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The Week

The Business World

The general financial situation during the past week has continued to be promising and favor able. Imports of gold have continued, and the total here or engaged now amounts to about $48,000,000. Indications point to a temporary ceasing of this increase in the money supply; whether it will again be renewed will depend upon trade conditions. The stock market was strong during the early part of the week, but at the end some reaction was felt. In many instances sellers rebought within a few hours. The report of railway earnings for September, though it showed gross earnings considerably smaller than those for the month in 1895, was not considered discouraging, as the total was larger than for the month in 1894, and last year was the best for several years. The bank statement showed an increase of $2,624,900, in deposits of $6,364,400, and in specie and legal tenders of about $3,900,000. The movement of money to the interior continues. Commercial paper ruled at about seven per cent.; time money at about six per cent. The foreign exchange market was strong, and the money market generally showed great activity. Sugar stock was bought and sold exten

sively on rumors of a new independent refinery. The exports of wheat were the largest in three years, amounting to 4.215,794 bushels, an increase of about 1,600,000 bushels over the corresponding week last year. Reports continue of short crops in foreign countries,

and there are even fears of a wheat famine in

India; our own crop will be at least an average good one. The price of wheat has touched 75 cents. Prices of commodities in many instances improved during the week. This was particularly true with Bessemer pig iron, boots and shoes, leather, wool, and lumber. The volume of trade is not as yet normal for the season, but it has improved somewhat. "Bradstreet's" gives the total number of business failures from January 1 to September 30, 1896, as 11,280, which is 140 larger than for the corresponding nine months of the panic year of 1893.

Breaking Through the Iron Gates

At last the great obstacle to navigation through

the Danube has been removed. This obstacle, the Iron Gates, is the culmination of a series of rocky ridges crossing the channel here and there for many miles. At the Iron Gates itself, eighty miles below Bazias, a reef 350 yards wide bars the channel. Here a canal has been cut, two miles long, 260 feet wide, and ten feet deep, and hereafter the Danube from Vienna to the Black Sea will be navigable by large river steamboats. The river was formally opened to navigation on Sunday of last week by the Emperor Francis Joseph, who was accompanied by King Charles of Roumania, King Alexander of Servia, and many famous diplomats, foreign officials, and distinguished men. The whole work cost nearly $10,000,000, and no less than 60,000 cubic meters of pavement, 200,000 of stone, and 250,000 of earth were required for the dyke. About two hundred workmen lost their lives during the work, chiefly through careless blasting.


London "Times" Insurance Against Loss of Work says: "A species of insurance against the material consequences of want of work is effected in England by many voluntary trade organizations. Switzerland is endeavoring to compass the same end by legislation. Optional insurance against loss of work is offered to its settled laboring classes by the municipality of Berne; Basle proposes to introduce an obligatory system shortly. Compulsion is already in force in the town of St. Gall, where the municipal council manages an industrial insurance fund. All male resident wage-earners in St. Gall whose average earnings do not exceed five francs daily are bound to join. Apprentices and laborers under age in receipt of less than two francs are exempt, while women may be allowed or required to join, according to circumstances. Persons already belonging to a voluntary insurance organiza

tion are relieved of the obligation to join. Relief is granted for only sixty days in any one year, and it is withheld altogether when the insured is without work owing to fault of his own (this includes strikes), and when, being able-bodied, he declines to accept work suited to his position and capacities when it is offered. Compliance with the law is understood to be not cheerful, but grudging. With a revenue from premiums that is small when compared

This can be done at small expense to the Government, and will be of inestimable benefit to fishermen, whalers, revenue cutters, and miners, particularly the latter, between Cook's Inlet and the Yukon. No outlay would be required except for the station buildings, as the animals are trained and the Laplanders only too glad to see each other.


with the calls made upon it, especially in win- AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY

ter, the insurance fund has to rely upon an annual municipal grant. During the first six months' operation of the fund (July 1 to December 31, 1895) 3,430 persons were registered, of whom 1,678 were married men and 1,666 single. By June of the present year 4,200 persons had been insured."

