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The Medina Register. (Medina, N.Y.) 1877-1931, July 21, 1910, Image 1

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VOL. 35 v a MKDIIS\^ ET, Y., THtmsr^ltT, JTJLX 91; 1910 THE MEDWA f REGISTER M A.. BOW EN, Ertltti tatt freirt***?. jl.OO PER JYEAR IN ADVANCE, BUSINESS CARDS PHYSICIANS \\l _ pirsKilui and Surgeon, once hourt-*.!»*o »»ga m.; S.0O, MO and w 70O,8 0UI>n>.. „„.,„, C fl. TOENKB, at. X> t '. _ we*-A! ... ***\\ OHoa hoaM;l»'a«i»:»V-«<«JUi\f''tii * •*\ li n w. SCOIT,!*. ». „ OEco Mil Residence, Parle Avenue, 0 n. wfliiiK^ a „. JKbys o an and Surgeon HU>a«rlattei«. Olllo* hour* I to»». »><i 1 toS IK».,.«(\''P-\\' rjDWAKI) HUNSON, II. D. Oltesna T«laenwohWeit-*.Treiino,l»tweoa \Ymt Center Htntet. «n4 Bar* Avenue. C«c»honrs8tol0»-3ii.,«to< »Batto8p- xa', T M.T WAMUCB, „. _ , ' • I, Oitoops-Ouo l'hjr«lol«a, 3lslUi»-S3e Uala Street. Bonn, ToeHar, IVelnwday.T'mnKUy.aad 8a-t,U(dar, « to SlHilepoi*—Over Oornell'i MeDonnM'i Gro- «rr. Hour* Moadv an* »rH»jr, « to OaliU»e«m (orenoona anJeTtmigm, m< J Da*Ullt, I ffiti !» Kwtnir * JUown* BJotk, Wast Qonfcar Street, Pridsa-worktsJwoiaUr. - Ntrl G H. BMONBs, si. a. u. r>. a, oiaoo at , K»ld«ne«,«r»t^o* w«rtof lltln. St. al'aarlSiteafc G KORQE a, UAMUAOIUN, _ Bliarlfr OS Orluu County, G tOROK W l'OSSOK. . ganwlasaaaiat ot \Poor Qt0tta»»»«3onii», UfflotM Court U»m«. {* PEOPLE'S PULPIT_ •\\\i • »ipoo ooO**« HI * t ttfrtfr.. AtoM^AtMvwA Sermon by CHARLES T. RUSSELL, Pastor Brooklyn Tabernacle. H AKE-S F. TAKMKIt, D. Dt' 8. Oflo Hoars—9 to It A. Mi —JSJOM **M 1 toil',*. tPiof JULY - laa. » • 3 10 17 24 31 n«*. * * 4 11 IS 25 TM. »• 5 12 1S> 2d t i WW. <•> *• 6 13 20 27 m • 11*. < * 7 14 21 28 . » f*t. 1 8 IS 22 29 .. 1910 Sat 2 9 16 23 30 • * PRATERNAL. DIRECTORY Hrii.«L«3|«,Ho.»^y,t n d A.U. ttfcats enliDdtklxd Wednaadsji of tin month at aswito Hall, . W, at, Charl-s A. Mack !«iii«T,a«trM A. K.will. Kiltu 'taaptsr,jfo-ai, R. Ju |l, M«ste uwMmil t<jottnT»i»ri«jiofailAlh ( »tr^B *. »,, ta »&*»lala»a. !I,>.,'oii»H« A. X«k. S«a»tarr,a»or««A,KBi*«lI, Aljh» Oraeg* Oonnett,\Kd II, meoti iMand WwliKidijrof tnoMlnM T:«0p.m., inUuonlo B«ll. T. I. M.,CtM«» A.Hswelt. ltc«(ild\*r Q«ii|i>H.Sl»ttttolt, Mrilna toaw, i»o. aSl, 0, fc S . Sleets tfae «rst indthtrd Moniirw ot oickmoOth »kf«48 p. a, la Kmaonlo H»fL Wottfcy «»tron, «la;ttta» B»rk«, B*ar«l«fjr, Mn JHni»J» B. Till!* Otliwa Uaa s t Hd. »T, 1,0. OH », Mm*a \\'\\WaToVoolnr la Odd F«aHro»'H«n. W«. K/Bmwn, SoM» anuil. 1^ Ii. Bioaa BMtllirj. * Wil»m. K«1»k»h X*&t, Ho. i«, Meets B i,1 l * nd * U t dWia \*« ,1 «J*fa\*«n »oa«k In Old FdioW H»U at S p, au Jtlsa May aaaitawsy. itoblsOrsaa. llfS^&Kii BfroS Sectilirjr, . ••Jin* Loags No. Bee, B, p, o. S, Meets n?*^ ? , ; radj,! f e «\l°g in I). B. O, B. H»m \f-a.H.8taiondt J.imnli. Tutor, Stc»fauV< Bri«ttt»<».tO,aJi.B.A. SlMtalltttWea- nadir of nx»lh»t a it. 11, A. Hall, rn»- i^» hSo '*'^ 0,B: - J!L * Ueetaarrtina thtxd Inwaayj „, aoBtJl ,| j,. o. B. A. U»rfr «a»H.O'MaHe)r. L „.Sr , if 0 -* 81,K ' 0 - T: -*« ««*» flratima - L™ Toesdart of the iaooth «t Ihonbea «»B. Secretary, RiCBrntrstt. H,?I' \?