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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, May 27, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-05-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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Real Estate Security, Farms, Houses, Lots, also on Furniture, Pianos,
Offce Fixtures, Horses, Wagons, Diamonds, Jewelry, Insurance Policies
Or upon anything: of value from $1 to $5,000. I also buy Mortgage Notes.
LOANS HADE THE SAME DAY.
BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL.
HLG. EVIIL-1-.e
Room 4T, Central Building. (Old Beacon Block.)
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE Good fnmtly horse and buggy.
Enquire Geo. Bruit, 815 K. Market M. 17-47
FOB RAI.K OR TKADK No. 115 Kllng
St., 9 rooms, furnace, etc. Tel. 519. Call on
G. W. Gridley, 45 Central building. 309
FOR SAIiE 7 room house, barn, well and
cistern, large lot. convenient to school and
factories $1 .ax); Ct) ft. front South Slain St.,
with" room house, furnace and other con-
venleniences; f 1,700. Xew house on easy pay
raent. J. I. Bachtel, Insurance and loan?
188 8. Howard tt.
For sale Property on Dayton St., J1.W0:
rood 1 room house, furnace and barn, only
$1,800; fine lot on North Howard st. at a
cacraflce;No. HSCrousest., r. room house,
well and cistern, fine lot, 11,500. on lone
time. East Thornton St.. near Main and
Furnace, onlv $1,700. Properties in all
parts of the city at great bargains. Call and
ceethem. Jloney to loan Tel. filts. G. W
Gridlev, 48 Central building.
BUILDING STONEFOR SALE.
Chlce bulldlig stone by, enr load; also
brown stone from Warwick quarries. Orders
filled on short notice. C. H. Jones, 817 South
Main St.
IF YOU WANT a first-class driving horse,
finely mated coach or carriage team, call at
Stelner's sales barn, 1350 S. Main st. Noth
ing but first-class horses kept In stock. Tel.
1534. N. R. Stelner, Prop.
Johny Martin & Brother, Managers. JunlS
FOR SALE!
FOUR ACRES OF LAND, SUITABLE FOR
RESIDENCE OR GARDENING .PURPOSES,
ON STREET RAILWAY, NEAR SALT
WORKS. EASY TERMS. CALL ON OR
ADDRESS
Oeo. Brodt,
M. O'NEIL & CO., THIRD FLOOR.
HAIR DRESSING.
LADIE8-4V0 doaIl kinds of hair work nt
our new parlors.
19-43 Misses Loxgcoy fc Aiinolp,
131 8. Hownrd St., Up stairs.
MONEY TO LOAN.
TO LOAN $2500 at 6 per cent, interest.
279tf H. O. Feederle.
TO LOAN $200, $300, $400, 1500 and $1,000. J.
I. Bachtel, 188 8. Howard. 234tf
$1 to $100 on diamonds, watches, house
hold goods, pianos, horses, etc. No delay.
Terms lowest. Business strictly private.
F. H. Caley, room 56, Central office building.
Tel. 26. marl WOO
ON WATCIIE8, diamonds, Jowelry, etc..
furniture, pianos, houses, chattels. In sums
of $5 up. Business confidential. Ak"on Se
curity and Loan Co., No. 103 South Howard
st. First window north of Allen's drug
store. Telephone. No. 21.
MONEY TO LOAN From $5.00 and up
ward on household goods or any chnttle se
curity and allow the goods to remain In
your possession. Can repay us ii monthly
Installments. Room 14, Arcade block. Of
flce hours, 8:30 to 11:30 a. m 1:30 to 5 p. m.
L. C. MILLER & IVY MILLER.
309-S21tr
MONEY TO LOAN-On Jewelry, furniture,
pianos, horses, wagons, real estate, insur
ance policies; payable weekly or monthly
payments; business confidential; evenings
i to 8. H. O. Miller, 47 Central offlce bldg.
FOR RENT.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished room. Call
nt IK Green st. 31-33
FOR RENT 131 North Howard St., room
20x00, two Boors and cellar, newly papered
and painted, first-class condition. Inquire
of Jaliant Weber. 18-37
FOR RENT Nine-room house; all mod
ern Improvements. No. 103 N. Summit st'..
3 doors north from E. Market st. Inquire of
John Holdsteln, nt the Big 131 Clothing
House. 27-32
WANTED.
WANTED Boys at Akron District Tele
graph Co. 27 tf
WANTED Experienced laundry woman.
Enquire 405 E. Exchange st.
WANTED Agent wanted to drum stores,
factories, mines, etc. Several agents earn
JS0 weekly cash. Free outfit. Rubber Co.,
243 Pearl. New York. 32
WANTED Salesmen to handle builders
and hardware supplies; metallc and as
pnaltum paints and other salable articles.
Address American Supply Co., 900-980 Second
av., Pittsburg, Pa.
AGENTS WANTED-For "The Life and
Achievements of Admiral Dewey," the
world's greatest naval hero, by Murat Hal
stead. Only $1.50. Outnt free. .Nationnl
Pub. Co., Lakeside Bldg., Chicago.
May 23 23 27 29 June 1 3
ANY man or woman out of employment
or employed at unsatisfactory wages, can
make $75per month working for us. Straight
salary. Some to travel; others for local
work. Address CENTURY, 3943 Market st.,
Philadelphia. May 20, 27
WANTED MEN to manage branch offlce
for large firm; salary $100 a month, extra
commission; good reference and $600 cash
required ; must be good col lector and cnpablo
of directing others; no soliciting required.
