by him and waited for
him to sjieak After some minutes he
looked up ami tried to smile, but his face
was iale and hagg ml
"You are not well, Mark'"' she gently
questioned, laying her hand on his
"Yes, qpite well, only a headache," he
answered, and putting his arm around
her, he drew her head down on his shoul
der where she could not see his face.
"llilen," he said, "I love you so well,
tint if ) ou vv ere taken from me I should
kill ni) self I feel that I could not sur
vive )our loss. And if an) one should
step in between lis to separate us, I should
kill that person. 1 love you so well that
I would commit auy crime, if it were
necessary, to make )ou mine."
She trembled at Ids vehemence and
crept closer to him.
, , -,. , , , . , , I
1 him She looked up in his
that he was strangely ugi-
face anil saw
"Nothing will separate us, I think,
Mark," she said in her soft, low voice.
He put his hand under his chin and
said almost rough!) .
"Do you love me, Helen Answer me'"
"I do, Mark'"
He drew her closely to him nd pressed
hot kisses on her lips.
They were married in August.
The wedding was a quiet one, for Helen
had few intimate friends. Mark was from
a distant state and liad no relatives There
was a short wedding Inp, and then they
returned to live with the professor. He
hail insisted ujmn that
Three months passed. They had been
monthsofcntirenr.il complete happiness
to Helen r-he loved and she was lielovetl
a nion' js rfect marriage h id never Iks?h
jolt miiiretl they werecountirparts, "two
beings that dilftr 111 order tit correspond "
Helm loved with the intensity with which
one of her deep nature must alvvavs love
anil her love was nil the stronger nnd
deeper for having tome so late And Mark
lovcsl with the depth aud passion of a
strong, p isslomite man
It was November, nud the leavts wero
filling, the sk) wns gra) and the wind
gust) Helm and Mark w tie in thegir-duu.
"You will come liack nt the end of three
Ws mi ilirling it will seem like
three tenl-irits until I see ymt again "
he put her arms about his neck and
clung to him as if she could never let
"1 his is our first p-irting Mark, and It
must Ik- tin I ist You must not leave mo
again' It is so hard to let you go'"
' It is so hard to go, Helen '
He took lit r In his arms and kissed her
pissloiiattl) uu lip, and tin ik nnd brow,
and thin he put her genii) from him and
went aw a), leaving hir among the filling
leaves in thevvlnd swept girdtn Iltlm
watched him till he was nut (1f sight, and
then as she turned sidlv awn) and went
into the house her teirful eves rested for
an Instant on the vine driivd wall of the
unused vv tug Jiidiiguti that iniac count
able tremor pi-snlover htr
rTt. lUunl ...UK It... i.f tl.u ... v .1 .. .. 1. ,.-.
a.. ....... , .i.,., ... nt ue ,i ti ij it teller
came for Mark Helen held it in her'
"Ho said I might open any letter that
came," she said and smiled
The address was written In a youthful
hand, and Helen kissed the name tint
was so dtar to her Slowly, and still
smiling, she broke the stal and tts.k out
the letter, written m the same childish
hand It ran as follows
"DFVlt Pvi'V When are you coming
home' I miss you very much Willie
has got the whooping couch, and so have
I. Mamma s is you do not want to come
home, but I think you do Mamma sa)s
she diKs not send her love, but Willie and
I do, and n kiss, tis Gilb) Frtim
your loving daughter ALICI- "
Helen read it through from beginning
to end wit Ii stonv eves ami a pale fate
AVhen she h id finished she looked at the
address again, ami then burst into loud,
harsh langhttr She henid a step, and
hid the letter in htr pot kit
Alwnvs, afterward, they rememltered
Helen's strange actions during the re
maining iwiid.ivsof Mark's aWnce She
was restltss, excited mid lervous, and
laughed often in thai lou I, h irsh way
When Mark came Helen met him in the
garden, when) they had parted She was
ceadl) Julie, and her eyes glittered
strangely She hnuded him tlie letter
without a word He turned pale when he
saw the address, and looked at Helen.
"Head it!' she commanded, stamping
The dead lcives fell noiselessly, the
gra) clouds drifted across the blue sky
and the autumn wind blew fitfully while
Mark reatl his daughter's letter When
he hail finishes! his face was gray and old,
and once more he looked at Helen.
Again she laughed that wild, strange
laughter She had liecome a raving
Her mother's infirmity had fallen upon
her, and the unused wing would have an
other t. unit Alice Palfrey in Frank
XVonders of Surgery.
