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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 MADE THE SAME DAY.
BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL.
Room 4T, Central' Building. (Old
JJFOIt SALE Five pool tabic.
Eel Sheehy, 110 S. Howard.
FOIt SALE A folding bed.
cheap. Enquire at 111 Lincoln t.
FOR SALE Good family horse and bupcy.
.Enquire Geo. Brodt, 815 E. Market st. 17-47
FOR bALE OK TIIADE No. 115 Kllng
st 8 rooms, furnace, etc. lei. aia. unii oa
G. W. Grldley. 48 Central building. 803
For sale Property on Pajton -t, 11,100;
good 7 room house, furnace und barn, onl
J1.S00; fine lot on North Howard st. at a
sacrafice; No. 115 Crouso st., 6 room houe,
well and cistern, flno lot, $1,500. on long
time. East Thornton St., near Main una
Furnace, only $1,700. Properties in all
parts of the city at great bargains. Call and
sec them. Money to loan Tel. 510. G. W
Grldley, 4S Central building.
BUILDING STONE FOB SALE.
Chlce building stone hv car load; also
brown stone from Warwick fruarrles. Orders
Silled on short notice. C. II. Jones. SIT South
IF YOU WANT a first-class driving horse,
finely mated coach or carriage team, call at
Stelncr's sales barn, ISO S. Main fX. Noth
ing but first-class horses kept in stock. Tel.
17S4. N. R. Stelner, Prop.
Johny Martin A Brother. Managers JunlS
FOR SALE 7 choice lots. Miller aw.,
price 2W to $.S-V); :h lot- in Hnjnes allot
ment just off of S. Main St.; prices vvav
down. J. I. BncliK'l. Insurance and loans,
183 8. How and st.
FOUR ACRES OF LAND, SUITABLE FOR
RESIDENCE OR GARDENING PURPOSES,
ON STREET RAILWAY, NEAR SALT
WORKS. EASY TERMS. CALL ON OR
M. O'NEIL & CO., THIRD FLOOR.
AVe hae a 7Ji) home. first-eliis In ever.v
particular to veil at the extreme low figure
of 5,000. You can buy It on term-, to Milt.
If jou hne any money and want a bargain,
see tills place. Monej toloun on terms to
I'. P. BOCK A. CO.,
Tel. . 1W S. Howard hi.
IjADIES We do all kinds, of hair -work at
our new parlor..
1R-I8 Misses Ixinocoy A. Aknolu,
181 6. Howard si.. Up stairs.
MONEY TO LOAN.
TOJX)AN SM0.KSO0, $400, $500 nnd 11,000. 4.
I. Bachtel. IRS S. Howard. SUtf
$7,000 to loan 3:.
Keal estate security.
II. O. FEEDERLK.
MONEY TO I.OAN
surance. ltooins SJ,
block. 'Phone 279.
rnlinm it Bnum. In
r, is. Central Office
$1 to $100 on diamonds, watches, house- '
hold goods, pianos, horses, etc. No delay.
Terms lowest. Business strictly private.
F. H. Caley, room 5, Central office building.
Tel. 36. mar 1 IPOO
ON WATCHES, diamonds. Jewelry, etc.. I
furniture, pianos, houses, chattels. In sums
of $5 up. Business confidential. Akron K
curltvand Loan Co., No. 193 South Howard ;
st. First window north of Allen's drug j
store. Telephone No. 21. '
MONEY TO LOAN From $5.00 and up
ward on household goods or any chattle se- .
curtly and allow the goods to remain in I
your possession. Can repay us in monthly!
Installments. Boom 14, Arcade block. Of-
flee hours, 8:30 to 11:S0 a. in-, 1:30 to 5 p. m. I
L.C. MILLER &IVY MILLER, i
MONEY TO LOAN On Jewelry, furniture,
pianos, horses, wagons, real estate, insur
ance policies; payable weekly or monthly
pavments; business confidential; eenings
7 to 8. H. O. Miller, 47 Centrnl office bldg.
FOR RENT Good,farm with stock, tools
and grow'ng crops. Possession given at
once. Address care of Democrat, Granger.
FOR RENT Large house, two minutes'
walk from Empire house; suitable for
lmnrdlng house or two families. 177 North
Hi Eh St. Inquired C. A. Koch, with Geo.
F. Kratz, 11 S. Howard st. 43-4h
WANTED Bojsnt Akron District Tele
graph Co. 27 tf
WANTED Experienced laundry woman.
Enquire 405 E. Exchange st.
WANTED Twelve machinists
The Sterling Co., Barberton, O.
WANTED Experienced binder twine
bailers. Morton Wolliuaii, Kansas City,
WANTED Situation to mk care of
norses. Experienced. Address, 4. E. A.,
Democrat office. 42-4'i
WANTED A girl to do general house
work in family of four; no washing. Apply
durlng evening. Mrs. I. W. Berrj , 901 East
Market St. 4J-41
WANTED A good girl about 15 J ears of
age In n family of two.tonttend achlldaged
Is, years. Inquire of W. Friedman. No.
