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fttju'iiaWBi'WiJKO ll wr?,:. ittt-auya's .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 47, Central Building. (Old FOR SALE. FOR 8ALK OK TRADE No. 115 Kllng st. 9 room's furnace, etc. Tel. 519. Call on G. W. Grldley.48 Central building. ao FOR SALE Camera for sale; ois Inches. Total outflt cheap If sold at once. Inquire at the Buckeye Clothing Store, No. US outh Howard St. E5-57 For sale Property on Dayton sU, 11,100; food 7 room house, furnace and barn, only 1,800; fine lot on North Howard st. at a sacraflce; No. J15 Crouse St., 6 room boue, well and cistern, fine lot, $1,500, on lone time. East Thornton St.. near Main and Furnace, only ?1,700. Properties In all parts of the city at great bargains. Call and see them. Money to loan Tel. 510. G. W Gridley, 4S Central building. BUILDING STONE FOR SALE. Chlce building stone by car load; also brown stone from Warwick quarries. Orders filled on short notice. C. II. Jones, 317 South Main st. FOR SALE 7 choice lots. Miller ave., price J200 to $350; 32 lots in Haynes allot ment Just off of S. Mnln St.; price, -way down. J. I. Bachtel, Insurnnce and loans, 188S:Howaadst. ta CASH -will purchase n controling in terest and the management of a local branch of a well established and profitable cash business, suitable for man and wife or two young men. Will pay at least $20 per week. The best of references- required. Particulars over 1.71 South Main. We have a $7,500 home, lirsl-clnss In rery particular to sell at the extreme low figure of $5,000. Toucan buy It on terms to suit. Ifyou have any money and want a bargain, see Oils place. Money to loan on terms to suit borrow. P. P. BOOK & CO.. Tel. .T. aw S. Hownrd St. FOR RENT. FOR RENT The residence located at 117 Wooster ha-.: modern house with all con veniences. Call on premises. 51-57 FOR RENT Four rooms two up and two down stairs. 107 Livingston St., Bryan Smith. 54-50 FOR RENT A Eix-room house in good condition within ten minutes' walk of Good rich Rubber works. Rent $9. "Call at 100 Wooster ave. 53-57 FOR RENT The office building now oc cupied by the postofllce. For particulars apply at the office of the .American Cereal Company, Mill and Howard sts. 52-5S MONEY TO LOAN. TO LOAN $200. $300, f W0, $500 and $1,000. J. I. Bachtel. 1S9 S. Howard. 2am $7,000 to loan o'j'J. Real estate security. II. O. FEEDERLfc. $1 to $!00 on diamonds, watches, house- now goods, pianos, norses, etc. ivo neiay. Terms lowest. Business strictly private, F. H. Caley, room 56, Central office building, Tel. 3d. mar 1 1900 MONEY TO LOAN From $5.00 and up ward on household goods or any chattle se curity 'and allow the goods to remain in your possession. Can repay us in monthly installments. Room 14, -Arcade block. Of ficer hours. 8:30 to 11:30 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m. L. C. M1LLTSR & IVY MILLER. S09-321tf MONEY TO LOAN On Jewelry, furniture, pianos, horses, wagons, realv estate, insur ance policies; payable weekly or monthly Fayments; business confidential; evenings to 8. H. G. Miller, 47 Centrnl office bldg. ANTED. WANTED Bova i.t Akrou District Tele grnph Co. 27 tf WANTED Experienced laundry woman. Enquire 405 E. Exchange st. WANTED Woman to do plain ironing. Inquire at Excelsior Steam Laundry. 158 S. High St. 51-50 WANTED A girl for general housework. Apply at 211 Perkins st. 53tf WANTED steam engine, six horse Sower. Address W. J. Z wisher, Wadsworth, hlo. 53-50 WANTED Salesmen to handle builders and hardwnre supplies; raetallc and as phaltum paints and other salable articles. Address American Supply Co., 960-980 Second ay., Pittsburg, Pa. WANTED Man and wife as district ageut and office matron. Clerks Employment Bu reau and Business Exchnnge. Yearly en fagerrlent and good wages to right parties, 'articulars over 158 South Main. 30tf WANTED Man and wife to tannage the Canton branch office of the Clerks Employ ment Association and Ladles Exchange. Permanent position, good snlarj".' Call city offices over 156 South Mnln. 50tf WANTED To exchange large size Diebold safe, with burglar proof steel money chest, for smaller safe. 155-157 South How ard. P. H. Schneider Co. Want to buy a good second lntnil type writer. Address this office. 50-5'j SALESMAN $400JX) a month and all ex penses guaranteed selling to merchants Arctic Refrigerating machines for cooling ref rlgerators.guaranteed 75 per cent, cheaper than ice. Exclusive territory assigned. Arctic Refrigerating Co., Cincinnati, O. MISCELLANEOUS Mrs. D. G. Clenveland, agent for the cele brated Racine Feet for re-footing stockings. All sires. Call or address, in S. Maple st. 53-00 SIDE LINE Light (free) samples (on un covered territory) given by prominent house. Several "Sides" earn $25 weekly cash. "Factory" P.O. 1371, New York. Established 85 years. Branch othces in all important business centers, operated on a membership basis. The Clerks' Employ ment Association and Ladles' Exchange. Man and wife wanted to manage Akron branch. Particulars, room 1 and 2, over 156 South Main. 50tf Exclusive agents for the European Tour ist Associations. Special rates with guides, including expenses to the World's Exposi tion at Paris. Clerks' Exchange, over 158 South Main. 50tf NOTICE All members of Independent Order of Foresters are requested to assemble at I. O. F. temple at 9:C0 n.m, Sundav next to attend divine services rendered bv Rev. Brightmyerat Evangelical church, corner Bartges and Coburn sts. Bv order B. II. Wright, Chief Burger. A. Wltwer, Rc-c. Scc'y. BUSINESS CHANCES. MONEY MADE WITHOUT RISK A small Investment in the wheat market by our Dollar and Sense system will insure you a handsome monthly Income. We hnve inner made a loss. Money may bo with drawn on demand. Gilt edge references. Write t once forparticulnn.. Combination Investment Co., Rlalto Bldg., Chicago. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE A good building lot on Brown av. Will be sold cheap if bought at once. Address I.G., caro Democrat. 188 ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. bTEPHEN C. MILLER, Attorney-nt-law. Prompt attention given to collections. Pal 5?eirIv.?ck' 168 B013"1 Main st., Akron, Ohio. X61a CIO. Beacon Block.) JEWELER. FOR REPAIRING bee George Hanellne. Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 133 South Main St.. under red watch sign. 222tf W. F. COLEMAN Justice of the Peace and Notary, 205 "Wooster avenue. REAL ESTATE A2.D INSURANCE. Homes on monthly payments, 6tralght 7 percent Interest. I have homes ranging from 550 to $6,000. Can beat all competitors. Telephone 5SS. MASSELON COAL CO. Wehavoa large amount of money to loan on good real eitat tecurlty. Low rate of. Interest. Terms most reasonable. 143 5. Ksvrerd st. Phonos 532.and 593 F-OR-SAL.E: 240 LOTS, SUITABLE FOR RESIDENCE OR GARDENING PURPOSES, ON STREET RAILWAY, NEAR SALT WORKS. EASY TERMS, FROM $50 TO $100, A LOT. SIZE 50X137. CALL ON OR ADDRESS G&o. Brodt, M. O'NEIL &. CO., THIRD FLOOR. FOR SALE If you want a flrst-elass driving horse, finely mated coacli or carriage team, call at Steincr's Stock Barn, No. 1350 South Main st. Nothing but first-class horses kept in stock. N. R. STEINER, Prop.. Tel. 17S4. John Q. Martin, Mgr. Meh 18. 1900 - WANTED TO LOAN tljOOO to $3,000 at 6 per cent for term of years if security is gilt edge. Inquire at once. Halo &. Everett block. Tel. 1523 v STROBEL BfROS. Steam laundry i New machinery, new location. 5 We guarantee our work. High I gloss or domestic finish. Nos. 132-137 North Howard st. ViAAnViAAAA'VUWVWVASA 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 vegetaDie, narmiess, 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 ana 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. wfe yfloonlightExcursion; 3w Cool ana cnarming Long Lake Park Hotel's reputation lor chicken and blue gill spreads are the best. Make engagements for day or evening parties by steamer of J. D. Kassluger or S. N. Wilson, tel. 271. Steamer runs daily 8 and 1. Sundays 9 and 1.30. i Tr3 t rn rfc tu I VW mW' m .' W- Cold Drinks FOR HOT WEATHER Always on dranjht. The celebrated Anheuser-Busch Beer, also Imported Fsehorr-Brau Beer (Mnenchen.) A fine line of Imported and Do mestic Cigars. Atlantic Garden to 200-202 E. Market st. iV TlPTTTTNf: Rn! Prnnc n J. E. PETERSON mi, lit, m w Tel. 124. 128 North Main st. A pure whiskey agrees with any food, in fact aids digestion. It tones the stomach, increases the flow of gastric juices and so promotes strength and flesh. A pure whisker like HARPER "Whiskey. SOLD BY "WM. WASHER. 144 S. Howard St., Akron, O. Stockholders' Meeting. NOTICE A meeting of the stockholders of the Akron Traction & Electric company Is hereby called for Wednesday, July 5, 1899, at 1:30 o'clock p.m. at the olflce of jthe com pany on Howard street, Akron. Ohio. The objects of the meeting are to take into con sideration the adoption or rejection of the agreement of consolidation heretofore en tered Into by and between the Akron Trac tion &. Electric company and the Akron, Bedford fc Cleveland Railroad company un der date of May 28, 1899, to appoint a time and place for the election of the directors and other officers of the Consolidated com- Eany, and such other business as may come efore the meeting. CHARLES F. MOORE, Secretary. Akron, O., May 26, 1899. Mny 29-30t FOB BALK 'Am K-I-P-A-N-S forfi cents t druggists One itIvm- Mil... Huston Hank Thief Identified. Chicago, June 24. George She, alias PhilipLunibele, who made away with $10,000 belonging to the Metro politan National bank in Boston, and who was arrested in New York, was identified by the Chicago police as Philip Bailey, under indictment in Chi cago for robbery. A I'utal JVIIno Kftplo-rfou. Rossland, B. C, Jnuo 24. An ex plosion occurred ia the War Eagle mine, tho scons of the fatality of a month ago, and three men are lying dead at tho morgue, another is prob ably fatally iujurod and a fifth is ser iously hurt. CEYLON. Continued From First Page. subject, "Points of Contrast Between Saint and Sinner. First Congregational Church. JJJMorniug at 10:30, subject, "Lamps Going Out." Evening 7:30, subject, "The Sea of Glass and of Fire." Seats free. All persons cordially in vited. - Central Presbyterian Church. East State near Main, Rev. John Herron, pastor. Sabbath school 9:30. C.E. 6:30. Public worship 10:30 and 7:30. First Church of Christ. "Thou Shalt Xot Steal," will be the subject of Rev. C. J. Tannar's morning sSrmon in tne First Church of Christ. Night topic, "Unsuccess ful Attempts at Conversion." Arlington Street Congregational. Old Forge. Rev. E. T. MacMahon pastor. Evening service at 7:30, when W. F. Picktou will speak. Christian Endeavor at 6:30. Prayer meeting Thursday evening at 7:30. Grace Reformed. The Holy Communion will be ad ministered at 10:30 and 7:30. Recep tion of new members both morning and evening. Baptism of children at the morning service. First Church of Christ. Tin Sunday morningsubject at the Third Church of Christ will be "Christ's Way." The evening sub ject, "The Eleventh Command ment." Universalis! Church. 