• ssr - ^ 0- ^ 3£. Herts onrr JW- *»««nInea*l(»njU» B eH,iu Coinnianderk 8iStb I ° ,,aU ' ^\\\'WrMiMi.aartto Th^,' ^\\\\.Ho.USB.! 0, IT. Meals tag* ^\\\rtaraontnntiMacMMs ETall, tihlaT «« irithlm^aaa^,,, no»Ut iniiO.a-. «5fca?sss2; Con4nl ' w - * m r Am?! 0 ^ 1 * , N °' **' a °^ NelRlkorsor ol moil , *t U aoo6n a » n 1-l'6artH Tuesd.ys J lTJ L , a \ ,oS »'«'* Hall, praolK, ML »*S^* 0o T UNo -««WoyaI Aroahni. • B*re«i n^f 0 \ 18 «*«*•*»*«*« Street. A*S*££.° f 2 'f\ , ' oUo .«!« «\•! Benofli JhtTti' V 0 ' ^ ^ Kali -| *W»t4ent, JloHjt EUM M/Re<iordo, r ^Mli. Anna \St ^SS^H ^^inip Belief A.- BMU, 1L ?' Q ' T ', HaU.J5onolave, A B. aSw*?? 1 * ln >• °- s - T.nali. W*X£ e B8 \ oldi ^ oto '^' 'mite »«£' fct^-: *>« °°« Mo. W'.U^ilJ, •• T 'Ktowp.rfc ..Secretary, U. J. : Minneapolis, JTuJy IT.—Pastor RUSSDII itf tho Brooklyn, Tabesnaqlo today <te- llTered two fladresses to tqo Interna- tional Bible Sttdents Assoolatlonj' In the Anaitorlnmi Ha uaft flne Buaiencea ttn4 excollent attention. Wo report one ol Jils dlseonrses, jtrom' the text forego- ing; Ha stiia In part:— AJthougij. t|e worUs of our tost were not ndarcssed by St. Paul to tlie world- ly, they would\ nevertheless, uo exnol. lent adiflce and very profitable to alt In a general way all. elvIIUed people reeosnko that 0 \c!ot»nUn.esa Is nes,t to gotlUness,\ In a general way the pwre, tho clean, are wwsnked as tUo* beautl- JtuL And. linpnrlty and fllthluess are deteated even by tbe> Irnpuro and the filthy. Outwardly at least wo ore i n a time- when water Is plentiful, when soap is cheap, and when (lltlilness of the flesh Is almost laexcusnblo as re- spects tho outward man. But ilHhl- ness of the spirit canriot. bo touched, cannot bo cleansed, with ordinary soap and -water and this Is undoubtedly the reason why the Lord and tho apoutlcs have not addressed these words to tho world. \Hnvtng Thi»« Promlm,\ , Our text telur tho dlnTerenco between tho well-intentioned worldly person and tho thoroughly consecrated Chris- tian. The latter has heard through tho Word of God certain \exceeding great and precious promises.\ which tho well-meaning worldly class hsve not yet beard—beard In the truo sense of lionrtng, in the sense of appreciating, understanding. She wbolo civilized world. In one sense, has tho same \Bi- ble, tho same Word of God, tho same precious promises, but It has not ap- preciated these, it has not understood them. It has not accepted them and made them its own by a surrender to tho I^ord. Xho Church, on tho contra- ry, la composed of thoso Individuals who havo heard tho Lord's promises Intelligently, and who have accepted those promises upon God's conditions. Those promises of God constitute the power of God. which works In tho heart of each of tho Church, flrat to wilt aright, and. secondly, to do, to tho extent of ability, the Lord's good pleas- ure (IMjlUpptans 11,13), lots la the class addressed'ln our text—tho followers ot Jesus. These bave> heard of tho grace of God—that It Is the Dlvlno Intention to bless Adnrn ind his race through the great Media- tor—tho Messiah, the Christ. They hare heard that Jesus left the glory With tho Father and humbled himself (o •ntrriiau nature, In order that he might redeem the human race. They have heard that the application of the merit of his sacrifice, when applied In due