40il Wooster iiv., corner Wolf st. 42-14
WANTED Three emploes at once, col
lecting, men or women. Salary $10 per
week. 1'osltion permanent. Address A,
care Democrat. 42-41
WANTED Salesmen to handle builders
and hardware supplies; metalic and as
phaltum paints and other salable articles.
Address American Supply Co., 9iO-liso Second
bv.. Pittsburg, Pa.
WANTED TO LOAN
' $1,000 to $3,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years if security is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
Malo S. Coa-fcos
Everett block. Tel. 1523
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR BALE A good building lot on Brown
av. Will be sold cheap If bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 13S
STEPHEN O. MILLElt, Attorney-aCTawI
Prompt attention given to collections. Pal
mer block, 164 South Main St., Akron, Ohio.
FOR REPAIRING See George Hanollnp.
Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 133
South Main St.. under red wntch sign. 22tf
W. F. COLEMAN
Justice of the Peace and Notary,
205 WooBter avenue.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
Homes on monthly payments, straight 7
p vcuu miuresu i nave nomes ranging
.1 VUA UAJ IU U,WU,
Can beat all competitors.
MASSILLON COAL CO.
We have a large amount of money
to loan on good real estate security.
Low rate of interest. Terms moat
149 S. Howard st., Phones 582 and 593
Stoam Laundry 5
j iio luauimiery, new location. 5
We guarantee our -work. High
gloFS or domestic finish.
Phono l43S J
Xos. 132-H7 North Howard st. i
Vsrvs.- -sv,VH -ViS, wvAVA.V -
-v- t.: i .,
The grocery building and house in
rear on the n.e. cor. lot Mill and High
sts., are for sale and must be sold at
once. Apply at
128 North Main St.
Drives away aches, pains, weakness
and ailments that make women's
lives miserable. The Saxon Tonic
and Nervine is a Koyal invigorating
tonic, a soothing and strengthening
nervine, a periectly 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 Xervine 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
(Jo., room a fjuth block, Akron, O.
Wo have MONEY TO LOAN
on iirst-class improved farms a 5
Wail a Holiinger
226 South Main st.
UNION 1T0T SECOGNIZED.
Two-Tlilnls or ih CIcv el.uid street Itall-
wajs Aro Llkelj io Bo Tied
Cleveland, June 10. Two-thirds of
the street railw.iv lines of the city will
in all probability be tied up today. Tim
Clevelaud Electric Street TUilroad com
pany, embracing the Euclid avenue.
Cedar avenue. Central avenue, Broad
way, Brooklyn, Sonthsidc, Scrautou
avenue and three or four other smaller
divisions of the systoni refused to recog
nize the union of the street railway
I men and tliis means a strike.
CLAIMED BY GREENS3URG PEOPLE.
A Contest For the S'O.OOO Fortune r
a Man Xcar Wooster.
WoosteKj O., Juno 10. When John
Barley, a mtive of Westmoreland coun
ty, Pa., died m the western part of
Wayno conuty, O., he was childless.
His will left his estate of $50,000 to peo
ple with whom he had made his home
for many years, cutting off all his rela
tives, the greatest number of whom live
in and about Greeusburg, Pa.
The case lias occupied the attention of
the court foe over two weeks and will
last another week. C. D. Copelnnd of
Greeusburg, who returned recently from
Alauila, where he saw service with the
Tenth Pennsylvania volunteers, is one of
the attornej s for the plaintiffs.
The Pennsylvania people who will
share in the estate if the will is set
aside :ire Beujtiuuu Fuuk, William
Funk, Lewis A. .Funk, S. E. Gallagher,
Wesley Mull, Susan Bushman, Matilda
A. Ober, A. P. Darr, Elias and Levi
Barkley, Delia Steele, Elizabeth B.
Phipps, Clianucey C. Wilder and others.
Their Strike Won.
Toronto, June 10. The" Toronto
Fire Clay company and the Forest City
Clay company have granted the ad
vance asked for by the strikers, 15 cents
ncr ton. The other plants are expected
to settle in a day or so. The strike has
boon on in all the plants since Juno 1.
So far three plants have settled with the
Kx-s,oldler Held For Murder.
Toledo. June 10. Coroner Hensler
returned a verdict in the case of the al
leged killing of George Bartlett. The
coroner holds Thomas Coyle, color ser
geant of the Ninth Ohio regiment, on
the charge of murder. Bartlett was
strnck by Coyle the night his regiment
returned to this city. He died a fow
GrohMiip Aguln Improved.
Asiilaxii, O., June 10. Judge Gross
cup of Chicago, who has been ill at
Ashland, suffered a relapse during the
heated term, but was again improving.
A IIuii'h Double Crime.
Leechbuku, Pa., Juno 10. A Hun
garian named Joseph Povelik shot Mrs.
Mary Suiski, then sent two bullets into
his own head, dying instantly. The
tragedy occurred about a mile below
here, on the loop of the Allegheiiy Val
ley railroad, in Armstrong county, a few
rods below the Baniield residence. Tno
woman received two bullets, one 111 the
cheek aud the other in her head, and
her recovery ibdoubtful. She was at rer
him for a board bill.