5):lo Sunday school; 10:30, subject of discourse, "Our Resistance;" 6:30 service by Y.P.C.U., subject, "Our Faith in Poetry and Song;" 7:30 preaching service, subject, "Doubt." This will be the last of the regular evening services through the sum mer, until further notice. Thursday 7:30 p.m., mid-week prayer and praise service." United Brethren Church. Tho pastor will preach at 10:30 a. mi. from the theme. "Christ Warn ing Against Imposters." The Chris tian Endeavor society will have charge of the evening service. St. Paul's Parish, Rev. Jas. H. W. Blake, rector. St. Paul's church 9 a.m. Sunday- school; 10:30 a.m. Full service and sermon by the rector; 7:30 p.m. even ing prayer meeting and address. St. Andrew's chapel 8:30 a. m. Sundayschoo!. Christian Alliance. "The Jewish Sabbath : the Chris tian Sabbath," will be the subject of Rev. J. Cronenberger at Christian Alliance hall, Abbey block, at- 2 o'clock. Good singing, testimony and prayer. All are invited. Open air meeting at 7; preaching at7:30: prayer and praise Wednesday even ing; Junior Alliance Saturday at 2:30 p.m. Summit County Evangelical Alliance Will meet in the parlors of the First Congregational church Monday at 9:30 a.m. A paper will be read by Rev. Henry Stauffer of Cuyahoga Falls, on "The Preparation of the Sermon." Let all the ministers be present, as this may be the last reg ular meeting until September. Second Baptist Church. R. A. Jones pastor. Sundayschool at 9 a.m. A grand rally at 10 :30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Preaching by pastor at each service. You are cordially Invited. a Woodland M. E. Church, Corner South Balch snd Crosby sts., Rev. Thos. J. Post, pastor. Sunday school, 9:15 a.m.; Epworth League, 6:30 p.m. ; "Public worship at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Morning sermon by the pastor. Evening sermon by the presiding elder. CH RiSTIAN ENDEAVOR. Topic For the Week neKlmiing; June 23 Comment by He v. S. II. Doyle. TOPIC. Spiritual growth. Mark iv, 2G-32. The nature of spiritual growth is rep . ssented in the topical reference by two Xirables of Christ concerning the rrowth of seed cast into the ground. The soil is the human heart; the seed e the word of God ; the growth is ppir tual development ; the fruit is Chris nan character; the harvest is the end if the world, when God distributes His awards and punishments. The one ihonght emphasized by the topic and ilbo by these two parables is the nature )f spiritual growth, or the growth of !he kingdom of God iu the heart and .ife of men. Several characteristics of spiritual growth are pointed out. 1. Spiritual growth is constant. Tiie eed grows continually. The man rihes night and day, and the seed springs np und grows. It is not an irregular, inter mittent growth, but a constant, steady growth. This should be the nature of spiritual growth. Constant study tif Bod's word, constant communion with Christ, constant abounding iu good works, should lead to constant advance of the spiritnal life toward God and godliness. 2. Spiritual growth is mysterious. The seed should spring up and grow, he knowoth not how, for .the earth bring eth forth fruit of herself. How mysteri ous is growth I Who can explain it or nnderptand it? "The fact we know; the philosophy is unknown. How charac teristic of spiritnal growth I Spiritual birth is mysterious. "The wind blowetli where it listeth, but thou canst not tell whence it coineth or whither it goetb. So is every one who is born of the Spirit." Mystery is the nature of spiritual growth. Who can explain how the word of God can take hold of the human -heart und change it and transform the human life We know the fact, a blessed knowledge, but the philosophy of it is unfathomable. It is of God "and mysterious, incomprehensi ble. 8. . Spiritual growth is gradual and nrogressive. "First the blade, then the ear; after that the full corn in the ear." Step by step the process continues. The order is always the same; it is never reverted. God is orderly in all thatHe does. The fact should warn us agaiut-t too high expectations. We cannot be come saints in a day. Saints are not born, but developed. It ihonld act as an encouragement aud inpiration. "Per haps we do not glow a we feel that we should. Let ns remember tllat not by giant strides doe the teed grow, bnt gradually aud progressively. i. Spiritual growth is characterized by fruit bearing. The seed becomes the ear, the mustard seed the fruit bearing tree. Spiritnal growth will manifest it self iu spiritnal fruit Bible Readings. Ps. i, 1-6; lii, 7-9; Ixlii. 12; .Ter. xii, 1, 2; Hos. siv, 5-7; MaL iv. 1, 2; Math, xiii, 1-9, 33; Luke i. 80; Eph. ii, 19-22; v. U-16; Phil, iii, 12-1 1: II The5s. i. 3: I Pet ii. 1-3; II Pet iii. IS ew llotlien. Christians have new motives for mis sionary activity in theae days. The old theory that whoever does, not accept Christ in thi-s life is lost, whether he has ever heard the go'pcl or not. is sel dom broached now by the more intelli gent clast-et of people. Hut present mo tives aio. or phould be. no less strong than those of former days in encom aging missionaiy activities. To bring light into darkened souls;" to encourage the weary and heavy laden, sinking un dsr life's burdens; to uplift the fallen; to give strength to overcome the demons of lust and selfishness; to show the despairing mourner that the grave is but the open iortal to heaven these are the true motives to missionary effort Could they be any nobler or more po tent? Universaliet Leader. The CnuNtnnt Iluililer. The man of intellect keeps his con fession in a book, bnt has no knowledge of it with the heart, bnt the real soldier