time, will h e sufficient for the sins of tho whole world, rind that then tho Heavenly Father will tnrn over tho world to the Kedeouier. Tboy have learned that the redeemer, backed by Divine authority, will put all things Into subjection under his feet, Will In- stitute a heavenly Kingdom or rale In tho earth, and for a thousand years reign as King of kings and Lord of lords. They bare heard that when he shall thus reign, bW Kjggdoni Shall be \under the whole heavens,\ although tho King himself will be the King of Qtory on the spirit plane, .\far above angels, principalities and powers and tsref^ BanB tfiaf is BatHeff* tEpEESlaag i,2l). They have heard that\ tils Kingdom will prevail from sea to sea and unto tho ends of tho earth nnd that eventu- ally unto him every knee shall bow ahd every'tongue confess allegiance and obedience, nnd that all refusing thus to submit (o that reign of righteousness Wilt be destroyed from amongst the people- In the Second Death (Acts 111, S2, 23). They have heard that this great Kingdom wilt hot only lift up, raise tip, resurrect humanity from its fallen condition, from sin nnd death, but that It will also bring the whole earth to the condition foreshown In the Garden of Eden\ making God's footstool glorious and every Way fit to be the eternal habitation of such of the human race a s will bo saved by that jlorlous Kingdom for which We pray, \Thy Kingdom conic; thy- will be done-j on earth as It Is dons In heaven.\ But these hare beard something more-^somethlng that belonp to the present time. They have heard that 4t Is the Divine \purpose to select from amongst rnonilDa a \Royhl Priest- hood,\ -to be associated with the great lledeemer In bis Mediatorial Kingdom. They have heard that a call went forth to this effect eighteen centuries ago. In- viting, first of all, the Jews who were ready and willing to accept this very highest favor of God--iolnt-helrship with his Son in the spiritual Kingdom Which is to bless mankind In general by and by. They havo heard that to attain, -membership ia this Royal Priest- hood means the attainment of the eharacteHlkeness of Jesus, to become copies of God's dear Son (Romans vlil. 20). This implies, as Its cost, the Sacri- fice of earthly Interests. They have heard the message of the Lord, hot only inviting t o the glories of the King- dom, but also'Informing them that the Wny to tlint crown of glory is a narrow and difficult one. They hnve beard the Votes of the Master, saying. \Sit down] first and count the cost,\ before yon undertakeisuch a consecration of your life, such a sacrifice of your earthly In- terests. ''NO man having put his bnnd to, the plow.and looking back would be fit for the Elngdom\-flt for a place on tho Throne OP a ]oint-h'elr with Christ (Luke lx, U2). They heard the further expression of St. Paul to all who would become Joint-heirs with ChrlBt In his JKlngdom assuring them that if they suffer with Gbrlst they shall reign with him; \BdoVed U t Us Cleants Ourselves.