From Faraway Japan
Will Address Union Meet
ing Sunday Night.
Solicits a Deeper Inter
est In Her Work.
Special Services at Christian
Miss Mary C. Hollowell of Sendai,
Japan, after eight years of labor in
the foreign mission field, has re
turned home. She visits congrega
tions of the Reformed church in the
United States for the purpose of giv
ing information of the work com
mitted to their hands and to solicit a
deeper interest for the cause. She
will speak on Sunday, June 11. 10
a.m. at the First German Reformed
church. Rev. J. Dahlman, pastor;
and in the evening at the union
meeting of the three Reformed
churches of this city, held at Grace
Reformed church at 7:80 p.m. All
friends of missions are heartily wel
come. Christian Alliance.
An 'interesting people's meeting
will be held in Christian Alliance
hall at 2 p. in., consisting of ad
dresses, songs and testimony. Rev.
Brightmire of the Evangelical
church will assist in this service. All
are invited to spend an hour of the
afternoon with us. Open air at 7.
Preaching at 7:30. Prayer and praise
on Wednesday evening. Junior al
liance Saturday at 2:3ft.
Trinity Lutheran Church.
fi:15 p.m., Luther league; 7:1 p.m.
(Thursday) prayer service. Sunday
10 a.m., "Children's day;" 7:30 p.m.,
preaching by the pastor. Special
music, and a cordial welcome to
First Baptist Church.
Preaching morning and evening at
the usual hours. Children's day will
be next Sunday, June 18. Exercises
by the Sundaysehool in the morning.
Central Presbyterian Church.
State bt., near Main, Rev. John
Herron, pastor. Sundaysehool, 9:15;
C. E. 0:30; public worship 10:30 and
9: 15 Sundaysehool; 10:30Childrens'
Sunday, christening of children, ser
vice and sermon appropriate to the
day; 6:30 Y.P.C.U. childrens' day
sen'ice; 7:30 Sundaysehool concert,
theme, "Whittier's religion." Spec
ial music. Seats free.
The pastor, Rev. E. R. Williaid,
will preach at 10:30 a.m. on "Knowl
edge and character." At 7:30 p.m.
there will be a union missionary
meeting of the three Reformed
churches of the city. Miss Mary
Comfort Hollowell, who has spent
eight years in missionary work in
Japan? will make the address.
Woodland M. E. Church.
Corner S. Balch and Crosby sts.
Rev. Thos. J. Post, pastor. Sunday
school 9:15 a.m.; Epworth League
6:30 p.m.; .public worship 10:30 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m., with preaching' by the
United Brethren Church.
Preaching by the pastor, Rev. O.
W. Slusser, at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30
p.m.; morning theme, "Faithful
Stewards and Their Reward;" even
ing theme, "Inspiration and Genius
Main Street M. E.
Children's day will be observed by
short sermon on the "Consecration
of Children," followed by baptizmal
service in the morning. The even
ing will be given lo a special pro
gram suited to the clay. A very cor
dial invitation is extended to all
friends of the church.
Rev. L. A. Lindemuth, pastor.
Morning subject, "Troubling
Thoughts ;" evening theme, "Drift
ing or Driving: Which?" Sabbath
school at 9:15 a.m.; C. E. at 6:30 p.
in. A cordial welcome is extended
to the general public.
First Church of Christ.
"A Life That Can Challenge the
World," is the subject of C. J. Tnn-
nar's morning sermon in the First
Church of Church. Night topic,
"The Church nnd Needy Human
ity." uaivary tvangcncai unurcn.
Corner Bartges and Thornton sts.,
Rev. W. H. Brightmire, pastor. Sun
day school at 9 a.m. Preaching at
10:30 a.m. Subject, "A Glorious Im
prisonment." Y. P. A. devotional
service at 6:30 a.m. Subject, "The
Great Confession." Preaching at
7:80 p.m.. "Christ Compared to a
Roe." Special music. All are in
vited. Seats are free.
t Thlrrf Church nf f!hrit.
At the Wabash av. church Sunday
morninir the jiastor's subject will be
"Christ the Teacher." ll the even
ing the Children's day exercises will
be given by the Sundaysehool. All
parents and friends of the Sunday
school are cordially invited.
Second Baptist Church.
Comer Hill and James sts.. Rev.
K. A.Jons, pastor. Sundaysehool
at 9 a.m. Preaching at 10:30 a.m.
Children's day exercises at 7 p.m.
You are invited to all services.
Summit county Evangelical Alli
ance will meet in the parlor of the
First Congregational church Monday
at 9t80 a.m. All the ministers are
requested to bo present. Business of
At the West Congregational church
tomorrow the morning service will
be given up to the children. A pleas
ing program has been prepared and
the auditorium will be beautifully
decorated. In the evening at 7:15
the pastor, Rev. J. L. Davies, will
preach on the theme appropriate to
the day. "The;hild in the Midst."
The Luther league of Trinity Luth
eran church will meet Sunday even
ing at 0:15. Topic, "Children of the
Bible." Leader, Miss Irene Sirde
fleld. All are welcome.
First Congregational Church.