Medicine h is tuae a wonderful mlvanco
within a ciuturv 'lhe books of a promi
nent Vermont doctor recorded frpm 1773
to 1700 a total ot 4,271 visits, in which he
administered 1, Ml doses of ph)slc It is
estimates, also, that he drew from Ids pa
tients during the same jKrnsl aliout a
hogshe.ul full of blood' Jvor vvus the only
fault of the medical practice cf that time
one of exie-s In multitudes of coses the
p'lysic was the reverse of what vvus
needed This doctors practice was not
exceptional The change since tliat time
amounts ton revolution
The advance in surgery has been still
greater The powerof ana stint it, ton n
tlcr operotious luiulcss, and the power of
lisiuftctants to prevent all suppuration,
hav e enabled experts to secure marvelous
A few years ago the most skillful sur
geons shrank from nil operations t! it in
volved the oiiening of the abdomen Now
the alKlonieu is freely and safel) opened
for difficult operations. Sa)s Mr William
Stokes in The lancet, in view of what
has ulrcady been done in experiments on
animals ami in diseases of chest in man:
"It is no wild flight of fancy to anticipate
the time when a diseased lung ma) be
found amenable to operative treatment "
He makes a similar remark in reference
to the brain, kidneys, lher, and spleen.
"It is not unreasonable to hope that
regions hitherto barely touched by the
operator may eventually become familiar
ground for the exercise of his art."
In former articles vv e hav e given some
account of surgical skill m restoring
severed fingers; in transplanting skin nnd
lwnc from animal to man, to repair loss
on the part of tlie latter; In filling up
large wounds with sponge, which siieedily
Some time ago, in Paris, it being im
possible to bring together the pnrts of a
sevens! tendon in n young man's finger,
the physical! freshly cut the ends, and in
srieu n piece ot tendon from a joung
dog, and sewed the ends together The
operation was wholly successful We
see, from the papers, that n similar opera
tion bus just been iierformetl in this coun
try. Youth's Companion
Tlie Sculptor In America.
The fate of the sculptor in America Is
anything but a happy one It is infinitely
worse than that of the painter. A few of
the very best make good livings. A
couple who arc not of the U-st, but who
aro older in experience, make money be
sides, chielly through the connections
they have made nnd their reputations in
the past. The rest do not earn more than
laborers' wages. A sculptor who is an
artist in the higher sense isntadisatl
v antage. A gixsl vv otsl carv er. or a man
with n taste for ornamental nrt, need never
be without profitable employment as long
as line houses nre built Hut the man of
ideals and nmbltions finds few supporters.
Artists nud cntics admire him but artists
nnd critics do not buy statue Art col
lectors do not rurinl sculptufe with a
friendly eve 1, costs too much You
tan buv half n dozen good pictuns for tho 1
price ot one statue Our houses nre too
sin ill to bow statu try m, too. Mltli.it
is lift for the poor devil who follows the
art of Phidias to do is to take to hacKing
out figures for the monument makers at
day's Wildes. Alfred Trumble in New
The 1'iigllsli SUjluik.
The lark is, proljabl), if the whole
truth were told, at first rather a disap
pointment to most Americans, who not
unnaturally exi-ct from "the bird tliat
sings at Hi av en's gate a song of gnat
vnriet) and volume It was in Missex
..' ...... .utiiiiit 1. t.iis 111 .-lssc
,.,, Jtarx UMm tllL. clllK xcri1)(,k.
,. v,u ix,mar,l's ,, the tna, that we llrst
made his ncqu mt nice It was early
morning, ilcrrmii! calm after a night of
storm, which hail brought two wrecks on
shore within sight, mid the shock and roar
of the w av es w ere still vi tremendous that )
we were luirtv driven from our ac
customed walk along the Marina, and
turning inland by a nud which tunneled
t. .. ... ...... 1 i.. 1 .1 1. ...
ii ivitj upnani, gauieti me levtl 01 1110
rich farming land alsne the town As 1
vvv emerged Into the sunshine a bird rose I
Rlmnne from no nitturstit tl 1.1 ' ,,. tl...