\ Wo\ doubt not that as the Heavenly Bother* and- our Lord Jesus so loved thoworld as to provide the grent sac- rifice fbrsuu s o St, JPAvil love* the \Put.Away AH\ Filthmess,\ Text:—\Having therefore these* promises, dearly beloved, let u s cleanser- ourselves Iron ill fikhine* of-the uesry \J and spirit, perfecting, holiness in the fear of God\-(II CoAinWs'vH, I)-' OOQ — I'll ••mi—••!»;'•«—»••'•»•'•—H».JI*I »•»•• -H- worI/»£-ana. all otberTSj o r Qoa'sTMitfe* must .have: a sympathoae love for, the World.: But when- < w?rtlunfc»# thojfe.' Wup are dearly belayed by tho Father and by 1 the''Sorf aBd'Sy tbeVatfoiBeS.:! and by each other, we think of th.a special: class of consecrated saints who Scripturally ftro -described «» of Ho\| earthly'se^or-tiECrty;- hut to ^f Church of fhe, Elrattiorns'' Wh*e,oJ names are written In* 6earen, i > These are \dearly beloved,\ becauso they have- tho^mind of Christ, which Is nis,b the wind of the Fatter, Ac- cording to tho flcsn they aro not all lovely or beautiful. Sfc Paul else- where admonishes us that amongst those \dearly beloved\ are apt' m«tny*. great, not many wise, not many noble, not many rich, but chiefly tho Ignoble\ and tho poor of this world. Their riches and their nobility ore not of the acsb, but of tho spirit, of the heart,-©* the new Willi to which they have been begotten of Qod by the Holy Spirit This Is surely tho Apostle'* thought, for, ln tho preceding verse, ho speaks of these \dearly beloved\ ones' as \sons and daughters\ of tho lord, chil- dren of tho Almlgbty-hence, begotten again of the Holy Spirit—\now ere*, turcs ln Christ Jesus'' (II Corinthians v, 17). An, how wonderful It seems j that there should be such a class as this' in tho world yot nbt separated' from the world, except by their new. Spirit These are in tho world, but sot of,the world, as tho Master de- clared. Thcao have- died to Worldly alms .and objects and have become alive toward God through the Holy Spirit and through tho quickening In- fluences of God's exceeding great anU precious promises given unto them. God's purpose rospectiag them is that they may bo ttansfcrrcd from human nature to spirit naturc-from partici- pation with tho world ln tho bless- ings corning to i t to rccclr* Instead tho Dlvlno nature, -with the glory, honor and Immortality attaching thereto, as \now* creatures,\ son* df tho nighest (XI Peter I, «1 Christian \Fllthinass of the Filth.\ Having locntod definitely th6 class addressed by the Apostle, \the wlnis\ (II Corinthians 1, l), lot us' note how nnd why it Is necessary that saints should recclro such an exhortation. Whyshould tho Apostlo wrlttf to saints respecting the cleansing of their\ flesh from\ fflthucssr-eoulaono b e a saint and yet havo.fllthlness of the flesh? We reply that these-lalnts, begotten, of tho Holy Spirit, will not be perfect- ed as New Creatures until they experi- ence the \change\ of tho \First Besufc- recllon.\ Meantimo they havo tha treasure of tho Divine nature, the Holy Spirit, the first fruits of their Inherit- ance In Imperfect human bodies, It la not the flesh that is begotten again by the Holy Spirit, but n now mind, a now Will. Tho will Of the flesh they sacri- fice, They give up all earthly rights and ambitions and accept Instead the will of God, the will .of Christ, the Holy Spirit, that they may walk In* newness of life. However, from tlio\ very beginning of their Christian' ex- perience all of these members