Morning at 10:30, Children's day
service and baptism of children;
evening at- 7:30, '.'The Spirit Quick
ened." Seals free. All cordially
St. Paul's Parish.
Rev. Jns. H. AV. BJake rector.
St. Paul's church 9 a.m., Sunday
school; 10:80 a.m., full service and
sermon by the rector; 7:30 p.m., even
ing prayer and address.
St. Andrew's chapel 8 a.m., Holy
communion: 2:30 p.m., Sunday
school. Arlington Street Congregational.
Morning service at the Arlington
St. Congregational church, Old
Forge, will be held at 10:30. Evening
service at 7:30. The pastor, Rev. E.
T. MacMahon, will conduct the
morning service. At the evening
service Miss Myers, a missionary
from Odeville, Ceylon, will speak.
First M. E. Church.
Special Children's day services
w ill be held in the First M.E. church
Sunday morning at 10:30. A musi
cal program will be given by mem
bers of the Sabbath school followed
by a 20-minute address by Rev. J.
W. Bobbins, piesiding elder.
topic I'or the VeU. IleKiiiiiliiK Jliue
11 Comment h Iie. . 11. Uoyle.
Topic A perfect child. Luke 11 40-5i
But one perfect ehiltl ever lived the
Lord Jesus Christ Joseph's childhood.
10 far as it is refolded, seems to have
been very near to perfection, and yet
in him the evidences of human weak
Besses were clearly seen
Little is known of the real childhood
of Christ. The record of His birth and
infancy is quite complete, and then si
lence reigns. In hnman biogiaphies the
incidents of childhood are eagerly seized
upon and magnified, but God's ways
are not man's ways We might suppose
that where God has been silent man
would also assume a similar attitude,
but this has net been the case. The
apocryphal gospels tell wonderful sto
ries of the child Jesus Nothing more
is needed to prove their spurious char
acter Jesus was probably reared in
childhood as every other Jewish child,
taught tho law at home and in the
schools of the synagogue and learned in
the arts of His father's trade.
One incident alone breaks the silence
of Christ's childhood At 13 years of
age for the first time He attended the
Feast of the Passover What memories
must have clustered round this first
visit to the great feast I Hero also for
the first time He gave evidences of His
consciousness of His mission in the
world to do His Father's business.
"Wist ye not," He said to His mother,
"that I mnst be about My Father's
business?" This is the first ntteranceof
Christ to show that there was dawning
on His consciousness, even in His child
hood days. His mission and duty in the
The one thing emphasized about
Christ here is His growth "The child
grew, and waxed strong in spirit, and
the grace of God was upon Him."
"And Jesus increased in wisdom and
stature, and in favor with God and
man." He grew physically, mentally
and spiritually This is tho work of a
perfect childhood, growth, development
and in Christ is set forth the ideal
growth, in body, mind and spirit How
careful parents and teachers should be
that there is this threefold growth in
childhood, in proper proportion1 All
depends upon the proper growth of a
child. No clement of his natnro should
be neglected, and none cultivated at
the expense of the other, and specially
should we be guarded against the de
velopment of body and mind at the ex
pense of tho soul Many teachers and
parents carefully develop body and
mind, but leave soul development to
after years No more serious mistake
could ever be made In our Endeavor
societies, in the Sunday school, in the
home, let us aim at the ideal a child
properly and proportionately develop
ed in body, mimj and sonl.
Bible Readings. Ex tk. 13; Lov
zix, 3, 32; Dent. v. Hi: xsx, 1-3; Prov
i, 7-lo; vi, 20-23: xv. 1-5. xxii. 0.
xxiii, 20-20: Eccl. xii, 1; Luke, xviii,
15-17; Eph vi. 1-3: Col. iii. 20: II
Tim. i. 3-5
rower or Good.
Try, above all. "the expulsive power
of good affections." Empty by filling
empty of what is mean aud impure by
filling with what is noble and lovely
When the argonauts sailed past the
treacherous rocks of the Sirens they
sailed in perfect safpfy bec.inse Orpheus
was one of them, and the song of Or
pheus was sweeter, more delightful,
more full of noble witchery, than the
Sirens' vile, volnptuous strains. Let
your souls be filled with music of Him
whom the early Christians delighted to
represent as Orpheus charming the wild
beasts of bad passions by his harp- Your
souls are a picture gallery Let their
walls be hung with all things sweet and
perfect the thought of God. the image
of Christ, the lives of God's -.tints, the
aspirations of good and gre.it men, the
memories of golden deeds. Canon Far-rar
l'aln. Failure nnd Shame.
There are certain ieat angels which
meet us in the way of life Pain is one,
fiiilnre is another, sli.nne is another.
Pain looks ns lull in the ees. und we
mnst wrestle with him before ho blesea
ns Failure brings hi his stern hand the
peace of reunnciatiuii Shame bears to
us rh? sense ol m which is the knowl
edge of Gtd His hidden face shines
with the mercy of heaven, and well for
ns if we may look into it. Margaret
A True Measure.