Gold-Mining in British Guiana

Consul Patterson at Demerara, in the course of a report to the United States State Department on the gold industry of British Guiana, says that the output of gold has been diminishing since 1893, and the diminution has continued during the present year. This he attributed to the fact that the majority of paying claims have been worked out. He

says that if the expense of communication with the interior were reduced, and the heavy Government royalty of 90 cents an ounce abated, many of the creeks of the colony could be worked, as they all show "color." About 7,000 men are employed in mining by syndidates, and one of the most successful, produc

ing about 18,000 ounces in three years, is managed by an American. Prospecting costs about ten times as much as in the United States, a small party with four laborers in four months costing from $500 to $800. The possibilities of quartz-mining are still unknown, although the Consul reports seeing rich samples from Barima. He quotes local newspaper reports to show that one American company with a twenty-stamp mal in ten days crush 459 tons of mixed ore, clearing up 766 ounces of gold. Promising properties have lately been bought by English capitalists, and large developments in the gold industry are expected, in spite of the unsettled state of the Venezuela boundary question, and the fact that all the mines the Consul refers to are in the disputed country.

The Manchester Ship Canal

The "Engineering News "
says: "The
Ship Canal Company has

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sent its general manager, Mr. Marshall Stevens, DISCREET PEOPLE LIFE ANNUITIES

to this country to induce the transportation companies here to make more use of the canal. Mr. Stevens has issued a circular-letter setting forth the apparent advantage, at least, of shipping direct to Manchester instead of via Liverpool. He claims that with no reduction upon inland freight in America, and with an even sea rate, there will be an average saving on the whole New York cargo of 7c. per 100 pounds, or $1.56 per ton, in tavor of Manchester, and $1.17 per ton saving on the New Orleans cargo. He does not explain where this saving comes in, except to say that delivery by cart to destination is included in his figures, and that one week is allowed at the Manchester docks for the removal of freight from the quay sheds as compared with three days at Liverpool."

Alaskan Reindeer

The reindeer introduced into Alaska some years ago from Siberia are reported to be flourishing, the herd numbering exactly 1,200. Four hundred and fifty of these are at Port Clarence, where an increase of 132 is reported this season. The animals are prospering under the care of the Laplanders who went North under contract with the Government three years ago. The Superintendent of the Government station at Port Clarence is on his way to Washington to ask for another contract. He will also recommend a plan which, if carried into effect, will be of much benefit to the Northwest Territory. The plan, in brief, is to establish a number of reindeer relay stations to bring about communication with the extreme North; even Point Barrow, the northernmost settlement, to be included.


They provide a fixed income for life, and for Elderly People yield double the usual rate of interest. Security absolute. Information given and orders executed by B. G. CARPENTER, 256 Broadway, N. Y.


Golden Yellow.


Larger and Sweeter than the Chinese. Finest. Flower for Winter. Frost Proof and Thrives in any Window. Like the Chinese it blooms very quickly after plant ing, either in, soil, sand or pebbles and water. May be had in bloom by the Holidays, each bulb producing sev eral spikes, the exquisite beauty and fragrance of which will surpass everything. To introduce it we will send (together with 64-page Catalogue and sample copy of

post paid, 2 Fine, Large Bulbs for 10 cents, or 6 for 250.

OUR CATALOGUE, ELEGANTLY ILLUSTRATED of all kinds of Plants and' Bulbs, for Fall Planting and Winter Blooming, also new Fruits, Shrubs, etc., is now ready, and will pe mailed FREE to all who apply. Choic greatly reduced prices. Write for is at once.



the northernmost settlement, to be included. JOHN LEWIS CHILDS, Floral Park, N. Y.

The Outlook


New Series of The Christian Union

Copyright, 1896, by The Outlook Company.
Entered as second-class matter in the New York

The Outlook is a weekly Family Paper, containing this week forty pages. The subscription price is Three Dollars a year, payable in advance.

Postage is Prepaid by the publishers for all subscriptions in the United States, Canada, and Mexico. For all other countries in the Postal Union add $1.56 for postage.

Changes of Address.-When a change of address is ordered, both the new and the old address must be given. The notice should be sent one week before the change is to take effect. Discontinuances.-If a subscriber wishes his copy of the paper discontinued at the expiration of his subscription, notice to that effect should be sent. Otherwise it is assumed that a continuance of the subscription is desired.

How to Remit.-Remittances should be sent by Check, Draft, Express-Order, or Money-Order, payable to order of THE OUTLOOK COMPANY. Cash should be sent in Registered Letter. Letters should be addressed:

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Jubilee Meeting of the American Missionary Association, Tremont Temple, Boston, October 20-22, 1896

The Fiftieth Anniversary of the American Missionary Association will be held in Boston, on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, October 20-22, 1896. A large and enthusiastic meeting is confidently expected.