of tile'! Boyal Priesthood, In tho present life, pass through dhncnlties which- arise 1 from three different sources: (1) The Adversary I s In opposition io them and will do them oil the harm, tho Lord -will permit Thelf p*steetl<fc*j Is the Dlvlno promise that they will not' bo permitted to be tempted above that they will bo able to bear—that the Lord will supervise their Interests-so that with every temptation there Will- be provided a way of escape. (2) They are ln a world that IS dark with sin and selfishness, superstition and Ignorance of God and out of har- mony Witt his righteousness. The world and Its spirit surge about them every day] from morning until sight. Its tides and currents Seek to sweep them away from their resolutions of self-sacruice and loyalty to God, and righteousness, in Various Ways i t holds- out to t£ein enchanting prospects, pleasures and riches, ease and' afflu- ence. These have\ their weights even though It be known- that comparatively few who follow the world's beckoning and allurements ever receive the ful- HUmOnt of.the promises' held Out to them. (3) The great fight of the New Crea- ture, his closest and most persistent adversary, Is his own fleflb. The long- ings of his depraved nature crj> Out against restraints and insist' that' he Is taking ah unreasonable course In that he! undertakes to follow the\ LOrd Jesus, and thus to'go'ln an opposite- direction from\ the coursd'of the world and at the cost of the crucIOxion, tho mortiflcatioh, of 'his own flesh ahd his natural preferences. Thus viewed every Spirit-Begotten Christian, is ah object of sympathy from the Divine standpoint, and this should bo their standpoint toward, each other. But the WOHd has* ho sympathy. The world sees not, neither does it understand nor appfeciato tho, exceeding great ahd precious\ prom-' ises Which -110 behind the consecration of the \saints \tho Cihirch' of the firstborns.\ So much the more, each of these' brethren, \dearly beloved,\ should have sympathy-for each other, and should encourage one another 1 . Strengthen, one: another, build' one an- other up- in the most holy faith, and; by all means, do nothing to stumble each other in tho narrow way. • Tho \saints\ cannot light Satan: They can merely by their wflls r«- «!»< him/and reljf updn mO.promlseii of grace to help and to protect. Thii i \saints\ cannot conquer the world'and convert it to God-^that Is too Hercu- lean a task, God, as -we have seefl, has provided the thousand years of Messiah's reign for that purpose-to conquer the world, to overthrow Bin and to uplift the willing; and obedient ] of humanity, <But the \saints\ must, all overcome the world in the sense; of reslsUtfg\its!spirir7ana keeping* tbeli hearts loyal to\- :Godi loyhV to their') t oo-Mafcfe o*-^l«tttan****ralea-t!