Giving accoiding to ability is the
truomeasnreof liberality, and such per
sons are in condition to devise liberal
things for the reason they nre recog
nized qs leaders in all bene olent move
ments, aud these movements depend for
their continuance upon liberally dis
posed people. A person may be willing
and liberal, but brusque and distaste
fnl; his gifts annoy mote than comfort.
Whither Are We Coluxt
The proof of .1 path is lis end He is
wise who looks to the conclusion of the
road he is following Many a flowered
path leads to a precipice The broad
way. to the shortsighted eye. at times
teems faiier than the way that is
ttraight and narrow But the end tests.
To what end uie we going? William
Cil S1n the Wines.
in sailniK u it lite s troubled sea
AI011R the niij iun'h storms may he.
Tho waves niuj- dash, tha winds may blow
Uron tliy Kirk while hero below.
Vet a hush'd vcice cornea soft and low
'Tho w atera hliall not o'er thee Sow "
When troubles 1 omo and dark the way
Rhen aiixuna i.ire fills all the day
When, sad an.l w 01 11, you long for rest.
Lean close, dear heart, on .Jesus' breaat
Yet a hnh'd voh e come s soft and low
"The waters, sha.ll not o'er thee flow '
Oh, fearful heart, the storm will cease'.
Some dnv yon'll resell that port of peace
Where all the tiars are wined auay.
Where not a elond ob-enres the day.
Sweet lomrs, the 01ce, "You cow can ee
God staid the waves frum oer thee."
John L. Newlurk
A EISE 111 PlOEb NOTED.
ril.lt r l.jis! Weil. s,, i;,,ii,,I1cI All
Week of Irtii e.irs, sijN ,
Ni:w Yokk. June 10. K. G. Dun &
Co. 's weekly review of trade issued to
dav siid 111 iait:
'Che pat week has In ought a rise in
prices not equalled in any other week of
many years. Iron products hae ad-
.meed 8.82 per rent in a 1 ek, and pig
iion 4.8 per cent, lollowing advaui es of
8 per cent in pig and -I 1 er tent 111 prod
ucts during iiay. C ttmi has advanced
1 percent anil (otloa i.ds 1.2 percent
di. ring tho week, ith woolen goods 8
pu- tent and bt.ot anil shoes I per cent.
A little reaction of 0 per t ent appears
in leather aud T per tent 11I liides, but
the characteristic of the time is that ex
pectation of higher prices inducing buy
ing tar in :idauce of iL'f,uiremeiits for
It is netdless to say that this is a syni
tom ofdaugei, and the most conserva
tive manufacturers, cspeehilv in iron
"ind steel, have striven to avoid it, but
actual inability to deliver products de
manded leaves them little power, while
speculation in ool and other lines is
running away fiom consumption. It is
a .siwuk it-jturo that quotations are
quite largely fictitious. Almost all the
goods now being delivered or produced
in some industiies aro on prices fixed by
orders accepted Soveral months ago, and
nearly all the 11 on works being thus
tied up far ahead, the prices ouoted in
dicate not at all what they arc getting,
but what they sue lit to ask as a way of
retusing orders which they cannot ac
cept, or else tho bids of impatient buv-ers-who
can find nobody leady to de
liver large quantities.
During the past week quotations havo
risen for anthracite No. 1 to &17.00, for
Bessemer to $18.50 at Pittsburg; for
Grey forge to JlC.'-'o; for billets, with
piactitaliy no sales, to 31; for bars, 2
per ton; tor plates and sheets as much;
for rails to .$2(i; for structural beams
and angles, $5 per ton, and for wire
nails, 25 cents per keg. Bur. there are
no acconuts or large transactions at
these or any other prices, though small
sales of pig last week for Italy and this
week for Bieuieu at market prices,
with German otters for 10,000 tons
southern pig, iudiuite that needs abroad
are quite as great as they are here.
While there is a better demand for
woolen goods, so that prices of some
have advanced, it is not yet possible to
distinguish heavy speculative operations
in wool at Boston tiom efforts of mills
to buy. The prices current 111 all wool
growing sections are so high as to pre
vent sales in eastern markets to con
sumers and traders, who beliee that
mills will presently bo forced to pay
higher prices, are taking the same risk
they did m the winter of 1807, not real
izing the size of stocks sold.
Alter some advauco wheat snddenlv
declined 2 cents, closing lower for the
week. 1110 estimates ot reduction in
yield are weakened in market jugdment
by certainty that spring wheat aeieage
is unknown and may exceed expecta
tions, and that the prospect in spring
whc.it states is ovt'ellcnt. Corn has
shown unusual independence, scarcely
changing in price, with exports 2,804,
!I0J busliels, against 4,134,041 bushels
Faihuestor the week have been 15'J
m the United States, against 203 last
year, and 10 in Canada, against 17 last
Assistant Here's another leport ota
The Editor Put it among the sport
ing news. Philadelphia North Amer
ican IVIint Tell, the Slurj.
"Do yon believe men show character
in tho way they carry their umbrellas?"
"No, but they show lack of character
in the way they carry other people's
nuibrellas." Chicago Record.
Juliet (yawning) Dear mel I feel
30 years old today. v
Angelica Why, what Ue you been
taking to rejuveimtf yourself? Chi
A NEW FISTIC IDOL.