of Christ carries his confession in the conscionne-s of his own soul. It is with him when he sleeps. Every morning he awakes with it. Throughout all of life he oarriws. it in his innermost soul. And because it is the dominating power in his life, by virtue of his confession, he is a constant builder in the church of Christ. Translated From the Dutch by Rev J. Hendrick de Yries. Fii-Ht of All. The preacher should, first of all, be a preacher of trnth. Ho is the Lord's messenger and must speak as God di rects. He ought to be more anxious about what he shvs in God's name than about how it will affect the hearers. He who acts upon this principle is more likely to impress the more thoughtful of his audience, as well as receive the Divine favor and approval. Presby terian Ilppenils on What "We Are. Temptations are the crises which test the strength of one's character. Wheth er we stand or fall at these ciises de pends largely on what we aie before the testing conies. Presbyterian Journal. Consecration. I bring Thee myself, dear Lord, And all that I want to be, My juy8 and my weary cares, And consecrate all "to Thee. Whatever tho days may bring Of gladness or grief or pain, There's nothing to be withheld; 1 nie it to Thee again I wait for Thy blessing. Lord, The touch of Thy loving hands. The strength that Thy grace can give To do what Thy love commands. The v. ay may be hard and long. The burden be very great. Bnt nil that I am I bring And cheerfully consecrate. And if in my pain, dear Lord, I sometime cry for relief, Thou knowest if Tiiy dear will Shall bid me still bear my grief. I claim but Thy promise, Lord; Thou wilt not leave me alone, But close to Thy living heart WUt tenderly hoU thine own. Christian Work. Drawn at Xiut. The architect und his friend the builder were driving back to the for mer's office. They had been out to the edge of the city to look at some work on which they were" engaged. As they drove by a certain house the builder looked up at itprondly, saying: "There is a house that I built myself. I not only built it, but I drew all the plans. Every bit of work in it is mine." The architect looked af the house and smiled in a provoking way. The bnilder noticed the smile and looked at the honse in a new light "How hard I worked on that!" he said. "In the daytime I had to do something else, but every night I would sit up late drawing On those plans I drew on 'em every night for a month." The architect looked at the house again and smiled once more, and the builder saw him. Again he turned his eyes toward the prodnct of his brain, twisted his neck to squint at it after the carriage had passed it. Then he looked at the archi tect with humility. "It looks as if those plans were drawn at night, doesn't it?" be said, and there was pathos in his voice. Worcester Gazette. I'ooIn on .Mnriler Camem. Bookmaking in murder cases is one of the forms of gambling here, which has opened a new field to the men who aro willing to lay odds. The suggestion smacks of the ridiculous, but a gaudily dressed young man, with a few "notes" in his left hand and 40 in money in his right, appeared in the criminal branch of the supreme court here a few days ago. "Who's on trial?" he asked an officer. Being told, he consulted his notes and said: "Let's see. Lawyer Blank; defense, insanity; charge, mnrder." And then, turning to the doorman again, yi'H bet yon 1 to 10 he's acquitted." The court officer ' looked puzzled, but was astounded when the gaudily dressed informed him he was making "hook." The court officer saw that he made tracks, but not before over $000 in bets had been placed on the outcome of the case. An investigation showed that there are a largo number of these book makers doing business nronnd the New York courts, and their profits aro said to be very large. New York Letter in Pittsburg Dispatch. And Now Vn la IlendlnK It. "I'm afraid Willie will disgrace the family, John." "What has he been up to now'; "Why, I gave him a quarter to buy a Rcrapboolc." "Well, what did he do?" "Brought home a book called 'Points on Pugilism.' "Brooklyn LIfo. PLBA UY RUSSIANS Asked That Armament of Na tions Be Arrested. PEACE ltKliMUTKS UKGED TO ACT. (I. Ie Mual frpoke unit Another Kttssian Ottered Ketoliitiou For Ketttricting Armament lur Five Years Germany Likely to Accent Arbitration. TiiK Hahue, June 24. M. De Staal, pn-siduut of the peace conference, at a meeting Of the committeo introduced the Russian proposals lookingato the ar rest of armaments and read a declara tion disclaiming all intention of propos ing a reduction of the armaments at present. But, he added, he -was of tho opinion that if a standstill could bo agreed upon, a reduction would soon come of it -If. All the powers, he cx pLiincd, had couterred witli tho czar leLitivv to tho immense evils of armed peuL-e, aud he, M. De Staal, now ap pealed to t!n..n to devote their energies towaid the arrest of the continual in crease iu the cost of armed peace, which heus-ertel cost more than a tremen dous war. Colonel Giliiisky of the Russian dele gation moved ;hat the powers should enter into au understanding for a term of say fie years not to increase the ef lejtivc of the peace tooting of their forces, with tho exception of tne colonial troops, and not to increaso the amount ot tlieu- niilituy budgets beyond their present figure. The speeches and the resolution were ordered to be printed and circulated, and the discussion was adjourned until Monday. A naval standstill resolution will be introduced later. The dratting committee of the iirbitra tion commission