>*r hare mate to bhS, TaV-Mtrfeay , promises with th* 4 -«»>.i«wW*r T«-'| ww*;»f.»a*ort«* fit* •»»o*e''anytWfi» itliatf <»<<-*w«rli has to «**», sr*\ 6* 'fmcttkfTdm-ia ttVr*#a**b«'of tot worldly spirit ' The 1 '^*t* work for the Ohoreh 1s the good'flght of tatttt ttiantfested In ' th>^putoqr*awtiy'of the ftttVot their own flan*\ 1 and\ spttik Sonto' \>f as,- tnre-lnife xooro filth\ of the fleas Shd splfiTt; more '-meanness, 'mote selfish- neist more,—natural depravity, etc, ^tiant have others. NevcftuWee* the raoevis^nofe-to \tie swttt. nor\ the bat- tle to \the strongj f6f tho Lord's ar- rangement --with* eacB\lnerjibffr of the •SSyaFW&tK$fa faUnst W-sBill be' Jlsi«^*»dcbrdtng to\ the^spPtT'ot In- '^dliuSnTand not aecoro*J|-'to, tlio fleshV,-Frdm •%• tlitee- 0Jf;^e*Ohtls« tM's-'cOiniecratfen tw*tt*eS.'liiir« hois- rccl&ned-.deed-'fa a •'huma-rj.'lkilnrWnd , alive ; \jw v ** .spirit Ibemg,*. H£is' teii'fr' 1 \, j* t»Vt»*»ot wlthvr-VjJrwt'to -ie-e'i£g f*whe!Bor' l 6r.n9t Be<cs*Y*o»TS«MraA poSstbH^thrn*'of Urlnr-an sbsOlutoly J perf&tlKO»M?lmi«rr^lfiiooy. His- trial o^tosrwdp the t»3o«*t»3ft-.\4si* •**«' :to^b«tKBJit»em? nl#?nilna>' hto 1 will,. flgfits>a<c*dV«ght agslist his natural weaknesses and frailties, \There is none righteous, no, not one.'' All tho 'r#v In the world- could not prove tnfiV* BiVUie ^feWent'JWn lflcOrrbet oho. Itlghteousncsa of tho will, holi- ness of heartfPUrllySot hearth-aro the possibUitjes^foY these Qoo-'se>ks *xA these ho vwlll .reward In tho \First • ResmrHKtlOTfr by'gWaOnjfperfeit»plr- trb^»rrrr*fuu BtrnXohy-wlth'mclr. purej\Warts their loyaTlhtentlons and purpoies. How to Put Away Filth sftht-Kltah. If W»-hnpoiislbld;f6r*tho Ww-Crea* turo to perfect tho flesh, wlt»*'aoci tho Apdstle'meW.br' Urgule-thb saihrs to. cleanse'- themselves from thq filth of the' floahr\ Ho means that ws should not, as'lfow-CreatUrcs, bo discouraged 1 and-iay that.-Mea'ase wo'baiiiot hofe to attam 1 tJtorfeetion' In'tho'neiih; there- for* wsfwar aUse- m OndiaTOrS: IS that' direction.- Bo*wishes <us to un- derstand that It Is the Lord's will that WO fight against the weakhesacs of ths flesh wW , -«'two*f6Icrpurpo»o: •(I) Th»tw»'msy\gr»dtiaTly cleanis. ourselvos-graduslly become mpro and more whit the Lord would have us bo «nd*^h«t'-w»HlSmld Ilko to* be ou^ selves. • , • • (2) AoVlltfeSBmilyitats flghtmpttoatsln In the flesh-wlli ftiks usttronier and itfObfcor as l*eWCre«hares, in the splr- It o f cto'rnlwdi. it U this flrmnoss, this deWrmlr*a«te*,-thi» posltirtntss of the Keir* Chreaturs'ivaltut tin'and /or rl«M»<rtHiMl# that Godr-d««lrt«; Those wH6>-idtifolo^-'It*tr« csltea. \otercom. srii''\*fla l *aU^of*tbeIir» experlebcfls In tbos*' trills and battllngs against tho world, th» ftesh-srid -tho 'Adrartary, art desifBed to\ mike them \throng In ths Lord - sad-Ih-the power' of bis might.'' Their experiences aro ao or- dered AM'directed ts to lead them to more- and- mow -of faith- In Odd\ and obedlanco to him, in order to bo ae- coptablo,' they •niUifrcsch the plico Whsra tK«y> lott'righteousness and hato'lnlqulty—in-equlty. Christian FllthlnMs M Spirit. The word, spirfi'lh tha Blblo and In ordinary language W used In* a variety ofiseaaei, »Sa out'ttxt It does hot sig- nify that tho saints, as'spirit bclnga, ire filthy ana hood cleansing. Quits to'tho contrary, tho New CreaiurO, be- gotten of the spirit, Is holy, pure. But as the (Now Creature must use th't body o f .flesh uatil if receives tho New Body, s o it moat uso the brain or mind O^e-Ualrwfcenwtth to do Its thlnlt- lrar»«ii*r«et«»rr*«rirrt!^ that-fchlch Is perfect thill be attained ln tho \First BasurrecUori.