Young Giant From the West
FI1Z K.NOCKEI) OUT BY JEFFRIES.
The Ulon lli.it Kmled the Australian's
Career a Cli,iiupinn Heavyweight Was
struck In the Klecuth Hound The
tijlit b Itiiiuuls.
Xkw Yokk, June 10, James Jef
iries, at the arena of the Coney Island
Athletic club, fteteated Robert Fitz
sininions. -world s champion in two
classes middleweight and heavy
weight 111 11 rounds of whirlwind
tmiitiug. He w.ii, never at any time in
serious danger, and after the sienp in
the earlier rounds of the contest, took
the lead. He had the Australian
whipped from the ninth round. Geo.
Slier acted as referee.
Following was the tiffht by rounds:
Kir-t round Both met 111 center of rins.
Thcj- feinted, w ith Fitz breaking ground. .Tef
fries kicpinx 'ilmot 111 the middle of the
nnp, .Teftnts, evidently trying to Ret the fight
over. Fit.t l.'d lett to head, bu Jeffries ducked
1'ivirlj. Ji fines led left and fell short. Ho
led for stomach aud again fell short. Again
he led n left swing for j-iw, but Fitz was out
of tin- w ay. .Ti lines truil right for body nnd
1 fr for hi .ul, but Fit blocked and got away
clean Fitz tried left, lauding on ucck. Fit7
e-ayid.i ri-'ht swing for the neck, landing
lightly, and they i-une to a clinch, but broke
1 ban. .Teffriis. trn d a straight left for jaw,
but did not reach, and Fitz blocked an at
tempt at a left htnk. shooting bis left to the
1 ar as tln-Wll rang.
si-oond round Fit in middle of ring made
Jeffries break and Fit, sent left to body.
Ji fines countered with stiff left on face.
Jeffrie-, tried for Ixidy, but Mas neatly
bloekiil. Ji Urn's then asuini d a crouching
attitude lioriug 111 with It ft on body, but
vas .traiii hiock, tl and they cime to a clincli.
.TejTi 11 s lauded tw o lefts on body aud shot the
lift three times to Fitz' face without a re
turn Vtt7 tiled his right for the head, but
was short and the came to a clinch, the
r f 1 ne going bi.t we n them. Jeffries tried a
It ft chop for th j be id, but Fit ducked safely
and JiTfnes tried .1 lift sw mg for the head
and another for the body, but Fitz ducked
awaj lioni him. Jeffries then knocked Fit
flit on his luck with .1 straight left on the
mouth. Th 1 hampion was upin two seconds
and tlmi the bell rang and they went to thcii
Third round Fitz looked very determined
v hi 11 he came up for this round with Jeff ne
on the aggressive. They clinched twice with
out doing d image. Fitz tried a right hook for
the body, but failed and it was then seen that
he w a bleeding from the uoe and first blood
claimed for Jtffnes. After another- clinch
1'itz lauded a hard left on JefTsfaee and re
pealed it two time-,, coming to the center ol
the nil.'. Fitz 1 mded u left sw,nig on the jaw
.mil a left hook on the car. Jeffries came
baik with a h tt hook 011 the side of the head
Hind they eanie to a -lmclu After some feint
ing Jeff sent both hands to the body and drove
Fitz back with a left on the chest. Fitz en
dea ored to lud a left swing on tho head and
they eaine to a clinch. Fitz landed a left hook
on the head, Jcftnes countenng on the fate
jiwt as the round ended.
Fourth round Fitz came up determined
and trit da right sw mg, failing to land, and
bothelmcheJ. Jeffries tned a left for the
neck, but iitz got liiaido of his lead, lauding
left on w 111 1. Jeffries sent two hard left hooks
to the side of Filz's head, jtrnng the cham
pion eu-h tun. . In the mlxuu Fitz got his left
to head and nght to liody. After some fid
dimg and feinting Fitz sent a left straight tc
theej ( . was heavily countered on the body by
Jeffries" nght arm. A hard nght over the
he-a rt b Fit7 w as uiisw ered by Jeffnes with
blow-on the neck, and thtn Jeff planted?
In av li ft on I he chest nnd Fitz broke gronnd
lint n turnisl titut-ici . shooting lies left to tin
jaw Tins w.ls an even round.
Fifth round Fitz led out with a left to the
face splitting .Tt lines' left eye, which bled
f 1 ci 1 . Ji lines ret iliated with a hard li ft on
theeir.ind Fit tried his right over for the
damaged eye. failing to land. Fitz tried left
for hi ad. but Jeffrit s ducked and a clinch fol
low -i Fitz uut .1 li ght left on Jeffnes mouth
aud forc.-d him to the ropes. They clinched
i.nd broke immediately. Jeffries tried a left
sAing for the b.id and left an opemngwhicl
1'itz failed to tike a Ivantagt of. Jeffries, en
eoiiragcd by this overlook, sent two lefts tc
the jaw and a right on the forehead without
a return Fit? in-shed, but in trying to side
step almost fM through the ropes, but re
gained himself and came back with a hard
It ft on 111 ek and right on body. Jeffries rc
plud w.th two stiff hits on face as Fitj
crowded in on him. At this moment the bell
st parated thini
Mttli round Fitz jumped across the ring
and JiffrHs broke ground. Fitz swung a
lt ft for heart, landing lightly and blocked a
light had for the body, both tned lefts foi
the head, but were short. Then Fitz put his
lrt to the face and missed a nght cross fol
jaw. Fit still on aggressive bored in. sending
1 ft. to fai e, Jeff tux, 1 ountering lightly on tht
wind. Fit, crowded in with left following
JAMLS J. JIFHtlLS.