Address President. Colonial Manufacturing
Co-New Haven, Conn. May 20,27
FOREMAN WANTED For our new forg
ing works now building at Tnrentum, Pa.
22 miles from Pittsburg. A young man of
ability will find this an opportunity for ad
vancement. Also a few more hammermen
may be needed. All correspondence confi
dential. Address Jns. H. Baker Mfg. Co.,
Ferguson block, Pittsburg, Pa. 21 e o d
LOST A martin cape on Market between
High and Union sts. or on S. Union st. Re
ward If returned to the India Rubber Co.'s
offlce. 30-32
LOST A dark red square pocket book,
Frldny evening after the entertnlnment be
tween Baptist church and Cnwby st. Flnd
,er will be rewarded by leaving property nt
this offlce. 32-31
WANTED TO LOAN
' $1,000 to $3,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years if security is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
Hale St. Coa-fces
Everett block. Tel. 1523
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE A good building lot on Brown
av. Will be sold ciienp if bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 138
Beautiful Home
For rent cheap to the right party.
Money to loan at 6 per cent.
P. P. Bock & Co., 209 S. Howard
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
STEPHEN O. MILLER, Attornev-at-Iawi
Prompt attention given to collections. Pal
mer block, 168 South Main St., Akron, Ohio.
Tel. 615.
JEWELER.
FOR REPAIRINU-Seo George Hanellnn.
Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 83
South Main 8t.,undor rod wntch sign. 222tf
BUY YOUR PLANTS.
NOW IS THE TIME Get your Window
Boxes, Vases, and Baskets filled with choice
and hardy flower.
E. J. B0LANZ. Florist.
Cut Flower Store M S. Kaln Street. Ko-f
Houses, S. Arlington st. Urrenlioue. 2i
Woosterave. Tel. 173.
W. F. COLEMAN
Justice of the Peace and Notary,
205 Wooster avenue.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
Homes on monthly payments, straight 7
percent Interest. I hnve homes ranging
from 1550 to $6,000. Can beat all competitors.
Telephone 583.
STROBEL.
Steam Laundry
c New machinery, new location.
We guarantee our 'work. High
gloss or domestic finish.
Phono 1432
V Nop. 132-137 North Howard st.
V.s
SAXON TONIC
AND NERVINE
Drives away aches, pains, weakness
and ailments that make women's
lives miserable. The Saxon Tonic
and Nervine is a Royal invigorating
tonic, a soothing and strengthening
nervine, a perfectly legitimate medi
cine, purely vegetable, harmless,
compounded and carefully adapted
to women's needs. It will not dis
appoint or harm. In all cases of
nervous exhaustion, inability to
sleep, nervous prostration, all harsh
medicines for bringing about men
struation are dangerous and do the
system great injury. The Saxon
Tonic and Nervine is the best, safest
and most natural way which is regu
lating and strengthening the whole
system. This medicine is not a cure
all chronic diseases of the sexual
system of women. Saxon Medicine
Co., room 9 Guth block, Akron, O.
ws
FOR SALE Ten R-I-P-A-N-S for 5 coots
at druggists. One elves relief.
$1.00 Youngstown and Return,
May 30. Special Erie JR.R. train,
7:30 a.m.
LOCAL MARKETS.
WHEAT 74 CENTS.
Retail Prices.
May 27, .3 p.m. Butter, creamery
22c, country 18c, cooking 10c to Vii;
lard 10c; eggs lfic; chickens, I5c per
lb. dressed
Corn, ear 23c to 25c par bushel,
shelled 45c: oats 33c to 37c; hay 60c
to 70c a hundred; straw 30c to 40c a
hundred.
Potatoes 60c per bushel.
Lettuce 12c per pound.
New onions, three bunches for oc.
Asparagus 8c a bunch.
Radishes, two bunches for 5c,
Strawberries, 10 to 15c qt.
Cucumbers, 8c piece.
Spinach 25c a peck.
Pie Plant, 2 bunches for 5c.
Wax Beans 25c a measurel
Tomatoes, 20c per B.
New beets, 7c bunch or 4 for 25c.
Summer squash, 10c to 15c a piece.
New potatoes, 18c a measure.
Peas, 20c a measure.
Wholesale Prices.
"Wheat 74c; oats 30c to 33c; corn,
ear, 20c ; corn, shelled, 40c ; hay, $10.
to $11 ; rye, 58c.
Butter, creamery, 17c; countrv
10 to 12c; lard, 6jc; eggs, 13 to 14c;
chickens, live 9c, dressed lie.
Navy beans, $1.34, $1.40; marrowfat
neans ?i.oo, $ l.uo.
Potatoes, 30 to 35c a bushel.
Cured hides, No. 1, 8 No. 2, 8c,
green,No. 1, 7jc, No. 2 6jc, cured
calf skins, No. 1, 10Jc, No. 2, 9'c;
green, -No. 1, 9c; No. 2, 8c: tallow.
No. 1,4c; sheep pelts,lamb skins,1
ouc.