The new Tremont Temple, Park Street Church, and Faneuil Hall have been engaged for the meetings, and the list of speakers includes missionaries and prominent men and women in religious, literary, and official life.

It is proposed to make the meeting a celebration worthy of the completion of the Association's halfcentury of noble service in the cause of religion and education.

No city could have been more fitly selected for this great gathering than Boston. The spirit of the Association has from the first been in line with that of the distinctive principles which have been the glory of New England, and are the rich heritage of the entire Nation.

It is most appropriate that some of the meetings of this Jubilee should be held in Faneuil Hall, the Cradle of Liberty.

It is confidently expected that many will make this meeting the occasion of a visit to the sacred spots in and about Boston connected with the history of the struggle for religious and civil liberty, a part of which has been accomplished through the efforts of this Association.


Hospitalities of the churches of Boston and vicinity will be extended to the officers of the Association and speakers; to all missionaries, pastors, theological students, life members, and accredited delegates who send their names to the Rev. C. H. Beale, Roxbury, Mass., before October 15.

It will be absolutely necessary that application be made at least a week in advance of the meeting in order to secure entertainment.

All other persons can obtain accommodations for $1.50 per day and upwards, at hotels and boardinghouses, concerning which information will be furnished by the Entertainment Committee.

Address general inquiries to the Rev. William E. Barton, D.D., Chairman of Committee of Arrangements, Tremont Street, corner of West Brookline, Boston.

Inquiries concerning entertainment should be addressed to the Rev. Charles H. Beale, D.D., Chairman Committee of Entertainment,33 Waverly Street, Roxbury, Mass.


The following railroads in New England, viz., Boston and Maine Railroad. Boston and Albany Railroad, Fitchburg Railroad, New England Railroad, New York, New Haven, and Hartford Railroad (both divisions), Bangor and Aroostook Railroad, Maine Central Railroad, Central Vermont Railroad, have arranged to sell round-trip tickets upon the following basis: two cents per mile from points within twenty-five miles of Boston, one dollar from points within twenty-five to thirty-three miles of Boston, and one and one-half cents per mile from points more than thirty-three miles from Boston. Tickets good going and returning, October 20 to 22, inclusive, with the understanding that the time in returning to distant points in New England which cannot be reached Thursday night will be extended one day.

Railroads offering reduced rates from territory outside of New England will make use of the "certificate plan," and are the principal roads included in the Central Traffic Association, the Western Passenger Association, the New England Passenger Association, and the Trunk Line Association.

Purchasers of these tickets will pay full first-class fare coming to Boston, and get a certificate to that effect from the agent of whom the ticket is purchased. The important stations are supplied with these certificates. Ticket agents at local stations, not supplied with certificates and through tickets to Boston, will inform parties of the nearest station where they can be obtained; and in such cases purchasers should buy a local ticket to such station, and there obtain their certificate and through ticket. These certificates must be obtained, covering the whole distance

from starting-point to Boston, in order to secure the one-third rate in returning, as no refund of fare will be made on account of any person failing to obtain one. Holders of these certificates, upon their arrival in Boston, must present them at an early session at the office of the Transportation Committee for indorsement by its Chairman, James G. Buttrick, and by the special agent of the railroads, in attendance for that purpose.

On presentation of these certificates (thus indorsed), promptly upon adjournment of meeting, to the local ticket agents in Boston, return tickets can be obtained for one-third of the usual fare. These tickets, which are not transferable, are good for a continuous passage over the same lines used in coming to Boston.

Rev. WM. E. BARTON, D.D.,
Rev. CHAS. H. BEALE, D.D.,

Committee of Arrangements.

"Pearl top" is nothing. "Pearl glass" is nothing. "Index to Chimneys" is nothing.

"Macbeth" with the shape

we make for your lamp is all. We'll send you the Index; look out for the rest yourself. Geo A Macbeth Co

Pittsburgh Pa

Wet Medicine vs. Dry Air.

Liquid remedies intended for use in the air passages should be avoided. The mucous membrane is too delicate for such treatment; besides, air is the only thing nature intended should enter the breathing organs. Did you ever get a drop of liquid in the windpipe? Nature instantly rebelled and threw it out. This proves that no liquids can enter the bronchial track, and that vapors, sprays, douches and atomizers are positively dangerous.

Common Colds vs. Hyomei.

