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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, July 29, 1899, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-07-29/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 Mongage Notes.
Room 4T, Central Building. (Old
FOB BALE Fine family more. 12 years
old; color nice bay. Good Hyle- life and
-Mnn. Welebt 1.100 pound-. For full par-
ticulars call at Democrat oiflce.
FOB SALEOld building material In
good condition. Lumber, timbers and
kindling wood nt Akron HolIIng MillCo.'s
old plant. Must be sold at once. Apply ai
83-89 S00-813 South Broadway.
FOR SALE N"o 123-124 Bare St., barn, well,
cistern, two good houses at a great bargain;
two 6-room houses on Bare St., only 1900
each; three lots at a bargain; new house on
Bnymond st., with furnace, only 11,400; new
house on Snyder nt.. only J1,000; No. 113
KUng st. at a sacrifice; bargains In all parts
of the city. Call and sec them. Money loaned.
Tel. 51ft. G. W. GRfI)LEY,4S Central Bidg.
Restaurant for Sale. Good restaurant well
located, doing good business, for sale cheap
If sold at once. Good reason for selling.
C. II. Jones, 118 E. Exchange t.
Furnished Rooms for Kent. Good furnished
rooms, with modern conveniences.
C. H. Jones, 118 E. Exchange st
FOB SALE J1.300 Is the price of a good
8-room house In a desirable residence part
of the city. If you are looking for a home
you cannot beat this for the money, as In
vestment would pay 12 per cent. For par
ticulars and other bargains In real estate
see J. I. BACHTEL,
188 South Howard st.
We have a i7.5X) home, first-class In every
particular to sell at the extreme low figure
of $5,fl0n. You can buy It on terms to suit.
If you have any money and want a bargain,
see this place. Money to loan on terms to
suit borrow.
P. P. BOCK & CO.,
Tel. 398. 209 S. Howard St.
MONEY TO LOAN From 15.00 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. Boom 11, Arcade block. Of
fice hours, 8:30 to 11:30 n. m., 1:30 to 5 n. m.
WANTED At once, good girl for general
housework In family of four. Mr. O. D.
Capron, 10!i Oakdnle av. S5-86
Christian man or woman to qualify for
permanent ollice work. Salary $!HU. Enclose
self-addressed, stamped envelope to Direc
tor, care Democrat. 84 89
WANTED A girl from
1 to IS years of
age to assist with general housework; no
washing orlronlng. Geo..!. Kenner, .il.i ;s.
Torge st. 80 tf
WANTED Good girl to learn cuttingand
sewing. Call at once, 'lhe New York
Ladles Tailor, Central office building.
WANTED Faithful persons to travel for
old house. Straight, bonafide salary i) a
year and expenses. Reference. Enclose
self-addreseu stamped envelope, A. J.
Munson, Secretary, Chicago. 84-89
Houses wanted 20" reliable tenants wait
ing. 1W S. Mnlii. lf
Man and wife to manage our Youngstown
office; $80 per month; particulars, 15a South
Main. 80 tf
100 girls wanted for shops, hotels, stores
and private homes. Come quick. Places
waiting. Ladies' bureau, 158 S. Main. Mtf
WANTED Every body who has exhausted
their own efforts, and used up the influence
of their friends in their attempt to find em
ployment, and are out of patience, unrea
sonable, and have become chronic kickers,
to keep away from the Business Employ
ment Association, 158 So. Main. 86tf
WANTED Indies and gentlemen who
can furnish first-class credentials to call and
secure good paying commercial positions
that are now readv. Positions that are per
manent and pay from $10 to f 20 per week.
You are not obliged to accept what we offer;
you nre privileged to try one place after an
other until suited, and think of it the cost
does not exceed 5 cents per week. No extra
charge for use of branch offices. Managed
exclusively by Akron people. Over 50 po
sitions now open; no trouble or expense to
show what they nre. Orders from out of
cUv dally. Clerks' Employment Exchange,
156"So. Main. 80tt
J1,000 to invest in a business or partner
ship. 156 S. Main. 88 tf
LOST A pair of eye glasses with gold
chain attached. Finder will please leave nt
J. W. Little's, 124 S. Mnin St., and receive
rewnrd. 80-87
Having Just returned from New York am
prepared to teach the latest styles of ladies
tailoring and cutting. Call at the New
York Ladles Tailor, Central Office Building.
FOB SALE A good building lot on Brown
av. Will be sold cheap if bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 138
Before yon start on yonr vacation drop In
and arrange for an Aetna policy on a suitable
plan. Accident, health, life and endowment
insurance, on the most favorable terms.
Accident tickets or policies.
Frank O. Nowcomb,
District Agent. Barter Block. Telephone 683.
STEPHEN O. MILLEB, Attorney-at-law.
Prompt attention given to collections. Pal
mer block, 168 South Main St., Akron, Ohio.