\ The AposUo's moan- bur, therefore, is that the saints should not only ! put away rllthiriess-of words aod-actitin'sj -and-all sympathy with impurity of every kind, but that tHerr minds (their thoughts) also should! bo pure/ should b o cleansed- of everything htffaBy UilrBmi£fiS& accord with the mind of Christ, Nor are wo to suppose (16ft tfiis'WOrf If purely God's work ln us. it is bis t o forgive the sins o'f'tlie\past It Is' his to cleanse us from all c6joaemsa0on r of tho past It Is nB'tocover through Christ\all of our unlhtentlortalbltmlshesi It Is his to eScouHge' By his promises. But It WouhrtO lhovr oufloyalty to tho prlri- clpres'ofhte Word and ictiarao'tei'by pntttag away, to the' extent of Our ability, all fllthlriosj of the flesh' ana' spirit CONFINED IN FILTHY CELL Engineer Plttraan, Captured bye Ma- drli Forces, Maltreated. Willlaihf PiltmatJ, the young Amer- ican mining 1 engineer . Who was captured by President' Madriz' forces while ho Was layW' nunes' In the recent battle \at Blueflelds; tos bOOn maltreated. Jose -De Ollvares, American consul at Managua, whb visited Mr, Plttman recently, re- ported to the state department that Hitman had been confined In a filthy cell end deprived of food. Mr. 011- vares reports that Pittmah W4B re- moved frbta BluefloldB on July 4. Plttman told him that on the trip his captors had failed to provide him with food ahd that he was left altogether depehde'nf for\ subsistence oh tbO char- ity\ of felloV travelers. Upon, his' arrived at Managua, he was thrown Into a cell 6 feet wide and 6 feet long in a crowded prlbOh. At the tline Mf. OllvaYes visited Pltt- man in his little cell nt the Managua Jail Pittrflan wad not being furnished food by the prison authorities and wOs in starving condition. As soon .at th e consul learned of PlttnMii-s' conditions -he made vigor- ous repreaontations to Senor Madriz, president of tie^defacto government in Western Nicaragua, protesting against tho treatment accorded the prisoner;. Mr* plivares reminded Senor Kadrli. that ho had promised to treat Piftmah with consideration, Coh- aulOlivarea demanded that Plttman be removed to a larger arid cieaner- cell. This' deniand' was grahted by Madrls,\ who also agreed to allow Con- sul Ojlvares to funllsh Pittman with an adequate supply of food and\ a sleeping; couch. Sehor Sadrlz informed Consul 011- vares that no definite action regard- ing Plttman had' Been determined up- on by the Madrli faction. Mr. OH- varss-, nowever,»has been informed by' (he department to keep in communica- tion With- Pittmah- anjsdteeist th,at ho be treated properly. fl KILLED BY GAS •kit ini Woman Accidentally Suffocated in Euton,- Pa. AYttr a Night of Rivalry and De- bkifbhtry the\ Two Wsre Olicov- 1Ctd*lts 1 -a Hobfri»_ tht Woman Deat) tnrf tha MIH Dying— Both Parties Warj MaVrliU, the Man Having a Wlft and Child, Whllt the Woman Had t Huibitd With Whom She 'rife Not «,% '\ '- A Hiikt'.Gt .'-nvslvy W debauchery •**'* iMwn, Sai, ended in the discovery tho iHor56ing:, after 1 of* the. dead. ift>aiea : of daeHjuttllh. Hughes', *5 y*oara ,#id, ot •««. -Bast Jersey. street, Elifcbethi ii, X,fc tnaijhinlst in thW Cehtral railrond Bliops at thai place, 'MaStftH; \MraryKlrlcendalii aged *8, of AV6*iif ; .