In using BOOTH'S HYOMEI POCKET INHALER you breathe AIR impregnated with the aromatic, healing principle of "HYOMEI," and you break up a common cold over night. This is the famous Australian "DryAir" treatment of Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis, and all diseases of the nose, throat and lungs. It "CURES BY INHALATION."


Port Ewen, N. Y., Sept. 3, 1896.

I find Hyomei a preventative of colds, to which I am easily subject, and which are very stubborn. I have not had one since using Hyomei, which is an inexpressible relief, for they interfered sadly with my preaching.

(Rev.) B. C. LIPPINCOTT. Inglewood, Cal., Sept. 16, 1896. Will you please put Hyomei on sale in Los Angeles City? We cannot keep house without the remedy. A. J. COMPTON, M. D. 44 Main St., Greenfield, Mass.

I cannot say enough in praise of Booth's Hyomei Pocket Inhaler. I never have a cold now and I always had one before I used it. I had lost my voice so that I could not sing at all; but now I sing as well as I ever did.

(Miss) M. C. LANFAI.

Ohio Soldiers and Sailors Home, Erie County, Ohio, Sept. 1, 1896. Soon after I commenced to use the Inhaler and Hyomei, my voice regained its natural tone; soreness in my throat very soon disappeared, and my hearing was improved to a degree that with gladness I discarded ear drums, and was never so happy as when I could again hear the conversation of my friends without the aid of artificial appliances. E. E. STEWART, Serg't Batallion A. San Diego, Cal., May 27, 1896. Your Pocket Inhaler has shown itself a record breaker in heading off and stopping colds this year. (Rev.) C. W. MAGGART.

Hyomei is a purely vegetable antiseptic, and destroys the germs which cause disease in the respiratory organs. The air, charged with Hyomei, is inhaled at the mouth, and, after premeating the minutest air-cells, is exhaled through the nose. It is aromatic, delightful to inhale, and gives immediate relief. It is highly recommended by physcians, clergymen, public speakers, and thousands who have been helped and cured.

Pocket Inhaler Outfit, Complete by Mail, $1.00, to any part of the United States; for foreign countries, add $1.00 postage; outfit consists of pocket inhaler, made of deodorized hard rubber, a bottle of Hyomei, a dropper, and full directions for using. If you are still skeptical, send your address; my pamphlet shall prove that Hyomei cures. Are you open to conviction? Extra bottles of Hyomei inhalant by mail, or at druggists, 50 cents. Hyomei Balm, for all skin diseases, by mail, 25 cents. Your druggist has Hyomei or can get it for you if you insist. Don't accept a substitute. London Office:

11 Farringdon Ave., E. C.

R. T. BOOTH, 23 East 20th St., New York.

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Both if at retail

You get the Premium








The Larkin Soap Mfg. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.

Our offer explained more fully in The Outlook, Sept. 26th.

NOTE.-The combination offer of the Larkin Soap Manufacturing Co., although unusually generous, is genuine. From personal inspection of factory and experience with their soaps and premiums we know that they areall that is claimed for them and can heartily recommend them -The Christian Work, New York.

Recreation Department

Public Appreciation




If you will write, telling us as to what sort of a trip you are planning for, we shall be glad to give you all the information possible bearing on the points to be visited and the routes thereto. No charge is made for this service to Outlook readers. Address RECREATION DEPARTMENT, THE OUTLOOK, 13 Astor Place, N.Y.


The ever-increasing passenger business of the JAPAN-AMERICA LINE COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.: The Antlers

Lehigh Valley Railroad System is a convincing argument that its fast service, complete equipment, and picturesque environments are appreciated by the traveling public.

The Black Diamond Express," recently inaugu

New Route to the Orient

rated between New York and Rochester and Buffalo Great Northern Railway

is added evidence of the desire of this Company for public approval and favor.

This train, composed of library, café, dining, and Pullman observation parlor cars, vestibuled solid, makes its run between New York and Buffalo in ten hours, leaving either terminus at high noon, daily, except Sunday.

This line also operates solid vestibuled train service daily between New York, Philadelphia, and Chicago, via Niagara Falls. Dining-cars à la carte, ever growing in popularity, are operated on day express trains.

For time-tables and all information address Chas. S. Lee, General Passenger Agent, Philadelphia.

TRAVELERS' R. R. GUIDE Formerly Appletons'.