feeble, nionotonoiis chiricr lie a skvlarkl" ,
thought we ns he rose higher, still con-
tinuiug to sing. His actions niiswercil
the doubt; for as if he had Ik-ch on exhi
bition, ho Still rose Willi stirs ....- lew lint
tcring impulses in a widening spiral, till I
ne was finite lost to sigbt in the cloudless
sky, while his voice prov etl itself of more
penetrating rjunlity than had at first ap
pearcd, for it continued to reach us,
faintly, it is true, but with iK-rfect dis
tinctness Theodore II. Mead in Ameri
'ine immigration to Californii the pist
year is reiwrted in round numbers nt 100,
(JOO jieople, mosil) in southern California.
fifiilli tlitnfT iiotir atiil itnU..n t .. .. 1
"-"" f- "- " m uuiijuc 13 ll UorK- i
wooJ cane maile to look like the duiutilv
ruUed umbrtlla prized b bwelU
A STARTLING FACT
It is not iiiiniin nlv known that a large
proorliun of the rlieumatisni and neu
rilgit ixunt is iraeeat le directly to the
dl-e tsed condition t.r liupcrfeit action ul
the kilmvs mi 1 li' er thtreftrea remedy
wl.nli iur s the resulting di-eise must
hive fo nd in I simittii tlie hr-t cause
Mam n,rt in u-ing tlitiihoros fur
rheumatism and munlk.ii hare len
surprised lo find th it limim dw rders .t
thi. liver iliil kuliitts have al-o Usn
greitiy relieved mil tiny b-ne unit, n
foran t xpliiittioti Die fitt is, tint tlie
remedy aits ilirettlv n thit orgms
causing them from all irritttiiig side
tin.es ind refill itms their at lion TiLtu
in c-ntirieeltoii with ViMi.jihnros Pills tins
is, Mitl.nilt t xeeptii it, ihe in. -t v tin tide
sidnev an I livtr rtmtslv in the nnrld aud
will cure i I irge proiHirtluit of those who
Inve these listases
.'-aid William V Hull hison. living at U"J
Ninth Mialer "-t priiuht.M, O, " I thin t
think there isanv iiiethtinelikc Ithloplin
ros for rheiiiiiali-m Previous to in) Using
tins medicine I Used liniut vt rv ( ill 1 of a
rheumatic mcdiupe 1 ever hc-anl of, Imth
regulir ami irregular without avail t
the tune I comment etl with Athloplioros
I was siifiering verv mm li In a verv
rem lrkahlv short lime, in fid I li ul oulv
t ike ti a few dost-, I txperiinitsl very
decided relit f It is n over two v ears
since I ii-cdit ami I htvt had no Khtumi
(im siiue tosieik of thlt plmn sdiilits
work for mi and Hnlilotiie samef irotliers
I have lioon resilnit ul "-pringSeld
for over tlnrtv years, am well known
mil woultl gl ullv veni. the ilmve fts tc
am one who may be ailliettd with rheuma
Every druggist should ketp Vtliloj lioros
and vthlophoros i'llU, lull where lhe can
not lie Um.'lit of the tlru.-gist the Vliilo
plioros lo. 1 1 J Wall M, New Wk, will
send eilhtr (earr ige paid) on receipt ul
regular prut vvimli is SI 10 per bottle
tor Mliliiphnnis an I "ill, tor Pills (
lorltveranl Lidnc) d-stuM- iltss'a In
liice-lnm wi-atmes ni rvtey del Hit). ilLstu.s-4
ot ttouiin titLMirvititiii bcutlatlie, Impiav
bioeid, Ac, Alhloj burns nm are unopialeU. 4
1 lie n'publlcan gam m seventy -seven out
of ll'i Kentucky counties is 27,10?. As
tlie remote sections of the state are report
ed ltradley's ratio of gain lncrea-es. The
indications are tliat liuekner's majority
will not exceed -I 000 or '..(Sit), against
Proctor Knott's majority of 1 1 ouo.
In Hrief, iintl tt the I'olnt.
Dyspepsia Is dreadful. Disordered liver
is misery. Indigestion Is a toe to good na
ture. The hum in digestive apparatus is one of
the most complicated ami wonderful things
in existt nee. It Is t asil) pi t out of order.
(Ireas) fixsl, tough food, sloppy foml,
bid cookery, mental wnrr). late hours. Ir
regular habits, ami man) otherthings which
ojght not to be. have made the American
people a nation of d)spt ptics.
Hut (Siren's August Flower has done a
wonderful work in reforming this sad busi
ness and making the Amtncaii people so
health) tliat thev can enjoy their meals and
ICeinerilier: N'o happiness without health.
Hut Green's August r lower brings health
and happiness to tiled) speptic. Ask your
druggist fora bottle. Seventy-tive cents.