Pork, dressed, 4e, live $3.75 to
$4.00; beef, dressed, 7c to 840, live
4c to 5c; mutton, live. 4JaC to 5c;
dressed, lo to 10c; lamb, dressed,
10c live, 5 to 5b ; spring lamb, 14 to 15c ;
pork, loins, 8c; veal, live 4Kc to 5
dressed, 8JbC.
Sugar-cured ham, 8c to 9-c;
shoulder, 5c; California hain,
5cto6c;bacon,7cto 8c; dried
beef, lie to 14c; lard, simon pure,
6c in tub; ec in tierces; country
kettle 6c: pnro lard. 6c.
NOTHING BUT FACTS.
No Deception Used in Talking; About
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids.
The
Arguments in Their Favor
From People Who Have Test
ed Their Merits.
Come
There is no deception in anything
we publish about Morrow's Kid-ne-oids.
All our. statements are facts
and are from people right here in
Ohio. People in all walks of life are
using and recommending Kid-ne-oids
because they cure backache,nervous
ness, sleeplessness and general debil
ity in cases where other remedies
have failed.
Mrs. E. James, 272 Huntington st.,
Cleveland, Ohio, says: "I have suf
fered with rheumatism for about four
years, which was caused from a dis
ordered condition of the kidneys. I
also had severe backache. I read
about Morrow's Kid-ne-oids and pro
cured a package and commenced
their use at-once. It was but a short
time until my backache wasjjone. I
continued them until tho rheumatism
was entirely gone.
Morrow's Kid-ue-oids are not
pills, but Yellow Tablets and sell at
fifty cents a box at all drugstore's
and at John Lamparter & Co.'s drug
store.
Mailed on receipt of price. Manu
factured by John Morrow it Co.,
Chemists, Springfield, Ohio.
Y
Closing .Session of Presbyte
rians "This Morning.
AX AXTM'OLYGAJIY RESOLUTION.
Strong flues Against the Prartiif and
Against Roberts Adopted The Warsz
wiak Case Referred to the New Yirk
Synod Sunday Observance Resolution.
Minneapolis, May 27. The closing
session of the Presbyterian general as
sembly was being held this morning.
After an exchange of greetings with
the general synod of the Reformed
chnrch in .session at Tiilin, O., a
report from the committee on bilLs
anil overtures was read in the Presby
terian general assembly. Endorsement
au.l commendation of the Brotherhood
of Andrew and Philip were recom
mended. In the matter ot numerous
overtures in favor of changing the
method of appointiugeommittees it was
recommended that a committee of four
ministers and three elders be appointed
to consider the matter and report to the
next assembly.
A resolution was introduced in which
the Fifty-sixth congress was called
upon to promptly expel Mr. Roberts in
accordance with article 1, section 5 of
the national constitution. The resolu
tion was adopted.
The assembly called upon the same
body to amend the national constitu
tion and submit the same to the legis
latures of the states delating legal mar
riage to be modogamons and making
polygamy under whatever guise or pre
tense a crime against tne United states,
punishable by.severo penalty, includ
ing disfranchisement and disqualifica
tion to vote or hold any office of honor
under the United states or in any state
or territory tnereol. It was adopted.
The commit tee on Sabbath observance
offered and the assembly adoDted an ad
ditional resolution calling upon "all
office bearers and members who are em
ployers of labor to exert themselves to
reduce the amount of Sabbath labor and
to condemn that policy of mauagement
which makes its obligatory upon the
laborer to choose between dismissal and
Sunday Labor."
Douglas P. Putnam, chairman of the
com-nittee on church erection, reported
on the work of the board of that name
and Corresponding Secretary Erskiue
N. White made an address in behalf of
the bottrd.
. The committee on policy recom
mended that no action- be taken this
year in the matter of consolidating the
freedmeu's with the foreign mission
board.
Herman Warszwiak, expelled about
two years ago, for alleged gambling,
by the lessiou of the Fifth Avenue
church of New York, will have to go
to the New York synod for relief. The
judiciary committee appointed to hear
tho matter recommended that the judg
ment of the synod be reversed in so far
only as the synod instructed the presby
tery of New York to remand the case
to the session of the Fifth Avenue
church with instructions to try Warsz
wiak on an amended charge, including
the misuse of money, for missionary
purposes. The case was remanded to
the synod to le proceeded with accord
ing to methods and requirements of the
constitution. lu respect to the mem
orial of the Fifth Avenue church ask
ing that the case be sunt back to thetS
the committee reported that it was not
within its authority to decide such a
matter, but left it to the assembly,
which liad not acted.
A mass of "routine business was dis
posed of at the afternoon session. Dr.
John W. Diusmore, chairman of the
standing committee on theological sem
inaries, turned in au exhaustive review
of those institutions. The number of
students hi each was given as follows:
Princeton, 200; Auburn, 100; Western
seminary, Allegheny City, 75; Lane, 30;
Danville, 22; San Francisco, 31; Du
buque, 32; Lincoln, 41; Biddle, SO;
Omaha, 24. Tho commissioners closely
inspected these figures, because they
have a bearing ou the delicate question
of increase or decrease in the number of
candidates for the ministry. They are
deemed satisfactory. The report was
something of a "roast" for dude minis
ters, and it was hiuted that the lives of
many theological students are too lux
urious. Dr. Diusmore followed the re
port with a speech in whish he deplored
the tendency of graduates to look too
intently for soft berths.