Tel. 615.
owner of a new established manufac
turing business wishes to Increase It with
12,000 in a newly patented Mexican product
with unlimited sales and no competition In
U.S. This is not a liquor or lodging-house
proposition, but pertains to a square, legiti
mate business. Any young man desirous of
doing good, to succeed, enn not fall. Ad
dress The Nntlonnl Ore & Beductlon Co.,
Durango, Mexico. 86-97
Justice of the Peace and Notary,
205 Wooster avenue.
Homes on monthly payments, straight 7
percent Interest. I have homes ranging
from $550 to $8,000. Can beat all competitors.
Telephone 583.
We have a large amount of money
to loan on good real titate security.
Low rate of Interest. Terms most
143 S. toward s!.f Phonos 532 and 593
Geo'. Brodt,
Beacon Block.)
FOR KUFAIKLNU 6ee ueorge Hanellno.
Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 133
Bouth Main St., under red watch sign. 232tf
A pure whiskey agrees with any
food, in fact aids digestion. It tones
the stomach, increases the flow of
gastric juices and so pcomotes
strength and flesh. A pure whiskey
like HAKr.rJ.K wnisKey. su.ujj.151
144 S. Howard st., Akron, O.
Gnent, lit, M
Tel. 124. 128 North Main st.
Steam Laundry
iew macninery, new location.
We guarantee our work. High
gloss or domestic finish.
fhero 1432
Nos. 132-137 North Howard st.
for sale:
If you want a first-class driving
horse, finely mateu coacn or carnage
team, call at Steiner's Stock Barn;
NTo. 1350 South Main st. Nothing but
first-class horses kept in stock.
N . R. STEINER, Prop., Tel. 1734.
John Q. Martin, Mgr. Mch 18, 1900
$1,000 to $3,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years if security is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
Mai &
Everett block.
Tel. 1623
This week and next will be a delightful time
for n moonlight trip by steamer Drummer
Boy to Long Ijike. Secure a date and char
ter boat at less thnn streetcar faro to out-
of-town resorts for fish frys mid parties.
Telephone 274.
Drives away aches, pains, weakness
and ailments that make women's
lives miserable. The Saxon Tonic
and Nervine is a Royal invigorating
tonic, a soothing and strengthening
nervine, a perfectly legitimate medi-'
cine, purely vegetable, harmless,
compounded and carefully adapted
to women's needs. Tfc -will not dis
appoint or harm. Tn all cases of
nervous exhaustion, inability to
sleep, nervous prostration, all harsh
medicines for bringing about men
struation are dangerous and do the
system great injury. The Saxon
Tonic and Nervine is the best, safest
and most natural way which is regu
lating and strengthening the whole
system. This medicine is not a cure
all chronic diseases of the sexual
system of women. Saxon Medicine
Co., room 9 Guth block, Akron, O.
Billow & Sons
..Funoral Direotors..
Warehouse, Ash st.
Office, Ash St., foot of Mill.
1(T Af1n,V Poon W
t AlkUllll UdlUUI t$
Off ..Eurspsan Restaurant.
200-202 E. Market st.
Refreshments of all kinds. The
celebrated Anhenser Bnsch Beer
always on draught. Meals at all
hours at reasonable prices.
Give ns a call
We will please you.
Props, ji
-S -.g; j -J5 -a -J5 't 5" S 3rf
A cordial invitation
is extended to all to CALL AT
"The Cottage
Full line of Domestio and Im
ported goods.
709 S. tVIaBn s-fc.
Telephone 1511.
A Prestidigitator
Could never work such a magics'
transformation ou your r-oilfri
shirts, collars and cuffs ns our up-to-date
laundry methods ere doing
all the time. We can presto
change I on a grimy shirt front, or
Boiled linen ot any kind, so com
pletely, with good, puro waBhing
materials and skill, that "that is
all the witchcraft we have used."
156 South High et. Tel. 67
Camp Meeting,
Boston Ledges next Sunday.
li!nnnliniit UfWvinn
IVM Interruption Through Strikes Than
In Any Other July Fur Yearn,
Said Dun'.
New Yokk, July 29. R. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade issued to
day said in part:
There is certainly room for some de
crease when the volume of payments
through the clearing house in July is
47.2 per cent larger than last year, and
5!.t per cent larger than in lfc-112, the
list of all previous years. So great an
advance would warrant expectation of
some set back under ordinary circum
stances. This year the unusual freedom
from labor troubles about July 1 is fol
lowed by some signs of a tendency to
strike because great works are com
mitted far ahead and canuot halt with
out loss. But interruption of business
by labor trouble of all sorts has been
less than in auy other July for years.
jor is tno movement oi products
hampered. Western receipts in Julv
have been lS,8Go,826 bushels, against
7,300,333 bushels last year to date, and
of corn 20,485,251 bushels, against 9,
173,355 bushels last year, even the latest
week showing large gains over last
year. Exports of wheat from both
coasts were 9,939.280 bushels, flour in
cluded, against 8,b33,192 bushels last
year. Ccrn exports ako coutiuue sur
prising, 11,GS4.521 bushels for the month
thus far, against G,7G7,U63 last year.