Indispensable In Hot Weather.
W. H. SCHAUS,
44 S0ITII MARKET STREET.
Wholes lie and Retail Deafer In
ALL KINDS OF COAL
OFFICES- Spring Street, opposite Coffin
l-.in.ry. luT .south Market, .sprlnir
neld. 0. Telephone o 517
WINTKIl. (lootl WacFi.
Ilest terms, stock and specialties
iu the business. W rite at once.
J. Auitlti sliw, "turservman.
Kocltestt r, . .
LADIES ! CURL 0R frizx
'"" s - Hair .Ilk th,
TES- Hair Curler,
nnd Mvtiltl nil tlMnaer uf
llurnlna. or Molllnc lhe
refumleillfiint attsfAettlry I
riUtSAlKHV IIKVIKIIS '
'u.L. Thompson. lifr.
nnnple. ov. J-MtpMll.
The Urrmt Zmgltih lrMrtptl
kuurrs ii eaknrsi, tpermatorrKea,
9 Kmtsstons. miHjiVurvandall Dis-
eAsescatifM by ttlf Ahue or in-
aicreuon. ont PAckat?H i. ii as.'
fBiroRKl Ur mail
sj . ,. .. . . .- . . T
. Eureka Chemlra
nu iur ramrniet, iaiteri
"' viixiHiiiai si fla vrtrvii, mil
Call on or address Theo. Trouprl(irueeSt
oira'A". Market ttreets. bprInicOelJ
To., Ietrotc micb
n BEADTIFUL WOMAN. A
l Favtal biViiibfcva twvit-1, m7 r U
V 1 lWM.ckMl pUl Wrt-rdJ- Ik
I taUr bmtbfvL CbaiDpltn Jk. M
if liquid Perl tk H
m i dr wwh,ksltfljTCiU r V
j tj baUi. A W
'B' BTaft " BBNJk -iBBBBtK
Tvl bbbbW O a-Hk
r"H OC I HPHH-illlllllllllllHr
p4 o tsaLsz&
KrtdUf reacwrJ atrcasth wk ff(rr tTV
taflrMltU pmUmr t ihclr cx. kI4 Xrj
This roMifin rombinm Iron with pur vrtabl
tATiir. tJ in favaluktla fir IiM-tm pascoluar to
Uomrn. kihI J1 wtMil-! t-.)Vtitrj hrtni It I- n
rlrbf Dt nririr tin ltlHd, Mlmuiatr
tbo AprlllP irrnitllirii ih- oMlr aoj
rrr- iQfl thnnxiKhl Invtgnrnlr.
Cli-ara tbMCami1eii)n aotinuktthtaptLinniiorith.
It (! n,, t4ckeo tba twlta, cam bedcbt ur
pnlaCsnRtipticn -aI oikrr trot m it-t it
Mk YuZABnn BntD 74 FanIl A Milsa-
ki-- Wu.uii DDtlr tl&t r-f IKc 99h, 1M
I bt oml IlrcnvD Iron Hitter Dt it hmhn
mnre ttum tticttrto m bnnt cnrvJ m uf xhm
wektHM lalte b id lil Aim rami on of Li
er ditDifluot rnnii now mj mmplpinn w clr ukS
fuml, llim Uu twen bnDCUai Ut mf chiUlxva
3!R. liOCHA C Brauwi fort. IxckpiTt V Y
my I bm u(ITtvt antll utxerj fpun Femi
Lonipl&inta, uid ruull ot tia rIel fruca QtXbicc
eirvpt Bruwn s Iron Bittr M
tfunoiiiA tiAfl aImi1 Trl Mirk ml rmu 'd rM had
oowntpper TUr nowthrr. Mdonljby
BkUHN tULMlCAL CO-.ltALrillOUUMU
judicious advertisinc istmc
Kcvvtonc to Success."
H. P. HUBBARD CO..
ElPIRTS. DtSICNCRS. EriCR
IBS UNO ILCCTROTTKRS.
New Hsven. Conn.
i LowoatPrlceaconalitentwIth i
rirat Class bomice.
laopaai Bluc Boom orlito
NlwlH'Ot ItNT FRCC TO
AND WANT BtfSIMtSS
INltf meONOCMsC SotlCITfD
Roonii 4 . Mlteboll Blcet.