Dr. William S. Fulton read the report
of the committee on correspondence,
jvhich. reviewed the work during the as
sembly, aud announced the following
appointments of fraternal delegates:
Rev. James P. Stratton, D. D., to the
Reformed church in the Unitcd.States,
now holding its general synod at Tiffin,
O.; Rev. E. T. Jeffers, D. D., to the
general assembly of the Evangelical.
l.ntlierau eliurcn, lorK, Pa.; Rev. John
Balcom Shaw, to the 1900 meeting of
the general assembly of the Reformed
church in America; Rev. Llewellyn S.
Fullmer, to the l'JOO meeting of the Re
formed Episcopal church at Baltimore.
A large report was turued m by the
committee on benevolence, dealing with
the reports of special and regular com
mittees on systematic beneficence.
Rev. James Wilson presented the re
port of the narrative committee. A.
neurological list for the past year was
read. It gave the names of 137 minis
ters. Dr. Charles Heir was asked to
present a supplementary report- of tho
work of raising tho freedmen's board of
S40.QU0. He stated that $40,900 had
been received. George Stevenson, rul
ing elder of Arch Street church, Phila
delphia, was nominated for the va
cancy on the board of trustees of the
assembly.
New presbyteries are to be started in
the Nanking neighborhood, in China,
and in tho Yukon valloy iu Alaska.
Last night u thanksgiving meeting
was held at Westminster church, Dr.
Sample, tho moderator, presiding.
Washington', May 27. Brigadier
General AsaB. Carer, paymaster gen
eral of the army, was griuted leave of
absence to and including July 12 ucxf,
on which day ho is expected to go oi
the retited list. Colonel Alfred E. Bates
was assigned to duty as acting paymas
ter general, which was accepted by offi
cers of the department as proof of his
ultimate appointment to the head of
I'.ie pay department.
CIVIL SERVICE CHANGES.
New Order Will Kxempt About -1,000 of
!.-,,() In CliiKHllleil Service.
Washington, May 27. Tho cabinet
meeting was devoted to tho cousitlnra
tion of minor matters. Tho final changes
in the civil scrvico order wcro approved
and tho order will bo ready for thnir
first simiatures as soon as tho changes
aro incorporated in tho final draft of tbo
document. All tho mourners of the
cabinet expressed themselves as satis
fied with it. It was said tho order will
exempt abont -l.tKH) of tho 05,000 posi
tions in tuu ciassinod. scrvico.
YE
Paine's Celery Compound
Builds Up. the Nerves
"I use and pre
scribe Paine'
celery compound
with best results
for nervous ex
haustion or de
bility. Through
its invigorating
eirect the liver
and stomach are
toned up and ob
stinate constipa
tion i s cured
without . resort
ing to iaxative
and cathartics'
Mary R. Mel-
ende, M.D.V 323
41st st., Chicago.
111.
"Several times
when completely
worn out and un
able to secure
j) r o p e r r e s t,
Paine's celery
compound has
been a great re
t 3fC"
lief in building
ui) ln" nervous system, restoring my
appetite, and .securing peaceful
sleep." Elizabeth Yotter. Chicago,
Illinois.
MASSILLON COAL CO.
We have a large amount ot money
to loan on good real estate security.
Imw rate of Interest. Terms most
reasonable.
U9 S. Howard St., Phnncs 582 and 593
SOUVENIR.
Duplicate of Dewey's
Railroad Ticket.
The Famous Sea Fighter Passed
Through This City.
When Commodore Dewey left
Washington in November, 1897, to
take command of the fleet in the Pa
cific ocean, he did not ride on a pass
or ii half-rate ticket. Being a per
sonal friend of S. 15. Hege, general
agent of the IJaltiniore & Ohio pass
enger department in Washington,
the now famous sea fighter bought
two first-class tickets from Washing
ton to San Franchisco via the B. &
O., Chicago and Northwestern,
Union Pacific and Southern Pacific
lines. Lieut. Brumby accompanied
the Admiral and they departed on
November 27th.
Sometime ago, Manager Passenger
Traffic D. B. Martin of the Baltimore
'& Ohio railroad, set out to collect the
coupons of the ticket and only
recently secured all of them. He has
had the ticket, containing Dewey's
signature, lithographed and is issu
ing fac similes as souvenirs.
A copy has been presented to the
Democrat. Two coupons bear the
name of this city, the great sea
fighter passing through Akron.
LUTHERAN GENERAL ASSEMBLY.
Delegate's Plan For Willing: Out Home
Mission Iioaril Deficit.
York, Pa., Mar 27, Committees
were appointed at the session of t he
general assembly of the Lutheran
church of tho United States to consider
memorials to the German Nebraska
synod, the Northern Blinois synod,
Carthage college aud pertaining to an
official church paper. The report of the
committee ou rules.appoiuted abont two
years,ago was submitted to tho synod and
unanimously adopted. Dr. W. E. Par
6on, D. D., president of the board of
managers ot the Home for the Aged at
Washington, presented his report,
which wn.s adopted unanimously.
Women's Home and Foreign Mission
ary societies later received the attention
of the syuud. The Women's Home Mis
sionary society and the iudebteduess of
the board of home missions was dis
cussed. Mayor Volroth of Indiana vol
unteered to be one of 200 laymen in the
synod to contribute $o0 toward liquidat
ing the indebtedness. Mr. Volroth was
made one of a committee of three to dp
viso means to carry out his proposition.