considered articles 1 and 7 ot the jtiusiau proposals. All tJiut was left now was the drafting oi regulations for the board's procedure. Tlie imonuatiou from Germany is that Emp ror vVuliuui will not separate liimself trotn tlie other powers iu tno arbitration question, ami tne German delegites- aim -ipate a favorable decision on mat (oint. Tuc work is now so far advanced that tin.' conference will probably take a holiday utter June 2S, in order to" allow the delegates to refer to their respective governments for final instructions. A SL'uW CONVENTION. Kentucky Democrats WrnuIe.l a Third D,ty, but JJupert lo Accomplish s.ome- tiling at rolii'h r-e4iou. Loui-m UjK, June "M. For tho third time in as many days the Democratic btdtecoueutiun lasl, night broke up in disorder. It entered upon the fourth I iv of its session toddy without having uevouipasneJ .inything more than tem porary organization. The report of the committee on credentials was reached iu the order of business last night, but its consideration was prevented by the disturbing inlluenco of persons who were ad milled to tho floor of the con vention though not entitled to seats. The Haidin people place the responsi bility for this on local sympathizers ,with the tjtoue-Goebel combination, but the Litter candidates disclaim all knowledge of an attempt to pack the convciifiou aud decLiro the disturbance was ' due to loose method? of the ar rangements committee ... f jg What influence the occurrence will have on the chances of the candidates can hardly be toretold, but Hardin is most likely t proht by it. It was thongnt the convention would get down to work in earnest today. During the day an attempt to adjourn the convention by the temporary chair man caused an uproar, the delegates re fusing to leave. Bronstou, a Hardin man, reached tho stage aud made a hot speech amid shouts of approval of the Hardin men and hostile ones of the Gosbi-1-Stone p.-oplc. An adjournment was finally secured. Ielny' In Completing Cruiser Alhan.t. AV.-ium;tov, June 34. The navy detainment received a letter from the Armstrong thiptiuildiug company of England containing the information that the recent Wro iu their ordnance plaut at New Castle would somewhat delay the completion of the cruiser Albany ivhich this country purchased from Brazil prior to tho outbreak of the war-with Spain. " EUfiOPE IG IN NEED. Dun's Opinion r Outgo of Gold Fl- uahces In Thin Country Iteported .Most xtfistactorj. New York, Juue 24. R. G. Dun & Cn.'s weekly review of trade issued to day said in port: The outjio of more gold this week, Sl.OOO.ODO, so far reported, makes it clear that Enropa is in need. The French ministerial crisis has been grave and prolonged, the collapse of German speculation in industrial stocks threaten, some trouble, but perhaps the South African uncertainty causes most dis turbance. Whatever the cause, Europe needs money, and cannot claim its own from the west this year, but must bor row. Exchange and trade balances show that this couufry is not called upon to pay, bat tho money is worth more to lenders abroad than it is hero Home finances are most satisfactory. Rovenne falls behind expenditures tor tho fiscal year less than $100,000,000 and but for fsloO.OOO.OOO war expenses in cluding payment for the Philippine debts and for Cuban soldiers, the revenue exclusive of that irom war, taxes, exceeds ordinary expenses. Trade balances, in spite of exports from New York 19 per cent less than last year's and imports 'M per cent greater, still promise a large excess of exports for June. Nor is there any substance in tho idea that large foreign sales of se curities are moving gold." The best evi dence attaiuablo shows that in January and February about $8,2.")0,000 wortli of securities camo to this side, and since February not more than $4,000,000 in excess ot shipments. In chiiractcr, transactions have lieeu of the trading aud of tiio investment sort. Stocks hero have weakened, but most exclusively in industrials, which foreigners do not touch, the.se declining $2.08 per share on thu average tins' week, whilo railroad stocks have aver aged a decliuu of only 20 cents per suaro. Exports of wheat, flour included, for tho week liavo been :t,64;j,(2 bushels, against I!,800,f00 bushels last j'ear, and in three weeks, S,r04,L'(i2 bushels, against 11,003,708 bushels last year. Corn ex ports also continue large,2,027,8S6 bushr els, against 2,574,72:) bushels last year. A sharp fall iu cotton also encourages exports. These aro facts which preceded orders for gold exports this week aud do not result from them, but show the prospect of a larger outgo of merchan dise iu coming mouths. The fall ot 2 cents in wheat and in cotton irom 6.31 to 6.12 cents indicates that specnlatioujxised on the hope of short crops i growing weary. Tlie textile industries are much be hind iu prices, though woolens are now steadily rising, and are 6 per cent hi jUer lliau at their lowest in March. Ihe goods are iu much stronger de mand and the wool has advanced from lt.01 to IS. 76 ceuts domestic, takiui: the nerageof 10J quotations by C'outes I) o-., though tho buying is laigelj sp.cuative. The gre.it gain in volume of business might seem of questionable safety were it uoi greater m iron production, re cu.tuig Irom an actual excess of de m..:id over supply aud not from specu lation. t!;ir.