Official returus make the iron output
for the first half of 1899 only G,2S9,107
tons, with decline in known stocks out
side the great steel companies of 288,
140 tous, aud net exports were prob
ably over 100,003 tons While tho in
crease of steel companies' stock would
probably make actual consumption less
than has been estimated, it is much
larger than ever beiore aud yet appears
less than production in Juue, while
production has much increased this
month. Mcauwnile no advance in
prices is significant and a slackening of
demand iu some important branches.
The heavy ris? l a urally cuts off much
buying for an advance and retards buy
ing for consumption. Ail records are
broken in tlie Uonuellsville output of
190,792 tons o'uv for the week, with
18.U94 oveus yielding an I only 31 idl .
Muliuiauun-ers nave Uej uuyiug
much wool, it is said, but less tho past
week, although mauyaro taking sample
bales. Goods are in fair demand, but
no further change in prices is men
tioned. Sales in four weeks have been
4G,729,G00 pounds, which 38,954,800
pounds were domestic. In 1897, with a
new tariff comiug, speculation took
46,109,200 pounds, normal consumption
being about half that quantity.
Railroad business for July shows the
largest increase in any month this year,
10.1 per cent larger than last year and
iu.4 per cent larger than m 1892.
Failures for the week have been 151
iu the United States, against 225 last
year, and 20 in Canada, against 2G last
Retail Prices.
July '-'!), S p.m. Butter, creamery
24e, country 20c, cookiug 120 ;
lam iuc; eggs ic; chickens, loc per
10. dressed, spring chicken, 15 to 5c
a piece.
Corn, ear 26o per bushel,
she-Jled -ISo; oats ;t3c; hay 56c
to Goo a hundred; straw 35c a
Potatoes f5e per bushel.
Lettuce 8 to 10c per pound. Head
lettuce 12c.
New onions, three hunches for 6c.
Radishes, two bunches for oc.
Cucumbers, 3 for 10c.
Celery 3 bunch for 10c.
"Wax Beans 15c a measure.
Tomatoes, home grown 8c per lt.
New beets, 4c, 3 for 10c.
Summer squash, 5c to 10c apiece.
New potatoes, 20c to 25c a peck.
Peas, 12ic a measure.
Blackberries, S to 12lc qt.
Huckleberries, 12Jcqt.
Home grown cabbage, 8c head.
Green Corn 18c doz.'
Wholesale Prices.
Wheat 66c; oats 29c to 30c; corn,
ear, 19c; corn, shelled, 38c: hay,
$9.50 to $11; rye, 58c.
Butter, creamery, 19JoC; country
15c; lard, 6to6c; eggs" 12 to 13c;
chickens, live 9c, dressed 12c.
Navy beans,$1.34, f 1.40; marrowfat
beans $1.50, $1.65.
Potatoes, 40e a bushel.
Cured hides, No. 1,8 No. 2, 8c,
green.No. 1, 7c, No. 2 6Jc, cured
calf skins, No. 1, 10Jc, No. 2, 9c;
green, No. 1, 9c; No. 2, 8c; tallow,
No. 1, 4c; sheep pelts, lamb skins
Pork, dressed, t live i to 5c;
beef, dressed, 8ic to 9c, live
5Jc to 6c; mutton, live. 4Jc to 5c;
dressed, 8c to 9c; spring lamb,
12;c; pork, loins, 8c: veal, live
5c to 6, dressed, 10c.
Sugar-cured ham, lOc to lljc;
shoulder, 5c; California ham,
7i;c; bacon, 7c; dried beef,
16 to 19c; lard, simon pure, 6
in tub; G to Gc in tierces; country
kettle 5j)C; pure lard, 5,0..
The Average Akron Citizen
Must Accept the Follow
ing Proof.
The great Sir Isaac Newton, one of
the most profound reasoners the
world ever produced once cut a large
hole in a board fence to allow a fav
orite cat access to two gardens and
cut a smaller hole to allow her kit
ten to follow her. Tho -weakness
manifested in Sir Isaac's action was
due to want of thought. Any reader
who mentally debates the proof of
fered here about Doan's Kidney Pills
and arrives at any other conclusion
than that stated in this citizen's
statement, is as short of reasoning
Eowers as tho great philosopher when
e turned carpenter.