II
Only Re-echoes the Opinions
Thousands tn Akron.
of
The most cosmopolitan business
men we have in the community aro
commercial travelers. They are not
easily ueiuueu, are quicK to recog
nize worth or merit and are seldom
backward in expressing an opinion.
Akron people can depend upon the
opinions of Mr. C. W.. Thompson, of
102 Raymond street. "From expos
ure during service in tho Civil War,"
he says, "I have been a great sufferer
from lumbago and other consequents
of inactive kidneys. T have had
such sudden attacks that I was un
able to pick up my grip and despite
the use of innumerable remedies and
the wearing of well recommended
plasters, I was unable to check the
attacks, let alone root out the cause,
until I procured Doan's Kidney Pills
at J. Lamparter & Co.'s drug store
and took a course of tho treatment.
At present and it is months since I
commenced tho use of Doan's Kidney
Pills, T have discarded plasters and
follow my occupation and carry
heavy sample cases without being
constantly afraid of a twinge or a
kink in tlio back. I hsive so much
confidence in Doan's Kidney Pills
that I insist, upon nil my acquaint
ances and friends whom T hear com
plaining of their back to use them.
They will not be disappointed in tho
result."
Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by all
dealers, price 50 cents. Mailed by
Foster-Milbiini Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Solo ngentK for the U. S. Remember
the iituuo Bonn's mid take no other.
wirw
SPECIAL
Memorial Services
Will be Hied in the Local
Churches m Sunday.
Patriotic Addresses by
the Old Soldiers.
Order of Exercises at
Various Churches.
the
Subject of
the Sermons
Preached.
to be
At the Wabash Avenue Church of
Christ the morning will be devoted
to songs, recitations and addresses
by the soldiers, beginning at 10:80.
At 2 p.m. the Memorial services of
A. Lincoln command No. 1, U.V.U.,
and Lincoln union, W.V.R.U., Xo. 2,
will be held, conducted by the pastor
and assisted by the choir. Sub
ject, "Tho Soldier's Rest." In the
evening at :'M will be the regular
Memorial sermon. Subject, "The
Free Can Conquer But to Save." All
are heartily welcome to all the ser
vices. Prof. R. E. Hudson of Cleveland,
and Capt. J. R. Mell will deliver a'd-
dresses. Prof. Hudson will sing
some special selections. All old
-soldiers aro most cordially invited.
All will be welcome. Rev. B. C.
Caywood will preach a memorial
sermon at-7:30 p.m. Miss Geneva
Stewart will sing.
Claude and Cagal Levers will sing
a duet, at the morning service.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
A memorial service will-be held at
10 o'clock at St. Paul's Lutheran
church under the management ol
the Sunday school. The children
will speak appropriate pieces. The
choir and orchestra will furnish inn
sic and short talks will be given by
solders. In the evening the pastor
will speak on "Universal Peace."
The lion and the lamb shall lie down
together. Soldiers of both the late
Civil war and the Spanish-American
war are invited to be present, at
both services in uniform or other
wise, as they may choose.
Central Presbyterian Church.
East State st. near Main, Rev.
John Herron, pastor. Sundayschool
9:15, C. E. 0:30, public worship 10:30
and 7:30.
First Baptist Church'.
Morning subject, "The Glory of
Life," suggesting thoughts for Mem
orial day. Evening subject, "A
Most Desirable State of Mind."
Univcrsalisi Church.
0:15 Sundayschool, 10:30, subject of
discourse, "Memorials"; 0:30 public
praise and devotional meeting, con
ducted by the Y.P.C.U., subject,
"Memorial Sunday, why they Died."
7:30 preaching service, subject,
"What Defiles a Person."
Woodland M. E.
Cor. S. Balch aud Crosby sts., Rev.
Thos. J. Post pastor. Sundayschool
9:15 a.m., Junior league 2 p.m., Ep
worth league 6:30 p.m., public wor
ship at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. At
10:30 a. m. there will be a springtime
service for those in the fall of life.
Evening subject, "Some Memorial
Thoughts."
Calvary Evangelical Church,
Cor. Bartges and Coburn sts., Rev.
W. H. Brightmire, pastor. Sunday
school nt 9 a.m.; preaching at 10:30
a.m., subject, "Have You Received
the Holy Ghost;" Y.P.A. devotional
service at 6:30 p. m., subject, "Herod
and John the Baptist," leader, Ada
Moor; preaching at 7:30 p.m., sub
ject, "The Greatest Ualtli in the
World." Special music by the choir.
All arc invited and will be made wel
come. All seats free.
Christian Alliance.
"Christian Baptism, Its Place and
Purpose in the Church," will be the
subject of Rev. .1. Cron'enbcrger at
the People's meeting, Christian Al
liance hall, Abbey block, at. 2 p.m.
Good singing. All are invited. J.
E. Elliott will have charge of the
service at 7:30. Prayer and praise
service Wednesday evening. Junior
alliance .Saturday afternoon tit 2:30.
Fourth Church of Christ.
On Steinor av. Sunday school at
9:00; preaching at 10:15, subject:
"God's Way of Reforming Men."
Preaching at 7 o'clock in the even
ing. Subject, "Honor to Whom
Honor la Duo." C.E. immediately
following evening service.
Grace Roformcd.