- are stronger by 4i per ton at tiio east, though iron is 1 jer ton eus cr at Pittsburg, but a difference of f."i l-r mu in favor of steel makes tho ufi'i.tml lur iron larger. It is interest ing that a 10,000-ton order for plates for tw . Amirican liners to be built by the Crmip has gone to Chicago, eastern w i rks being too lull. rdus for finished products show no de rr.isc m quantity, and for most lines, ami a-, for rails, are quite often rofused, pecdy deliveries being impossible. Failures for the week havo been 178 iu the Wiited States, against 2S5 last year, .nut IS iu Canada, against 11 last 3"eaV. ALGEK-PINGKEE COMBINE. Campaign Against McMillen to He Anti Trust mill Klect Senators by Popular Vote. Chicago, Juue 24. Secretary of War Alger arrived here from Detroit and confi-med a statement, made by Gov ernor Pingree, that ho would stand for election to the yuited States senate. Secretary Alger declared himself op posed to the trusts and heartily in favor of tho election of senators by direct vote of the people. "I do not believe in the concentration of wealtn," said the secretary, "ilo uopoly forces the middleman out of commercial existence and the result is di astrous to the masses of the people. Governor Pingree stated my position correctly when he said that I am also opposed to the selection of United States senators by legislative vote. Their elec tion by direct vote of the people will do away with much political intriguing and is bouud to come, although it may take vi ars to accomplish it. Senator Bur rows will doubtless assist Senator Mc Millan in his campaign for re-election, but I shall enter the contest with all IMjssiule strength." Dirriioir, Juno 24. Governor Pingree gave out a public statement to the effect that he had combined with Secretary Alger in the interest of Alger's sena torial candidacy. General Alger will not withdraw uuder any circumstances, nor will he speua any money in the campaign. The platform of their cam paijrii will include the features of oppo sirion to trusts and a declaration in favor of senatorial elections by a di rect vote of the people. The alliance was made at a cofereuce held Thursday night, at-whioh several of the Pingree state leaders and the general and the governor were present. iter. Dr.- Oliver Dead. Philadelphia, Juno 24. The Rev. W. Oliver, D. D., rector of St. LukeV Episcoi.il church, Kearney, leb., died it the Episcopal hospital, this city. Dr. Oliver was well-known throughout the east aud west and was the first rector of "st Luke's church, Altooua, Pa. Death was caused by inflammation of tho bladder. He was 85 years of age. In fprtneut will bo made at Kearney. Neb. Keceipts In Hhilippiueii. Vahi.vbto.v, June 24. Acting Sec tary of War Meiklejohu announced that the receipts from all sources at the port of Manila for the month of April were $4o,9S4; for thu port of Hoilo, $43,534; for the port of Cebu, $30,758. Total from all sources for the month, $333,276. Troopt For the Philippines. Washington", June 24. The trans port Zealaudia sailed from San Fran cisco for Manila with the First bat talion. Twenty-fourth infantry, coin nosed of Companies C, E, G and I, Major J. Milton Thompson command ing, seven officers aud 406 men. Twelve men of the signal corps and a detach ment of recruits for regiments serving with General Otis aro also on board. LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY. AtPittsbarrf Pittsburg, 2 runs. 8hit8 and 1 errors: Boston, i runs, Li bits and 3 errors. B-ittcries Tannehill and Bowcrman; Lewis and Berjicn. Umpires Lynch and Connolly. Attendance. 1,3)0. At Cin'iunati Cincinnati, 8 runs. U hits and 2 inors: Baltimore,!! runs, 8 hits and 3 "errors. Batteries Hahn and Peitz: Kitson. Hilt aud Kobiuson. Umpires O'Day and Mc Garr. Attendance. 1,008. At Louisville Louisville. 8 runs, 15 hits and "I errors; Washington, 3 runs, 10 hits and 1 error. Batteries Cowling and Powers; Mer cer and Butler. Umpires Swartwood and Warner. Attendance, 1,2 V. At Chicago Chicago, 3 runs, 8 bits and 4 er rors: Brooklyn, 2 runs U hits and 3 errors. Batteries Callahan and Donahue; Dunn and Farre.h Umpires Gaffney and Manassau. Attendance, 6,700. At Cleveland Cleveland, 2 runs, 8 hits and 2 errors: New York, 8 run, 1J hits and 1 error. Batteries Bates and SchrecongOat: Doheny and Warner. Umpires Smith and Andrews Attendance. 100." At St. LonW St. Louis, 4 runs, 9 hits and 1 error; Philadelphia, D runs. 14 hits and 0 er rors. Batteries Powell and Cnger; Piatt and Douglas. Umpires Emslie and McDon ald. Attendance, 8,309. Mundiug of the Clubs. W. I Pc. " W. L. Pc. Brooklyn.. 41 U .77-' Cincinnati JX 20 .473 Boston 37 J .061 New York-28 111 .456 Plnla ;il 21 '.618 Pittsburg.23 31 .126 ar. Louis M SI . Louisville .-18 33 .321 L'lncao. 34 23 .596 Wash'gton.18 40 .310 Baltimore...32 23 .582 Cleveland.- i 44 .170 Gaines Scheduled For Today. Boston at Pittsburg.New York at Cleveland, Baltimoro at Cincinnati. Washingtonat Louis ville, Brooklyn at Chicago and Philadelphia at St. Louis. Interstate League Gaines. At Manstield Mansfield, 8 runs, 10 hits and 4 errors; New Castle, 2 runs, 7 hits and 4 error-. Batteries Miller and Belt; Figgemier and Barclay. At Fort Wayne Fort Wayne, 14 runs. IS hits and 6 errors; Grand Rapids, 0 runs, 13 hits and 7 errors. Batteries Swaim and Bergen: Altrock, Cote and Moynihan. At Youngstown Youngstown, 2 runs, 8 hits mid 1 error: Wheeling, 3 runs, 10 hits and 1 erior. Batteries Roach and Lattimer; Poolo and Tivineh ini. At Dayton Da ton, 4 runs. 10 hits and 1 er ror; Toledo, 3 runs, 13 hits and 0 rrrors. Batteries Gilpatrlck and Donahue; Arthur and Cote. lnterstute League Maudlug. W. I IV. W. L. Mansfield 3117 .(110 G. Rapids 24 2!) Toledo.'. 