Mr. Nicholis Pontius, manulac
turer of wooden ware, paper bags,
etc., residing at 610 Water st., says:
"I can highly recommend Doan's
Kidney Pills. In my case they were
most effective in relieving me of
backache, sharp twinges which went
through mo on attempting to move
quickly and a chronic bladder troub
le. I procured the romedy at John
Lamparter & Go's drug store and
used it with tho above result. Wo
know of a case in a neighbor's fam
ily, of non-retention of the kidney
secretions, which was successfully
treated by Doan's Kidney Pills.
They are the most effective kidney
remedy we ever had in the house."
Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by all
dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by
Foster-Milburn Co., Buiialo. N. Y.
Sole agents for tho U. S. Remember
the name, Doan's. and tako no sub
Of Rev. A. E. Scoville
Will be Preached at First
Baptist Church.
Refused to Reconsider
Extended to Another
Akron Pastor.
Subjects of Discourses In Various
Local Churches.
Rev. A. E. Scoville will preach
Sunday for the last time as pastor of
the First Baptist church.
His refusal to reconsider his resig
nation was a disappointment to the
members of the congregation and
his many friends in Akron.
The subject of his morning sermon
will be "Living Stones." In the
evening he will take for his theme,
"Tho Gem of the Gospels."
First Church of Christ.
E. E. Curry of Bedford will occupy
the pulpit of the First Church of
Christ both morning and night.
Every service as usual all summer.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
Cor. May and Thornton sts. Preach
ing morning and evening. In even
ing the Stationary Engineers will
attend and Rev. Myers will address
them on an appropriate theme. All
are invited to attend.
Christian Alliance.
Abbey block. People's meeting at
2 p.m. Prayer and praise service at
7 o'clock. The Junior Alliance will
meet at the home of Rev. J. Cronen
berger, 117 Hazel St., Wednesday at 2
p.m. Prayer and praise service Wed
nesday evening. Junior Alliance Sat
urday at 2:30.
Grace Reformed.
The pastor, Rev. E. R. William,
will preach at 10:30 a.m. on "The
Shepherd Psalm." There will be no
evening preaching services, but
everybody will be made welcome at
tho Senior C. E. meeting at 6:30 p.m
Universalis! Church.
9:15, Sunday school. 10:30 preach
ing service. Rev. James Gorton of
Chicago will occupy the pulpit with
the pastor. 6:80, public praise and
conference meeting by the Y.P.C.U.
Subject, "Echoes of the Union
First Congregational Church.
The First Congregational church
is closed for vacation until Sept. 3.
Prayer meetings and Sunday school
continue during vacation. On Thurs
day evening, Aug. 3, a free stereopti
con lecture will be given in the
church at 7:30. All are invited.
First Presbyterian Church,
Rev. L. A. Lindemuth, pastor.
Morning subject, "The Compliment
of Life-." Evening theme, "The
Gracious Invitation.,' This will be
the last preaching service prior to
the pastor's vacation. Sabbath
school and C. E. as usual during the
entire summer.
Central Presbyterian Church,
East State near Main, Rev. John
Herron pastor. Sunday school, 9:15;
C. E. 6:30; public worship 10:30 and
Second Baptist Church.
Rev. R. A. Jones, pastor, will hold
its services it Boston Ledges Sun
day. Preaching at 10:30 a.m. and 3
p.m. by Rev. Joseph Spells of Wads
worth. Good singing and speaking
by a full chorus of colored Jubilee
singers. Song serveces 15 min
utes before preaching and from
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Mid-week services,
prayer meeting Thursday evening
at 7:30 p.m. TheC. E. society will
hold its meeting in unison with the
prayer meeting. William Branch
Calvary Evangelical Church,
Corner Bartges & Coburn sts. Rev.
W. H. Brightmire, pastor. Teachers'
meeting Sunday 8:15, Sundayschool
at 9, preaching at 10:30, subject,
"Unload your cares;" Y.P.A. devo
tional service at 6:30, subject, "The
wheat and the tares," leader, Ed
ward Climes; preaching at 7:30, sub
ject, "Conditions of victory." Good
United Brethren.
The morning and evening services
at 10:30 and 7:30 will bo in charge of
the pastor,. Rev. O. W. Slusser;
themes, "The things that abide,"
"Fishers of men."
Call Extended.
Uev. E. T. McMahon, pastor of the
Arlington st. Congregational church,
of this city, has received a unani
mous call to Grace Congregational
church of Cleveland, to succeed
Rev. David McNair. He has not
decided whether ho will accept.
Rev. McMahon has always taken a
prominent part in ministerial work
in Akron, and under his guidance
Hot: Weather &.n&r&y
Our special inducements during
JULY and
Has made business lively hero the past week. Men's suits in "
serges and other seasonable textures are leading in orders taken. ,$
But at the same time we are selling suits in medium weights, also
trousers of the wear-the-year-round kind. .Remember we are giv-
ing special prices. You can't afford to miss it. if you need clothing
and want them of tho reliable and guaranteed kind. $
H. A.
Lamparter & Pfeiiler'
Natural and artificial gas burners and supplies
20 4. VT. Market
the Arlington st. church has grown
from a mere mission to a
charge, with a large congregation.