R. R. Maps and Time-Tables. Conveniently Indexed. Monthly-25 cents. 24 Park Place, N. Y.


"Where Times

Duluth-St. Paul-Minneapolis


Seattle, Washington

Nippon Yusen Kaisha


HAWAII-JAPAN-CHINA Australia and India

Native agents of the Company at foreign ports speak English and are in a position to render valuable service to tourists, students, temporary resi dents, and shippers.

Through rates and bills of lading to all Oriental ports. Special rates for Missionaries. For freight, express-parcel, and passage rates, sailing dates, and other information apply to railway or steamship agent, or address

F. I. WHITNEY, G.P. & T.A., St. Paul, Minn.

are Prosperous" CALIFORNIA...

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PARTIES will leave New York in October

and November and frequently thereafter for California. The tickets provide for all traveling and hotel expenses for the outward and return trips, all railroad tickets for the side trips in California, with privilege of reduced rates at the hotels in that State, and give the passenger entire freedom of movement. Choice of routes.

Other tours in season to Europe, Hawaii, Japan, China, Round the World, Mexico, Florida, etc.

Railroad and Steamship Tickets at lowest rates to all parts of the world.

Send for descriptive book, mentioning information desired.


31 East 14th St., cor. Union Square, West


European Winter Resort

INNSBRUCK, TYROL, AUSTRIA 1,900 feet above the sea,with dry, bracing climate: center for Sleighing Excursions; fine University, Hospital, etc. HOTEL TIROL Large, airy, sunny rooms, well furnished: superior (Open all the year.) cuisine; modern conveniences. trated pamphlets on application. CARL LANDSEE, Prop'r.

THE OVERLAND LIMITED ice. Best references. Reduced rates in wister. Illus

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A Sanatorium for those Seeking Health and Rest under the Medical management of experienced Physicians. Neptune Brine Baths, for RHEUMATISM, GOUT, and NERVOUS DISEASES. Neptune Spring is a 67° Brine, containing the largest amount of Chloride of Calcium of any Spring in the world. Carbonated Neptune Brine Baths (the Nauheim treatment), for chronic diseases of the Heart. All approved forms of Hydrotherapy and Electricity, Massage, Swedish Movements, Turkish and Russian Baths. Valuable Mineral Springs, Muriated, Alkaline, Chalybeate, Iodo-Bromated, and Brine, especially efficacious in disorders of Digestion, Gouty conditions, Diabetes, Anæmia, Nervous diseases, and Chronic affections of the Kidney.

Climate mild, dry, and equable. No Malaria. No Hay Fever. Location overlooks thirty miles of Seneca Lake. Sixty acres of private Park, Golf Links, Tennis Courts, Bowling-Alleys, &c. All the appointments of a first-class hotel. No Insane or other objectionable cases received. Correspondence with physicians solicited. Send for illustrated book.

WM. E. LEFFING WELL, Manager, Watkins, N.Y.

North Carolina

SHEVILLE, N. Car.-Mountain elevation; long, A restful autumn: BONNICASTLE offers choice table and homelike quarters. Address Mrs. A. McK. GULLIVER, Box 47.


The Water Gap Sanitarium




Walter's Park or Wernersville, Pa. Easiest of access; most delightfully located; largest experience; most complete arrangements. Address as above for circulars. ROBT. WALTER. M.D.


National Convention Brotherhood


of St. Andrew


The National Convention of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew will meet in Pittsburg, October 14 to 18. One of the principal addresses will be given by the Rt. Rev. John Dowden, D.D., Lord Archbishop of Edinburgh, Scotland, on the subject "How Scotland gave the Episcopate to America." The Archbishop comes to this country for the double purpose of attending this Convention and giving the Paddock Lectures before the students of the General Seminary in New York. He is sixty-five, an Irishman by birth, and formerly a Presbyterian clergyman. Two mass-meetings will be held in Carnegie Music Hall. One, on Friday evening, October 16, will discuss "Citizenship," the speakers being the Hon. Theodore Roosevelt, President of the Board of Police Commissioners, New York; Edwin Burritt Smith, Chicago, Chairman of the American Sound Money League; and the Rt. Rev. David Sessums, D.D., Bishop of Louisiana. The other public meeting, on Sunday afternoon. October 18, will discuss "Social Righteousness: The Mission and Power of

MAPLEWOOD HOTEL the Church to Proclaim It." The speakers will be


OPEN ALL WINTER Special prices for fall and winter months. Said by many leading physicians to be the best location in New England for people with throat and lung troubles. Further information with pamphlet may be had at 86 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, or above address.