Tho Sunday school will have njtec
ial Memorial uxeruises at t) a.m.
Captain' H. T. Fisher of Uluvulaiid
will deliver the address at 9:30 a.m.
At 10:30 a.m. the pastor, Rev. E. R.
Williard, will preach on "Deeds of
Daring What Are They Worth?"
At 7:30 p.m. Captain Fisher will
make a 'patriotic address.
Trinity Lutheran Church.
9 a.m., Sunday school; 6:15 p.m.,
Luther League; 7:15 p.m., (Thurs
day) prayer service.. Preaching at
10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. by the pas
tor. Brief patriotic addresses by
Win. Shroeder and J. R. Campbell.
A special welcome.
Main Street M. E.
A sermon appropriate to Memorial
Day will be preached in the morn
ing and the Jubilee singers will-give
a service of sacred songs at night.
W. C. T. U.
The regular weekly meeting of the
Woman's Christian Temperance
union will be held at the rooms, 1G2
S. Main st., 2d floor, Monday after
noon at 3 o'clock: The monthly re
ports will be due. All women are
cordialy invited to attend.
First Church of Christ.
"A Life of Luxury Versus a Lffo
of Sacrifice," will be the subject of
C. J. Tannar's morning sermon in
the First Church of Christ. Even
ing topic, "Plans That Leave Out
God."
First Presbyterian,
Rev. L.A. Lindenuith, pa3tor. Morn
ing subject, "The Tjilies of the
Field." Sabbath school at 9:15 a.m.
and C. E. at.6:30 p.m. There will be
no evening service in this church.
The pastor will preach the sermon at
the union memorial service in the
Broad st. Church of Christ. His
subject will be, "The Cost of Liber
ty."
St. Paul's Parish,
Rev. Jas. H. AV. Blake, rector. Trin
ity Sunday. St. Paul's church, 8:30
a.m., holy communion; 9. a.m., Sun
day school; 10:30 a.m., full service
and sermon by the rector; 7:30 p.m.,
evening prayer and address. Organ
recital after service. St. Andrew's
chapel, 2:30 p.m., Sunday school.
Spiritualism.
Special spiritual, baptismal and
ordination services will be held Sun
day evening at Grand Army hall.
Don't fail to attend this baptismal
service. Lecture and spirit mes
sage by Rev. Day of Philadelphia.
Subject of lecture, "The Days of Ig
norance." Lecture opens at 7:30
standard time.
United Brethren Church.
Preaching at 10:30 by the pastor O.
W. Slusser, theme, "The Test of True
Discipleship." At 7:30 p.m. a me
morial sermon, theme, "Are We
Wearingthe Mantleof Our Fathers?"
First Congregational Church.
Morning service, 10:30, "Christ in
His World;" evening service, 7:30,
"War and Virtue." Seats free.- All
invited.
All members and friends aud all
those who would like to become
members of the First Congregational
Sundayschool was asked to be pres
ent, tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock.
After the lesson which will close at
9:45 Col. Chas. Dick and Capt. Geo.
Billow will deliver addresses appro
priate for Memorial Sunday.
Luther League.
The Luther League of Trinity
Lutheran church will meet Sunday
evening at 6:15. Topic, "Established
in a Heart." Leader, Miss Emma
Sell. All are welcome.
Arlington St. Congregational.
At the Arlington st. Congregation
al church, Old .Forge, memorial ex
ercises will be held in the Sunday
school at 9:30 a.m. Sunday. Messrs.
Chalker, Seymour and Little, of the
G.A.R., will speak. Evening ser
vice at- 7:30. A memorial address
will bo delivered by the pastor, Rev.
E. T. McMahon.
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR.
Topic For the WeekUcptlnnlnir 3Iny
as Comment by Hev. S. II. Doyle.
Topic.---Established in heart. Pa. cxii. 1-10;
Bom. 1, U 12.
To be sstablished in heart, according
to the psalmist, is to trust in God rath
er than in self. The blessedness of heart
establishment is apparent. The psalm
ist declares that the righteous shall not
be afraid of evil tidings because "his
heart is fixed, trusting in the Lord. His
heart is established. He shall not te
afraid." Fearlessness is a characteristic
of one who has hia heart established.
He fears neither evil tidings nor his
enemies, knowing that the destiny of
his life is in the hand of God. God
keeps those in perfect peace whosg
mind is staid on Him.
The need of the establishment of the
heart in God lies in the fact of the
treacheronsness of the human heart and
of its tremendons influence on the life.
Tho heart is deceitful above all things
and desperately wicked. It is naturally
at enmity with God, and therefore be
fore it can be trusted it must be changed
by the power of God, by faith and trust
in God. Furthermore, as a man is in
his heart, in his inward life, so is ha
'.'Out of the abundance of the heart the
month spoiilvcth. " The heart not only
directs the speech, but also the life. A
pure heart makes a pure lifo; an im
pnre heart makes an impure life. How
necessary and important, therefore,
that tho heart should be right; that it
should le divinely established ; bo filled
with love to God and directed and eon
trolled by tho will of God.
An established heart is not conformed
to this world. It is not fashioned after
worldly patterns, but is transformed.