St. Paul's Parish.
Rev. Jas. H. V. Blake, rector.
St. Paul's church 8:15 Holy com
munion, 9 Sundayschool, 10:30 morn
ing prayer, baptism of children and
sermon by the rector, 5 evening
prayer offering, solo by Mrs. S. S. (
Haynes, "Oh Jesus thou are stand-1
St. Andrew's chapel 8:30 Sunday
school, 7:30 evening prayer and ser
mon by the rector.
As these are the hist public ser- aight,. And how ulany are mvmz
vices with the exception of the Snn- snc, wretched choice! The responsi
dayschool until September it is hop- bility of choice is tremendous. Think
ed that every member of the parish
will trinke 11 n effort, in he nrrRint.
Topic For ihe Week n-Kii.nii.K Joiy
BO Cnmroellt lijr Iter. S. II. Ilojle.
Tone Thdt good r""t. 1-uku st. 38-12.
A home rcene in the life of Christ is
presented tn us in the topical reference
Christ, with his disriplps. is in the fa
vorite home of Mary, Martha and Laz
arus. Martha, probably heing the older
of the two sisters, serves Marysits at
the feetof Jesus and listens to his word
All does not go well with Martha She
romplaius to .leans that Mary does net
help her. But Christ commends Mary
for her choice to sit at His feet, and
chides Martha, not because she was in
terested in the eiitertaiume'nt of Him
and His friends, but because of her over
anxiety in reference to things of minor
importance, because she attached more
importance to caring for the temporal
wants of her friends than she did to
caring for the spiritual wants of her
self. The good part that Mary chose was
to sit at the feet of Jesus to hear His
word, as He spoke to the disciples or
perhaps to herself She cared not so
mnch for the feeding of the body as for
the feeding of her own soul. And well
might Christ commend her for her
choice Would that we might all choose
to sit at the feet of Jesns. where we
can have our souls feed upon the-bread
of life rather than to have our affec
tions centered upon the world, trying
in vnin to feed the poul upon the husks
which nourish not The good part
chosen by Mary in receiving the Saviour
was undivided devotion to His word,
the feeding on the bread of life which
cometb by bearing In the highest sense
the good part is the spiritual reception
of Christ Himself This should be the
choice of all. Christ should be our first
choice. "Seek ye first the kingdom of
Mary's part was good because it was
eternal. It was "that good part which
shall not be taken away from her."
The good parts of this world soon pass
away from us or we from them The
superiority, therefore, of an eternal good
should he apparent to all. and we
should, if governed by reason and good
judgment, be easily influenced to "love
not the world, neither the things that
are in tho world," becanse "the world
passetb away and tho lust thereof, but
he that doeth the will of God abidetb
HARRY A. HAWN, Manager.
Commencing: Monday Matinee, July 31
The Famous THREE ONRIS, marvelous lady jugglers, eqtiilabrists
mid acrobatic wonders on their revolving globes.
M'LTjE IRENE, the peerless ladv contortionist and her trained dog
FRANK J ONES, "Si Perkins" assisted by MISS LILLIAN WAL
TON, in their new comedy, "Our Country Cousins."
MR. AND MRS. JIMM1E 1JARRY, in thoir funny sketch, "Mr.
and dance artists.
16c car fare, round trip, admission to grounds and seat in theater.
Buy tickets of conductors. Entire change of company each week. Matinee
every day except Sunday. Two performances daily.
F'Voo Band Concert Sunday, 2 F.IV3.
Summit Lake Park Theater
The now bill for the week commencing MONDAY, JULY 31, is
headed by the wonders of all torpsichorean artists,
Othprs on the bill r:
Watch for WM. ROWE
IM EXT WEEK. Tako Rapid Transit, line for park. 15 rents
round trip, includes entrance to grounds niuj ijtjmiss'uui o theater. Tel.
219 South Howard St.
Block opp. Cereal Mills.
If you are interested In
Crown and Bridge Work can't he beat.
Prices are consistent. Gold fillings $1
and up. Best teeth $8.00.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms
126 South Main st.
Open evenings. Sundays 10 to 1.
forever." More than that, temporal en
joyment of the world often leads to
eternal pain aud suffering How fool
is!) to sacrifice the soul for the Udy
eternity for timet
What win I if I gain the thing 1 seek,
dream, a br.-ath. a fiotlt of fleeting jo 1
Who bujs a minute's mirth to uail a week
Or sells eternity to (jet a (03?
Kor one sweet grjpe who will the ine destroy?
Or what fond beggar, but to touch the crown.
Would with the scepter straight be stricken
Therefore let us choose eternal, not
temporal, good.
' "You must choose between your
pleasures and your sight," said a phy
eiciun to a devotee of sensual pleasure.