30 21 .588 r'ngstown-SJ 28 New Caxt!e27 21 .MI Wheeling 21 81 b'U Wavnu28 23 .328 Dayton- 20 31 .45.1 134 .401 Gaines jrliedulod For Today. Mansfield at Now' Castle, Wheeling at Youngstown, Toledo at Day tun papilla at Fort Wayne. - nd Grand 'lg Aid ALII Ultimatums of Strikers and Magnates Very Similar. END OF STItIKE PROBABLY NEAR. Men Practically Agreed to Submit ri nal Decision Likely at a Meeting Fri .day Cleveland Mayor Had Intimated lie Would Call Out MilltU.. Cleveland, June 24. The peace com mittee of the city council issued a call for a meeting of tho strikers, which was held at Arch hall, in which an effort was made to induce the men to agree to the last proposal of the company. Tho result of the meeting was that a state ment was framed by the strikers, which they slid was their ultimatum. The statement practically agreed to tlie proposition of the company. They agreed to allow the company to retain 100 of its present employes and put in a clause which said that hereafter in case of 'any difficulty between the company and the employes that tne latter snould have the right to appoint a committee which would discuss the grievances. This is not contrary to the stand taken by the company, which has agreed at all times that all matters pertaimnc to tho employes would be aiscussedwith them.. The strikers asked primarily for the recognition of the union. Tho council peace committee, how ever, persuaded them that it was to their benelit to submit and they have practically agreed to do so. The final decision will be reached at a meeting to be held today. This time was asked by both sides iu order that both may bo sure there is no trick" hidden in the statement of either side. Mayor Farley held a conference with half a dozen officers of the military or ganisation of Cleveland, with a view of obtaining from them a statement of the strength of their respective coinmands, iu case it was deemed wise to call upon Governor Bushnellfor a detail of militia to meet conditions. Among those present were Captains Zimmerman and Beardslev of the Fifth regiment, Captain Scofield of Troop A and Lieutenant Gibson of the naval re serves. Tho major said he did not propose to wateany time theorizing on the situa tion, lie had determined the time had come when decisive action must be taken and he would not permit any more riotiuK on the streets of the city if the calling out of ull the available troops in the state would prevent it. Both the mayor aud the militia offi cers refnsed to discus the conference, but it was known that the local compa nies had been warned to be in readi ness. A DEAL OF $50,000. Two LniiKes or Oil liinl In II lid lay Whii Ii llatt. Iteen Sold. Fimilay, Juiie 21. Sternberg, Mitch oil & Parker havo sold to Riley Allen of. Alleiitmvn, X V., aud W. J. Kich ardson and George K. Brown of Wells ville, X. Y., two leases of oil territoiy for $o0,U00 (am, making one of the most important deals that has taken place in this field. The leases are the R. M. Watson farm of 112 acres and H. T. Wells and the W. C. Watson farm of 210 acres, with four wells, both in Liberty town-, ship, Hancock county. The leases pro duce 200 barrels pjr day. Klk Pair at Youugstomi. You.nostown", June 24. Tho Elks street fair aud carnival is a big success. Their parade and tho baby show Fri day were interesting features. . KilledxIIis Wife aud .suicided. New York, June 24. In Jersev Citv a man supposed to be Antonio Macolate, a laborer, shot and killed his wife. Far- J ntta, ana tueu kiiicu nimseu. iiib -ai-fair took place on a public street.. John 3Xoore lied. New Youk, Juue 24. The death of John G. Alooro of the brokerage firm of Moore & Schley was announced on tho stock exchange. He died at his home in this city. .The Myatery of "Wart. When a youngster of 10 years, 1 was visited by a plague of warts. From my earliest recollection I had had on my middle finger an old daddy wart, but at the ago stated this had multiplied to 40 or more, one being on my lip and one on my chin. I was considerably worried over my growing family of excrescence and one day a woodchopper in my fa ther's employ, who acted queerly, never wearing a hat, for instance, said that he could take the warts away with him. , I was quite willing to have him try, and he took me off to a quiet spot under" a willow tree, fiom which he enf a number of small branches, and these he cut again into little bits of an inch in length, making a notch in each one, and this notch he set down over each wart, having at last a collection of 40 or more of these little notched sticks. These he put into his pocket, saying that the watts wonld go away. I conld never say just when tlie prophecy was fulfilled, but within six weeks there wasn't a wart on iiy face or bands, and there has not been one since that time. What I want to know now, as I did then and the conjnrer would not tell me is what did it I have spoken to many doctors about it, but they merely laugh, as though I was giving them a "pipe talk," and yet the warts went away, and all the medicine I had ever tried on them had no effoct whatever. New York Sun. IIIm Opinion. The woman who speaks her mind freely on all occasions had been telling the sad eyed stranger to whom she had been introduced what she thought of Mormonism. Her remarks were elo qnent and acrimonious. Shu had a flow of language which never failed aud wai fortified with facts which could not ba refuted. He listened patiently till she had finished and then said meeklv. i I'm a Mormon myself.' , "es. madam: 1 m a Mormon my "I don't caro," she exclaimed, though her face reddened n little. "A man ought to be satisfied with marry- Of Teeth... Are