S E Cor Main aud Market su
SET KB OT ACHIJIQ TIKTH Oir.'ID
Masonic Butt dins.
t. 1.1st lltit'KJ-B.5R sect 57 Arci-le. Printi
er. Enf-aTcr and Fashionable stationer.
vi wctdi ng ir "o.ls an 1 calling cards a specialty.
WA. (UlOss) jt c, UXIICKTIKIKS,
OfBce and H areroom. 6 W. Main at.
Residence 1 -X. nigh St.
.ranting the Champion Flectrle I.le'htC.im
pany of t-prinzaeM. Uhlo. the right to lay
pipes tliroiiuh certain alleys and streets of
s tid city for the conveyance of oit for power
and heating Lurposes
Mi rn 1 llelt ordained by the city council
of the city of Springfield. Ohio. That the prlv
lleKebe. and Is hereby granted to the Cham
ploii Ltectrlc l.ignt Company to open the alley
running east and west from Vlar'et to Center
streets In the rearot the new plant of said
tleetrlc Light Company on U ashiogton street:
the alley run nlng south therefrom to JelTerson
street in the rear of the Central engine house
and that portion olJrtferson street lying north
of the tracks of tlie 1 C A St. h. R. It. and ex
cavatuig and laving In such alleys and said
street Ironi the plant of said company to the
tracks of s ild railroad a Hue of iron pipes not
exceeding eight Inches In diameter for tho
purpose of conveylngoil for heating and power
purposes from s ild railroad to the station ot
saldrte trie Light Company.
mcc 2. such excavation and laying and all
det ills la referei.ee thereto shall be under the
direction of the engineer ot said ell v. and said
alleys and street after such pipe Is laid shall
within five diyshe placed In as Kood condi
tion In every respect as the same were before
the making of any excavation therein at the
sole cost of the said r.,ertnc Light Company.
Mt f Theclty reserves the right to require
such pipes tob' removed at the expense of
said Kiectrlc Light I ompxnyon ten days no
tice If the use thereof at auy time endangers
the life, health or property ot citizens ot said
Mf 4 Thlsordlnance shall t ixe effect and
be in force from and alter the time provided
by I tw for its legal publication, mil said Klec
trie Light Company shall pay the cost of pub
Passed August Id. A. I) lss7
L T THOMAS.
J. t. SHi-riLTFR. City Clerk. I-vth
Notice to C'ontrac'ors.
OKALEI) PKOPOs VI.s, Wu by received at the
O otac- of J., hlllott. secretary Hoard of
Hospital Commissioners, room . i Mitchell
block, s) j rlngfield. Ohio. until li o'clock, noon,
rrtday. Seutember2. ls-7 for furnlshlnt? the
labor end materials (or the steam heattna and
plmublug of hospital buildings and the erec
Hon ota boiler house atcurcfliig to the plans
and specification on fllo at tbeornceot C A.
1 reaircr. room J. Mlteliell Mock.
Tlie committee reserves tli right to reject
anj or all bids J r. KLLI.IOTT.
secret try Hoard of Hospital Commissioners.
NoahStlne. plaint IT. vs Ida Stlce. defend
ant. Court of 1 nniiiioii Plea. Clark county, o
Id t stlue. residing at Penver. state of Color
ado. will take noiite that on the. Tth day of
July. 1.S7. -Noah Mine filed his petition in the
Court of Common Pleas c'fark county. Ohio,
praylnir for a divorce from said Ida Mine on
the ground of willful absence f. r m. re than
three years last last NO 111 STINK.
lt liytiio A Ilrtuo.hls Attorney.
Theunderslgntd has been dcl appointed
aud ijuallflrd by the probate court ot Clark
tnunt). Ohio, assignee In trust for the beuetlt
of the creditors .f Oscar U ell
MI persons Indebted to sild assignee will
make immediate payment to iheunderstgi ed.
and credit trs will present their i lalms to hlui.
duly autlentlcated. forallowance
II. F 7FI.L.
July5.1s7 li7b Assigneeof Oscar II ell
onest Help for Men.
lij No More Money to (juatks.
I will send you a N "If-urf, dUcnered
.ifter30 years exps-rimentlnir. hlch r
FfttUand Coul y uu AlVulutely IN ulhi u un
til eurd. Addn?i
IIKNKV bPKUL. Box 4-o. Milwaukee V Is
thi- Miilfuli v
c tic, an I tut g t
alt m uaierl 5111.
tV in. 1 in 1 ov w a ,
(U4 1 Uk IJ.mvj
A L SMMH
b ti v
Vl TO 5 UaY-s V
tCm caum Strkvur