and Jeff crossed his right to the ear they
broke from a dim li and Fitz sent left to face
and a h ird nght ovewthe injured eye. An
other vlmih f illnn ed and the referee had to
separate them. Fitz sent left twice, to head
mil followed with a hurd left to chest. Jef
fnes fought bick vi lldly, landing both hands
outside Fitz's gti ird and after another clinch
J'it7 npiK rent hi- opponent with his nght on
III- wind This was the last blow of the round
whi h was in Pilz's favor.
srvi nth rou nil .It ffnes'vas a bit slow com
ing to tin strileh and broke ground, making
atire'.eor the ring. I'it7 tries, right to head,
1 'liding lightly, and Jeffnes got a left to the
nbs. Jeffries jabbed his left to the ribs and
got awav clean. Then the California!! eli
de ivoretl to land a straight left for the face,
hit vv .is litiMefl neatl v and received a left
i oiintt r on the ribs. Fitz was on the aggres
sive and si nt u left far b ick on the neck. Jef
fries trn J to crowd Titz on the ropes, but Fitz
g it aw ay nimbly, then, in i rapid mixup, botli
swung rights mid lefts for the head, landing
lightly. Then fitz hooked a left to Hie side
of the held and Jeffries jumped m with a
right hirtloi the body. Jeffnes swung his
li fl tor the he id, but Fitz got inside of it and
drove his right over the heart, when the gong
t nt th i to their corners. Tins was Fitz's
1'ight'. i .Mi. ul Jeffnes was tardy in coming
aii and l-ii n ferce h id to wave his liand to
iini tti i ome to thescr.itcli. Hoth men rushed
nutters without doing damage other than
-linchmg until Fit sent his left to the ribs
ind Jeffries booked two lefts to the face.
T, tines tned w ith his right, lint was blocked,
F.t. touiuering lightly on the dust. Fitz
pi" a straight l"fl on Jeffries' bad eye. .let
lneseiiiir.li.ic'. v. ith h bird left on tho body.
I'll atti mptrtl to 1 mil a vicious swing with
I'isKfton tin liotly, but Jeffries camoliack
lib a similar 11 jv on l',t.'s held. Jeffrie
then bond in and sent a straight left to Fitz'
face, staggering the champion to the ropes.
Nothing of any moment occurred dnring
Ibe remiiwW or tho round, and as Fitz
walked to his corner he smiled at his friendf.
This was Jeffries' round.
v J UW-iUtG72aKZ30Z3AiiiVi
H 170 South Main Si. if
H Akron3 Ohio... M
iFIne Tailoring '1
Popular Prices,,. I
SUMMIT LAKE PARK
O a t-- !-- o r-G i r gr, .June
Special engagement of the
World's greatest tire dancers.
The popular comedian and comedienne aIULIjANKY
in an up-to-date skit entitled "Troubles."
The California singing duo, SCANLOX & MEUKDITH, introcluciiv
their latest 6uccess "A tMigrh-t a-fc -the Club."
The petite soubrette, PEARL RICE, a specialty of coon songs.
The above grand bill will be presented at this popular report each even
ing. Curtain rising promptly at S:10 standard. Take Rapid Transit cars
for park; 15 cents round trip, including reserved seat in Casino.
Ninth round Bjtli camo up willingly, with
Fitz tlw aggrtssor, but Jeffnes sent lam back
w ith a straight to the face. Fitz missed a It ft
swing Tor the head and rcceiv eil a liard right
on the body, then they clinched and after the
breakaway both tned lefts at close quarters.
Jeffnes landing twice. Fitz still on tho ag
gressive was s.-nt back once more with a left
on body. Aftee- another clinch, Jeffnes put
two smart left nips on the nose, which made
Bob's ii.is.il organ bleed again, Jeffries pla ed
again for the head smartly with his left, hit
ting straights, then with a b ick hand blow
broncht his left in contact with Titz's nose.
Fitz railed to respond to this and clinched.
Jeffries threw his right over the heart with
all his might and had Fitz guessing when the
bell ra'ig Jeffnes luid decidedly tho better of
Tenth round Ji line came up looking con
Spent and Fitz w 01 e an earnest look on his
face. The (Jaliforiiuiii was the first to land
with a straight left on the body, bringing it
np to the had Fitz clinching, flomg into
the clinch Fit drove his left hard to the
wind. After a lot of fiddling Fitz tried a left
awing, but Went v.-ide of the mark, but
caught tho t'alifornian a second later with a
left swing on the nose. A straight left from
Jeffnes made Fitz head wabble, and then
with a left sw ing on the jaw put Fitz on his
back. Fitz was very groggy when he got up
in seven seconds and was sent down again
with left and right jin the jaw. He came up
again m live s, combTand Jeffnes rushetl him
into a corner trying very hard to finish the
chinipion who was very groggy. Jeffnes was
too anvioics and failed to finish his man.