your teeth like this? If they are, go to the Philadel phia Dental Rooms. Crown and Bridge work, per tooth, $5, Extracting positively pain less. Vitalized air S0C Ex tracting 25c Philadelphia Dental Rooms, 126 South Main St., Akron, 0. ing one woman to wait on him and be browbeaten by him." "I don't browbeat anybody," he re sponded reproachfully. "It. doesn't make any difference whether you do or not No man has any business to marry two wives." "I agree with you perfectly, madam. " "Hal Yon admit it." "Yes'm; no man ought to have two wives. If he takes more than one, he ought to stick to odd numbers and have three, five or seven. It obviates the ne cessity of a man's mixing in. In case of a family dispute it provides for a deciding vote and prevents a deadlock." Washington Star. Fresh Laid. A lady who did not appear to be in a very good temper bounced into a cer tain grocer's shop the other afternoon. "Is your father at homei" she asked of the small boy behind the counter. "No'in," was the reply. "Anything I can do for you?" The lady hesitated before remarking: "I've called to complain about the eggs I obtained from your father this morning. He told me they were fresh laid, and" "Did he get 'em from the window?" aaked the youthful salesman. "Yes." "Then it's all right, 'm they're fresh laid." "But I say they are not." "You'll excuse me, m," said the youngster, endeavoring to be polite. "But I ought to know. They came in a crate yesterday. I unpacked every one on 'em an-laid 'em there in the window only this morning. So I knows they're fresh laid, and that settles it" Lon don Answers. Qneer Origin of a Hotel. They say that the best hotel in Texas is to be found at Belton, a town on the Santa Fo road and is kept by "seven sanctified sisters," as the proprietors are popularly called. Several yearsago a woman in the place and her husband quarreled over the best way of ex pounding the Scriptures to a Sunday school class and were so stubborn that they separated and were finally di vorced. This family controversy was taken up by the town, -which was soon dis tinctly divided betwepn the adherents of the husband and the adherents of the wife. The result was a large crop of di vorces, and seven husbandless women. including the original cause of the com motion, joined together and rented tho town hotel. One of tbem did the cook ing, another was parlor maidi a third made up the beds, and eo they divided the work among them and ran the es tablishment on the co-operative plan. Chicago Record. Other DniiKem. "What re yon reading about?' asked the man with the wise manner. "The stock market." replied the youth. "Don't do if "But I never put up any money. Therefore I can't lose." "It makes no difference. You're like ly to become one of these people who tell how much money they would have .made if they had only done what they came pretty near doing, because they didn't see -how things could go other wise. And then .even your best friends will wish sometimes that yon would bet your money and lose it and keep still about it." Washington Star. A Tiny rtnlc or llnj. Alfred C. Webber of Lisbon Center. Me., has in his possession a small bale of hay, about 8 inches long and 4 inches deep and wide, and one of the reasons why Mr. Webber keeps this hay in hia best room is becapse it is nicely wired and put between lhin pieces of boards so that no chaff can ecape, but chiefly because the hay was cut as far back as 1749, on the John Rogers farm in Kit tery. It was baled up by Mr. T. Traf- i ton,, who was a native of Kittery, and. who is now a dealer in Massachusetts. A Long Dog. A lady living on Park avenue. Wal nut hills, was recently presented with a t full blooded imported dachshund, a liv ing exemplification of the saying. "Man wants but little here below, bnt he wants that little long." This dog in particular has all the fine points of a true dachshund. Its length is at least fonr times its htight, and its" legs are stumpy and have the conventional crook ' of a golf stick at the foot The lady has several other dogs and is quite a fancier of canines. The other evening a gentleman called who had heard a great deal of the celebrated animal. As he ! entered the darkened parlor a small ' yellow dog of no particular breed aroso from a rug iu front of the grate and. unnoticed by the gentleman, slowly walked toward the door. The dog crossed half way over the threshold and stood jn such a position that a person in the parlcr could just see its hind legs and tail. At that moment the maid lighted the gas,. and the dachshnnd poked its head inqniringly through an other open door. The gentleman gazed in amazement at the head of the dachs hnnd peering at him from one doorway and the hindquarters of another dog visible in the other doorway, and then in the hearing of the servant ejaculated "Lord it-mighty I I heard that this dachshund of hers was a long one, but this animal certainly beats my timet" Cincinnati Enquirer. Once Wan Hnoauli, This is one of General Miles' stories. In the Confederate army, Longstreet'a corps was making a night march. Abont 4 o'clock in the morning, when every one was worn out. a Georgia regiment stopped. A Georgia soldier put his rifle np against the tents on the other side of whete Longstreet was. "Well," he ."aid. "this is pietty hard to fight all day and march all night. Bnt I suppose I can do it for love of my country." He continued: "I can go ,.nr' 1 cnn ""-. " . can d,e f?r country. 5nnse I love my luuuiry. nin vtrueu una war is overxn be blowed if I'll ever love another coun try I" Woman's Journal.