The heart is changed, and it is arraign
ed against sinfhl worldliness rather than
being conformed to it. This transforma
tion in tho human heart is accomplished
only by the power of the "Holy Ghost
"I3o not conformed to this world." saya
the apostle, "but lo ye transformed by
tho renewing of your mind. "
This renewal of the mind, which is
equivalent to tlm changing otthohenrt,
is tho work of the Uoly'Gilost. It is the
Awnings
Have your window awnings made to lit, of iirst-class
material and put up in a workmanlike manner. The
cost is but a trille more than for "Beady Made" mis
fits and they last twice as long. All the best patterns Fn
Awning stripes carried In stock.
The Akron Tent & Awning Co.
Jhone 460 311 S. IVlain st.
L-. Jm HErFERNASMl
' PRACTICAL PLUMBER I
204- . Market s. Tol.69 I
Ge-fc IVly Prices. I
regeneration of the soul, of which Christ
speaks to Nicodemus.
Amid the trials, tribulations, evil
bodings, oppositions of life, let us keep
our minds and hearts established in
God. Then we need fear no evil,
"though tho earth be removed and the
mountains be carried into the midst of
the tea. "
Bible Readings. Gen. vi, 5-7 ; I Sam
x, 1-9; xvi, 7; 1 Kings iii, 5-14: iv. 29-.
Ps. xxviii, 7; xlvi. 1-5; cxix, 11, 80:
exxxix, 23, 24; Prov. iv. 23-27; xxiii.
7; Jer. xvii, 9, 10; Ezek. xviii, 31. 32;
Lukex. 25-27; Rom. x. 10; Heb. xiii.
9; 1 Pet iii. 15.
The Missionary Cause.
Lack of knowledge is responsible for
lack of interest in the missionary cause.
The romance and heroism of missions
are absolutely unknown to the vast ma
jority of our chnrch members They
are ignorant of the very names which
"ought to thrill every Christian heart
with inspiration to self sacrifice. No
wonder they do not give I And this lam
entable lack is the result of the want
of family training. When fathers and
mothers are interested in missions,
when they talk of 'missionary achieve
ments, when they set the example of
giving regularly and systematically,
when they invest the whole snbject
with the ihonght of heroism and speak
of missionaries as' personal friends, to
be prayed for and helped, then the
children will revive the missionary im
pulse, be trained in the missionary
spirit, and we shall have a generation
of givers. Rev. E. F. Snow in Con
gregationalism A Higher Education.
The sunlight of true education alone
can disperse the gathering clouds of
materialism, of envy, of discontent, of
irreligion not a narrow training of the
mind, not concrete study alone. Such
an education would merely awaken tho
laboring masses to a stronger and more
misguided conception of the injustice of
the present order of things.
Such an education, tho higher it is
carried, the more it unfits them fcr their
surroundings. It would make them, like
George, in "Uncle Tom's Cabin," still
more discontented with their lot Such
an education breeds socialists and an
archists. No, it must be a broader, a higher, a
truer education. American Hebrew.
A Spiritual Tramp.
The church is not an ecclesiastical
boarding house, but a spiritual .home.
Family life is there and the fellowship
of kindred minds. He who takes up
lodgings in a Lutheran house today, in
an Episcopal house tomorrow, in a
Presbyterian house the day after, is a
spiritual tramp and has never known
what it is to have and love a home.
Lutheran.
Point the Way.
God's laws are signboards on the
Christian highway. William T. Ellis
Into the Depths.
fho tempest is ovor, the breakers are singing
Are singing a song from the dupth3 of the
sea
ind this is the message tho glad, waves an
bringing:
From the dopths of His love, my God loveth
met
Yes, mj; God loveth me.
As sang by tho sea.
The ran on thoe deptlis ts shining the bright
est: Tho silvery waves roll in peace o'er the sea.
4o Thy love seems tho deepest, my heart is the
lightest
When I read that my sins at-e hidden by
Thee
Yes. hidden by Thee
In the depths of the bea.
As the stones on the shore like snowdrops are
lying,
Overwashed by the waves from the deptlis of
the'soa,
3o wash me, so cleanse we, may 1 ever be try
ing,
From the depths of Thy love, my God, wash
me
Yes, ray God, wash me
As those is of tbo sea.
BIG FIRE ON CONEY ISLAND.
About MI ltuil. lings, Inclu. ling the
llygeia Hotel. IStimed.
Kcw YoitK, May 27. Coney Island
prbperty of the value of 500,000 was
destrov ed by fire, 20 acres in the heart
of the summer rt'sort section, the dis
trict known as "The Bowery," being
reduced to ashes.
Tho 200 buildings burned wero located
between the Bowery aud the ocean, Til
you's walk on tho west and tho old iron
pier on tho east. These buildings
raiict'd in s-ize and importance from a
wabbly bathing pavilion to the hand
some live-story Hygeia hotel, including
theaters, concert halls, dancing pavil
ions, stmt's of various kinds, restaurants
and hotel of every grade. The hro
mado shelterless for a time a native and
transient population of about 3,500, iu
cludiuir 500 men and women, clased as
comedians and sonbrettes, employed in
tho district, and silenced no less than
100 pianos, which have for years assi.stod
in merrymaking at Coney Island.
WILL INDORSE CHICAGO PLATFORM.
Ilrito ald lleiiioerutH Would lo o and
Add S?v l'laiiko.
St. Louis, May 27. Colonel V. J.
Bryan expressed himself as much
pleased with the result of Thursday
iiight's banquet.