Eleventh round ritz came up slowly, but
assumed the aggreshivt, .Tt ffnes standing off
.evidently '.v.uting for a knockout. They
clinched three tunes. Coming to close quar
ters Jeffries put two hard nghts over ritza
heart, sending bun back, and then sent a
straight left to the neck, following with a left
on the chest. Fitz crowded in, trying his
nght for the jaw. but fell short, but succeeded
in blocking the Californian's nght return.
Jcffnt s then assumed the aggressive and
jabbed his left to head. A left on the jaw
from Jennes daed Fit7, who stood in the
middle of the ring. Jeffnes looked at hnn for
a second and then lie had him at his mercy,
swung his right aud left to the point of tht
jaw and Fit7 wi nt down and out. relinquish
ing the championship to the Californiau.
Tduk of cle'Vtnth round 1 minute and SJ3-S
BRITISH SCHEME f AVOEED.
American Arbitration l'lan ot supported
by jr.ui of the Delegates nt
This Hmiltk, .Tune 10. The peace
confereuc entered upon its most im
portant staire when the drafting com
mittee of the third section takes np ar
bitration. According to .v foreign dele
gate, the American scheme does not
seem lo have obtained the support of
many of the delegates. The Americans,
it is added, have realized this and have
virtually abandoned the idea of pressing
its adoption, and therefore it mav be
considered virtually abandoned or, at
most, it will only furnish material for a
fow amendments which will be submit
ted during the debate.
Tue Bussian project is still kept abso
lutely secret. 31. de Staal, head of tho
Russian delegation and president of the
conference, has voluntarily withdrawn
all claims to priority in favor of tho
British scheme. Part of the Iiiis.si.iu
scheme w ill nof bo presented and the
other part will be incorporated with the
British proposals in a definite scheme.
PANAMA CANAL COMMISSION.
Kenr Admiral Wnlker and Two lVntis!
v mil ins Are 3Ieinberst
WAsiiiMirov, .Tune 10. The presi
dent appointed the following commis
sion to determine tho most feasible and
practical route lor a caual across the
isthmus of Panama.
Rear Admiral John G. Walker, XI. S.
N.; Hon. Samuel Pasco of Florida: Al
fred Noble, C. K., of Illinois: Georpi S.
Morrison, C. V., of Now York; Colonel
Peter C. Haines, U. S. A.; Prof. Will
iam II. Burr of Connecticut; Lieutenant
Colonel Oswald II. Krnst, U. S. A.;
Lewis M. Ilaupt, C. K., of Pennsyl
vania; Prof. Kmory K. .Tohiisou "of
Wilt l'lt'leil 1'ieslilent l.tiiitirt.
FvKls, .hinc 10. At a cabinet meet
ing, the p'.emii'i', M. Dupuy, and the
minister ot war, M. Krant., announced
that General Zuihmlen. the military
govcrnor of Paris, and the prefect of
police, M. Blaute. had adopted rigorous
measures to present' order at Louc-
introducing fancy contortion and transfor-
I'liump tomorrow, upon tho occasion of
President Lonuct's visit tothat place,
in eider to witness (he race for the
Grand Prix de Paris.
The. tope Conducted Mums.
Rome, Jnue 10. The festival of the
sacred heart being Friday, the pope con
ducted nj.sa in the Vatican about 7:30
in tlw moniins. He was carried in his
man- to the ch ipel. and though much
bowed, he walked unassisted to the
altar. His holiness sjioke with firm
ness of toue aud did not return to his
apartments until abont 1) o'clock.
ljeut. Commander Kellogg Dead.
Km- Yokk, .Tune 10. Tho steamer
Angnste Victoria, which arrived here
from Hamburg, Southampton and Cher
bourg, reported the death at sea of
Lieutenant Coiiuii indcr Wainwright
KelloKg, U. S. !., wiio was a passenger
on the vc sel. He died of heart disease.
Safe at Home.
"This government. 'aid theSpanish
statesman indignantly, "is all at Eea."
"Oh, not so bad as that!" protected
"Well," he unwillingly yielded, "all
of it except the navy." Washington
V Free One.
Jimmy the Tough Say, Bill, ain't
it about time fer yonsu ter git sent ter
de island again?
Billy the Thug Wot fer?
Jimmy tha Tough Yonseneed a hair
cut. New York Jonrnal.
We have moved our
We invite all our former
patrons and solicit new cus
tomers to call at our new
location where we are pre
pared to serve you with the
best ot meats.
Cor. Mill and Howard st.
South IVIsin st.
Formerly on E. Mill st.
Umbrellas made to order strictly
up-to-date. Finest and most com
plete line of uniiuc and artistic
handles carried by anyone m the
Repairing: a specialty
All work guaranteed
Mo South Main Street.