1 -' npn. np rpniipn. "inrpwp . Rwppr
, of being able to choose between God
i and self, the soul and the body. Christ
and the world, heaven and hell, eterni
ty and tirael May God help us, like
Mary, to choose the good part which
; can never be taken away from us.
Bible Readings. Gen. xiii, 1-18,
Jcsh sxiv. 14-18: Ruth i. 16. 17: I
Kings iii, 5-18: xviii, 21 ; Ps. xxvii,
4; lxxxiv, 10; Prov. xvi, 16; xxii, 1;
Math, vi, 24; Mark vi, 22-28: Phil,
iv, 8. 9: I Thess. v. 21 ; Heb. xi, 24-26
Baptism of Pain.
Over and over again the old truth
comes back to us. that no man is good
for much till he has suffered a great
sorrow The baptism of pain is one of
the instrumentalities which God uses
for purging away the dross of our na
tures and making us fit to be partakers
of the inheritance of the saints in light.
Not those who have escaped the fiery
trial, but those who have gone through
it and come out unhurt and glorified
are to be envied. God knows what is
best for us. Therefore he sends first
one affliction and then another upon us.
Sometimes, because he sees it to be nec
essary, he lifts the very floodgates and
allows wave after wave of misfortune
to sweep over us. If we have the right
Etuff in us, we shall be helped and not
harmed by these seeming calamities.
Nashville Christian Advocate
Wolves nnil Sheeps Clothing.
Moral evil never dares be itself. It al
ways seeks to take on the garb of vir
tue. Wickedness is naturally timid. It
skulks find hides itself, loving darkness
tather than light Evil is ashamed of
itself except in the most depraved na
tures, and. where it ceases to feel
shame, the fact is commonly due to its
having found an environment in which
there is nothing to rebuke it How
commonly do the wolves of greed and
cruelty put on sheeps' clothing 1 How
natural for satun to fashion himself
into an angel of light 1 Sunday School
There is a justifiable ambition which,
if kept within proper limits, stimulates
the mind and quickens action, ennobles
the nature and develops character
Ambition needs careful watching lest it
prove a snare rather than a blessing
He that is ambitious to be wise and
good has a laudable motive and mani
fests the highest wisdom, while he who.
regardless of wisdom or gcodness. de-
termines to gain a point at the cost of
both is guilty of the greatest folly
Philadelphia Methodist.
In the Wrong Direction.
The trouble is he is looking in the
wrong direction for Him. and he is
asking for a sign which cannot be giv
en. "God is love." let us remember,
and He can be fonnd only where love
can be, and the sign must be sought in
a human heart that can feel and test a
spiritual truth American Friend
Chambers Says Xo Government Will Suo-
ceetl In amoa Uiitler It Prob
ably Won't Kcturn.
Sax Fkaxcisco, July 29. Chief Jus
tice AV. T. Chambers of Samoa arrived
here on the steamer Moana accompanied
by his family. He is on a four months'
leave of absence, but said that his busi
ness in tho United States is of sucn a
nature that he would probably not re
turn to Apia.
In an interview tho chief justice said
in part: "All is now quiet in Samoa,
but I cannot answer for the future.
Both Mataafa and Malietoa affest to be
satisfied with the present arrangement,
which abolishes tlie eflice of king and
vests the responsibility of government
in the consnls of tho three powers. I
feel sure Malietoa is sincere in this.
"Mataafa is ambitious. For many
years he has thirsted for power and
will not be so easily satisfied. At the
same time he is a man of exceptional
ability, is shrewd and I have never
thought the interests of the natives
would especially suffer in his hands.
"Yes, my decision has been sustained
by the commission and it has published
the fact in a proclamation.
'In its work the commission has en
deavored to eliminate from the orig
inal arrangement all of the features
that have appeared fanlty or weak.
Those sections have simply been struck
out, leaving nothing iu their places.
What will rob the whole document of
proper eilectiveness is the tripartite
treaty under which it will have to
operate. I am sure that no govern
ment iu Samoa will succeed under such
an arrangement. The sooner the pow
ers see this and formulate tome correc
tion the better for all concerned."
Judge Chambers said he had finished
up all of the cases to come before the
court this summer. Tho commission is
empowered to appoint a chief justico
ad interim, to act iu case anything
arises before a permanent appointment
is made. Up to the time Chambers left,
the commission had not decided whom
the new man would be.
A Fifth Xegro's Sentence Commuted.
One Man's Cap Came On.
Baltimore, July 29. Upon one scaf
fold and simultaneously four negroes
were hanged in the Baltimore city jail
yard. Three of the men, Cornelius
Gardner, John Myers aud Charles
James, paid with their lives for crimin
ally assaulting Annie Bailey, a 13-year-old
negress, while Joseph Bryan, the
fourth member of the quartette, killed
Mary Peck, a negress, with whom he
had lived.