In a signed statement furnished to
Tho Post-Dispatch, Colouel Bryan said:
To the Edilorof Tho Post-Dispatch:
"The sentiment of tho meeting was
in line with tho sentiment of tho party
generally. Tho Chicago platform will
bo reafllrnicd. entiro and now pliuikN
added to cover new question. Tho
trust issuo'will bo ouo of tho liiost im
port nut of the issues." .-.
JOLO WAS OCCUPIED.'
Americans Relieved the Span
ish Garrison.
DOKS 11 HIPPED THE REBELS.
Hnil l'fslitins I'rei-eilinfi the Kvacuutiou
of .aiiiboaiiuu aiore United Mutes
TruH Saiil to lie XcmmI.-iI In the I'hll
IpplneN, to Hold Certain Territory.
Madiiid, May 27. Following is a dis
patch which was sent by General Eios,
Spain's military representative iu the
Philippines, from Manila:
"I arrived here on board tne Leon
XIII. Tho occupation of thiTisland of
Jolo by tho Americans was effected
without special incident. The Ameri
can warships saluted onr flag with 21
guns when it was lowered.
' 'The Filipino batteries at Zamboanga.
island of Mindanao, continued to shell
the town and the port, causing losses in
our garrison, but finally, after a lively
attack by the Spauiardsthe insurgents
fled. They suffered numerous losses.
Our losses were two officers and three
soldiers killed and IU soldiers wounded-
"One company of our troops attacked
a battery, which the enemy then aban
doned, and two other batteries .were dis
mounted by our artillery. After this
roverso the insurgents declared their ad
hesion to brain and suspended hostili
ties. "The evacuation of Zamboanga was
accomplished in tho most orderly way,
in spite of a violent storm, which caused
tho loss of several boats and the strand- .
ing of the steamer Porto Rico on the
enemy's coast every one was safely em
barked. "Two American warships wero placed
at my disposal by the admir.il, but we
did not need them. The "Spanish flag
was stinted with'13 guns by the Ameri
can ships.
"If the minister for war does not
order to tho contrary, I shall sail for
Spain on board the P. de Satrustegui."
Manila', May 27. The events of the
past week emphasized the need of a
much larger army here without which,
according to the Le.sS authorities iu Ma
nila, it would be attempting the impos
sible to expect to establish American
supremacy in the Philippine islands.
The inadequacy of the American forces
was said to bo responsible for the large
total loss in the number of small en
counters without material results as a
compensation.
Most- of the fighting was in territory
which the Americans had swept but
had been compelled to abandon because
they connld not spare troops to hold it.
Tne iorces commanded by ueuerals
MacArthur and Lawtou held two im
portant lines of communication and
commerce, the railroad to San Fernando
and the Rio Grande river. But. much
of the country they have swept, includ
ing scores of the smaller towns and
some of the larger ones were left un
covered simply for want of men to hold
them and the insurgents returned and
were occupying the towns tho Ameri
cans abandoned and were campaign in
the jungles and weeds outside. Others
were on the watcii for chances to har
rass the garrisons and attacking scout
ing parties or detached companies with
greater forces. This was the kind of
warfare they preferred to regular
battles.
It appeared that tho Filipinos who at
tacked the Third regiment between San
Miguel aud Balinag wero part of Piodel
Pilar's army. They came from tho
south, across the mountains, presuma
bly to meet a wagon train which Gen
eral Lawtou expected along the road.
They also planned to capture several
large detachments and were placed in
ambush at different points. Theyfirod
from the jungle, at a distance of about
200 yards, aud gave the Americans .one
of tii'e hardest fights experienced in the.
campaign. The Filipinos lo,t more
heavilv than tho Americans iu all the
encounters. The insurgent generals
took tho loss.of arms more to heart than
thev did tho "loss of men.
Foreigners who arrived here from the
insurgents' country nuder the recent
order of expulsion t-aid the cemeteries in
all the towns were filled -with fresh
graves. A majority of the Filipinos,
wounded died beavnse the insurgent
hospitals wero inadequate, medicines
were scarce aud they had few surgeons,
except Spanish captives, who were im
pressed. DEWEY'S SLOW HOME-COMING.
Cabled
He Would lSeach .Xew
.VhoHt October 1.
YV.siu.'i;ton', May 27. Admiral
Dewey cabled the navy department that
ho will stop at various places on lus
way to the United States aud will reach
Now York about Oct. 1.
" Tut, Men Were Killed.
Piiu-vdeu'IIIA, May 27. One man
instantly killed and another so Ixully
in jural that he died soon by the explo
sion of a steam drying cyliuder iu tho
dyeing and finishing mill of James
Martin & Co. Three others wero in
jured, one probably fatally. The dead
are: Daniel Huston; aged 25 years, and
William Luug. "H years old.
KtM-ruIts for the Philippine.
Washisoton, May 27. Tho secxvtasv
of war ordered 2,000 recuits now at 5a?i
'-Vs.u-siscof or reKular regiments in e
r-uLi.ipines to mm on tun transport
biu-ndiui. June 7, for Manila. This ship
will bj utilized to bring homo volunteers
now iu the Philippines. .
liiH,'eIt igueit the HIM.
Ami.vxy, May 27. Governor Roose
velt signed thu nmuunVd frUchine tax
bill.
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