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the Rev. George Hodges, D.D., Dean of the Divinity
School, Cambridge, Mass.; James H. Canfield,
LL.D., President of the Ohio State University; and
the Rev. C. H. Brent, Boston. The annual charge
to the Brotherhood will be given by the Rt. Rev.
Cortlandt Whitehead, D.D., Bishop of the Diocese
of Pittsburg, and the annual sermon by the Rt. Rev.
Henry W. Whipple, D.D., Bishop of Minnesota.
Other notable addresses and speakers are: 66 Power
from on High," by the Rt. Rev. O. W. Whitaker,
Bishop of Pennsylvania; "The Church at the Gate
of the Cæsars," by the Rev. James S. Stone, D.D.,
Rector of St. James's Church, Chicago; "Brother-
hood Work," by N. Ferrar Davidson, President of
the Canadian Brotherhood: and "The Kingdom's
King," by the Rt. Rev. J. Philip Du Moulin, D.C.L.,
Lord Bishop of Niagara, Canada. From twelve to
fifteen hundred delegates are expected. The Cana-
dian Convention of the same Brotherhood meets
this year on October 8 at Montreal, but next year
the two are to hold an International Convention at
Buffalo, at which delegates will be present from


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England, Scotland, and Australia. During the past HANDY BINDER

summer two representatives of the American Broth-
erhood visited England, where they were warmly
received. Chapters of the Brotherhood were formed

Lounging among the students at both Oxford and Cambridge.


to remove the cake from the tin without
a crumble. That's when you use the

Perfection Cake Tin

Prevents leaking of batter, saves time and
trouble. 3 round or 2 square, larger, tins can be
bought for 50c. If your dealer don't keep them
address the manufacturers,

Buffalo, N. Y.
Chicago, Ill.

for The Outlook, made to hold compactly and conveniently twenty-six numbers, will be sent by mail on receipt of sixty cents.

The Prohibition party, as well as the Demo-
cratic and Populist party, declares that the
ratio of 16 to 1 presents the real issue of the
present campaign. Its candidate for Governor
in Massachusetts calls attention to the fact
that our 70,000,000 people are befuddling their
brains with 1,140,000,000 gallons of liquor THE OUTLOOK CO.
yearly. In other words, 16 gallons of liquor
are drunk for every one person. When the
question presented by this ratio has been set-
tled, the people's brains, he says, will be clearer
for the adjustment of other ratios.


Want advertisements of thirty words or less will be published under this heading at one dollar a week. Four cents a week is charged for each word in excess of thirty.

A LADY with experience in nursing would like to take the care of a motherless child or old person, and would give every comfort in a quiet home for a reasonable consideration. Best of references in New York and Brooklyn. Address No. 1,924, care Outlook.

WANTED-By a young woman of culture, a position of responsibility, as private secretary, or in an Exchange, charitable organization, or any line of work where tact and energy are requisite. Highest references. Address H.," No. 1,910, Montclair, N. J.

EPISCOPAL LADY of experience desires any position, not menial, in refined family; housekeeper or companion; fond of children; cheerful disposition. Highest references given. Address A., Box 821, West Brighton, Staten Island, N. Y.

WANTED.-Position as managing housekeeper or as companion to lady. Would go South or to the coast with invalid. Experienced traveler. Highest references. Address EXPERIENCED, 7 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y.

WANTED-By a practical, well bred and educated young American lady, position as companion and nurse in home or to travel, or as governess and mother's assistant. Good references. Address W. W., Yonkers, N. Y.

A FAMILY of three or four persons can be accommodated with rooms on the second floor, with first-class board, with a small private family; no other boarders taken. Below 14th St. Address M. L. C.

YOUNG LADY, college graduate, desires a position in school, office, or family as teacher, tutor, secretary, or librarian. Latin, Greek, English literature, German, etc. Address B. A., care Outlook.

TWO YOUNG LADIES daughters of a Methodist minister-desire positions as ladies companions. Both good readers. References exchanged. Address D. L., Chapel Hill, N. C.

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A YOUNG MAN, A.B." and "LL.B.," wishes to act as amanuensis, secretary, or tutor in or near New York City. Highest references. Address LEX, No. 1,940, this office.

SHOPPING done in New York at merchants' regular prices. Positively no commission charged. Address Miss F. J. DOUGLAS, 242 W. 34th St., New York.

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