A fifth negro, Daniel Rodgers, con
victed of killing his brother-in-law,
Charles Lewis, was to have occupied
the sauio scaffold, but his sentence was
commuted to life imprisonment by
Governor Lowndes.
Gardner's cap became disarranged in
the fall and his face was visible to the
spectators. He was apparently con
scious about one moment, after which
he slowly strangled.
llailry Thinks ThereV an Alliance.
Houston". July 29. hi an interview
the Hon. J. W. Bailey said: "I am
fully persuaded that the national ad
ministration has entered into a full and
complete agreement for an alliance be
tween Great Britain and the United
States. This alliance, in my opinion, is
to be both offensive and defensive. I
think the reason it has not been pub
lished to the world is that for political
reasons the president is afraid to do so."
At Pittsburg Pittsburg. 1 run, T hits and
1 error: Washington, 4 runs, 0 hits and 2 er
rors. Batteries Leever and Schriver; DIneen
and Kittndge. Umpires Swartvood and
Hunt. Attendance, a.UOU.
Second game Pittsburg, 6 tuns, 9 hits and
2 errors: Washington, 5 runs, 11 hits and 5 er
rors. Batteries Uliesbro and Bowennan;
Wcyhing, Carsey and Duncan. Umpires
fewartwood and limit. Attendance. -I.0U0-
At Baltimore Baltimore, 6 runs, U hits and
1 error; Cluveland, 1 nui, 9 hits and 5 error.
Batteries Kit.son and Bobinson: Uughey and
Jrichreckencoat. Umpires Snyder and Gaff
ney. Attendance, l.OtU.
Second game Baltimore, 8 runs, 9 hits and
1 error; Cleveland, 2 runs, '- hits and 1 er
ror. Batteries How-ell and Crisham; Schmidt
and Sugden. Umpires Gaffney and Snyder.
Grame called at end of fifth inning to permit
Cleveland to catch a train.
At Louisville Louisville. 1 run, 6 hits and
1 error: Boston. 4 runs, 7 hits and 2 errors.
Batteries Phillippi and Powers: Willis and
Clarke. Umpires Uannassau and Smith.
Attendance, 1,S00.
At St. Louis bt. Louis. 5 runs, 9 hits and 0
errors; Brooklyn, U runs. 7 hits and 0 errors.
Batteries Cuppy and O'Connor; Dunn and
HcGuiru. Umpires Emslie and McDonald.
Attendance, 3,100.
At Chicago Chicago, 2 runs, 5 hits and 8 er
rors: Philadelphia, 4 runs, 3 hits and 2 errors.
Batteries Garvin and Donahue; Piatt and
JIcFarland. Umpires O'Day and JlcGarr.
Attendance. 1.600.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. Lit W. L. Pc.
Brooklyn 58 27 .C&J Pittaburg..43 43 J23
Boston 53 S3 .Oil! Cincinnati .42 42 JSX)
St. Louis 50 31 .593 New York35 47 .427
Phila JO 35 .533 Louisville .-33 48 .4.T
Baltimore50 35 .583 Wash'gton.ai 58 JSt
Chicago 48 37 .554 Cleveland15 72 JJ2
Game Scheduled For Today.
Washington at Pittsburg, Boston at Louis
ville (two games), Philadelphia at Chicago.
New York at Cincinnati and Brooklyn at St.
Interstate League Game.
At New Castle New Castle, 4 runs, 5 hits
nnd 2 errors: Toledo, 1 run, 5 bits and 2 errors.
Batteries Figgemier and Barclay: Wilts and
At Wheeling Wheeling, 6 runs, 14 hits and
0 errors : Columbus, 4 runs, 12 hits and 3 errors.
Batteries Parvin and Cote: -Harper and
At Young-.town Youngstown, 4 runs, 8 hits
and 1 error; Fort Wavne. 2 runs, 5 hits and
5 errors. Batteries Crowe and Lattimer;
Sample mid Bergen. The Fort Wayno team
refused to play alter the sixth inning, claim
ing the umpire was giving them the worst of
it. Umpire Bannon then gave the gamo to
Youngstowu 9 to 0.
At Mansfield Mansfield, 9 runs, 15 hits and
4 errors: Dayton, 11 runs. 15 hits and 3 errors.
Batteries Hackett and Twineham: Watkins
and Donahue.
Interstate League Standing.
W. U Pc W. L.
Toledo M 29 .WO YVrstown.SS 49
Mansfield ...47 31 .5S0 Dayton ...37 40
Ft. Wayne...49 3S .W Columbii3..8rt 53
New Castle-43 39 .624 Wheeling 33 52
Games Scheduled For Today.
Toledo at New Castle (two games)
Wayne at 1 oungsi
at Manifldd and
town iwo
Columbus a'
ia). w .
Laborers Injured In Wreck,
Near Steubenville.
Iwo Loaded Cars Piled Into a Heap and '
31any of Them Were Hurled Under the
Debrla Kugineer Couldn't Stop the.
Train In Time.
Stecbexville, July 29. A serious
wreck occurred on the Cleveland and
Pittsburg road, between this place and
Mingo Junction, in which 100 laborers
were more or less injured. Work train
No. GoG left Steubenville with two car
loads of men, who were engaged to do
some work at Mingo Junction. The
train was rounding the curve near
Jefferson schoolhouse and crashed into
the Mingo shifter. The two cars carry
ing the workmen were piled in a heap
and many of the workmen buried b
neath the debris.
All were considerably bruised. Will
iam McCartny had his leg sprained and
Robert McEIcannan his arm sprained.
Aged Jack Howard was injured by tho
stove falling on him. The engine and
both coarches were damaged. The en
gineer of the gravel train remained at
his post and was nearly buried with
coal in the tender of the engine.
For weeks the Cleveland and Pitts
burg lias suffered from a congestion of
freight traffic in this sectiou, and ths
cause for the wreck is attributed to this
fact. When the engineer of the gravel
train saw the danger he tried to stop
his train iu time, but the roils were wet
and tho train, due to great speed, went
along with apparently unchecked mo
mentum. The wreck caused ereat excitement
here ami iu Mingo until it was learned
that no one was seriously injured.
New ''resident of Wooster.
Woostek, O., July 29. After a va
cancy of two years, Wooster university
has at last secured a president. The
trustees uii.tniuiously elected Rev.Xouis
E. Holduu, professor of biblical instruc
tion aud financial agent of Bsloit ( Wis.)
college. He has accepted. His age is
36 years. He is a graduate, of Beloit
and Princeton Theological seminary.
Talk of a Car strike.
Cixcixxati, June 29. There have
been repeated rnmors about a strike on
the Cincinnati Consolidated Street rail
way system and it was stated that the
men would quit today. It was also
said that cars will be run as. usual to
day, but that the men may strike if
their demands are not met by next
Tuesday midnight.
All Klevator llurned.
Tims, July 29. At Green Springs,
near hero, the large Nickel Plate eleva
tor was burned and over 150,000 bushels
of wheat consumed. An adjoining
buildiug, cttntuintiig a large amount of
corn, was also burned.
.'e,eii-.er strike Over.
OiscixxATi. July 29. The strike of
tho messenger hoys is practically over.
Neither tc Ve tern Union nor the
Postal luuue any concessions. Most of
the strikers applied for reinstatement.
I'tiraltcr's Mother Died.
Cincinnati, July 29. Senator J. B.
17oraker"s mother died at Hillsboro, O.
Mrs. Foraker had been seriously ill for
the past three months-
The nrst duty of a real man Js to do
his real duty-first Kansas City Star.
Stands High in the Estimation of
Those Who Have Tested
Its Merits.
There is no doubt whatever as to
tho merits of Morrow's Kid-ne-oids,
judging from tho jiood results ob
tained right here in this state. Mor
row's Kid-ne-oids are used daily by
mnny Ohio citizens, and they all tes
tify without any hesitancy about tfce
great good they have received by the
use of this great kidney preparation.
Kid-ne-oids will positively cure kid
ney backache, dizziness, sleepless
ness, nervousness, and all urinary
disorders arising from a disordered
condition of the kidneys. Another
citizen adds his testimony as foll
ows: L. M. Brady, 1425 East North st.,
Canton, Ohio, says: "I have suf
fered for about three years with se
vere backache, also with nervous
ness. I think my liver was torpid
for I was bilious and had spells of
dizziness. Morrow's Kid-ne-oids and
Liver-lax being recommended so
highly for such troubles, I decided I
would try them. They greatly re
lieved me of all my ailment and I
now feel better in all respects."
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids are not piils,
but yellow tablets and sell at 50 cts.
a box at nil drug stores and at John
Lamparter & Co's drug store.
Morrow's Liverlax are small red
granules and sell at twenty-five cents
a box.
Mailed on receipt of price. Manu
factured by John Morrow fc Co.,
chemists, Springfield, O.
One fare plus two dollars for
round trip August 5th. Gth
and 7th, via Chicago, Union
Pacific & North-Western lino.
Return limit August 31.
The Colorado Special
One Night to Denver.
Leaves Chicago 10 a.m. every
day. Reaches Denver 2:65 p.
in. next day, ami Colorado
Springs samo evening. No
change of cars ami alt meal
iu dining cars. Another first
class train with through ser
vice leaves Chicago H):S0 p.
iu. daily.
Kor particulars apply to
your nearest ticket agent or
Chicago & North-Western Ry.
Principal agencies:
Chii'Hgo, 1K1 Clark st.
Clovolfuid, 127 Tho Arcade
NG fill!.

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