<;,.-^djrqnne, N, J„ wlfo 6f R6ns)ap\Kli*o:ntIatl Hughes and. Wil- bur* «oSs 'Ot-iiT -Salt Jersey street, .KHiaDOlh* came; rtere'.Saiturday to Visit;' Schweitzer o t Norlh Sftgravos strodt, Subsoauernly Jlrs. Schwoltxer, moth- er of Mfs. iarkofidsai, 'and the latter^ sIstirMlra. Jchljo Sells of Phillips- burg, N, J.j, came to the house. Thorfe wasoon'ulderalilii'urinUlngand atiaid- night Hushes and Mrs, Klrkondall, JBosf and' airs, Belt* *w'0«t to. a housa in South SitgravoB street and regist- ered for the nlRht. ' , in. ths morning when Mrs. Bote awojtp ana; did net find tho other coo- pi* moving; about she opened tho dodr of thslr room «nd found the room, filled with, gas and tho conple appar- ently- •mSocatod, Phyolelans wbrW sumrophod and they pronounced th'e woman-dead. Tho found slgiu of Ilfo in tho marl, but aftor iwo hour*' work gavo up. Hughes leaves a wife and a slx-y*ai> old dauEhtor. Mrs, Hughes left Eliz- abeth Friday to visit fr|o(ifli lh PhllK- 'delphla. Mrs. Klrkendall did not live With her husband, Bpss, who is about 35 years ot ago, has boon married twice and has threes children, He mya h e gupposos,hls family will now bo broken up. Hughoi and Mrs. Klrkendall lufd nevor not until Saturday, -Tho gas had boon turned on accidentally. NEWPORT AuAlNST DIVdRCg CUrgym'tt \ti\m Refine to Harty .Those Legilly Separated. Tho city of Nowport, n. L, ia to be no longer a favorite place for divorced peraoiiB who want to bo mar- ried, Thoy xnny as well nook anathir place, (or the question ot clergynidn here marrying divorced peopto his come up again, It has boen decided by the tlearssmien ot Newport that they will rtot pcrtorxa a ceremony of marriage If cither party has been di- vorced. Hecontly a- couple from New York applied to several minister to perforin a marriage ceremony and the right was refused, yet the. woman was tlie Innocent party In the divorce suit. WALL OtmANftMOfrliT Youngitown Rail Mill Starts Up. Tho rail mill ot the Ohio plant Of tho Carnegie Steel company In the city ot Youngntown was placed n operation, after mi Idleness of threo years, during which time tho plait was worked on shoot and tin bar. Since the mill has been Idle a n open hearth plitit has boexx built there arid open hearth steel rails are being toll- ed for tho first time in the history if the Mahoning Valley. u CRBSSEJ^ETNDSTJFET >eavai fiance Appa'ran% ' Hipp/, ThsrayOmiffllta SulelSs, - * L* -Croiav, \Wis Julf'iO;— Within 1G feet ot Where she had fastened her big straw hat, evlilontly as a guide tb where hef body would, ho found, thl corpse ot aCIss Lolu Bronson, thb beautiful 18-yoir-oldt dkughter- ^dl Frank Branson, a teadfnK buauesii man, Wat (otmd, atier^her strange dli- appestttnto' »aBd-' enacd 5 ; an alPday search-by scores ot 'polic'e,;:detectlye|i and: friends' -through the eurroondlng ootmtryi neturttliig tn-the evening-from- k picnic gltoh, by the L«-Crosse Motor club, she left 'William Erciowsky, to whom oho was engaged-, In ah- appar- ently happy mood, Picking up her Jewelry, trinkets and money o n thb table, she left beside them a note,- say- ing: \Do- not blomo xne - for what i have done, Bill (meaning Brezovr- sky) Is the only friend 1 have, anU don't blamo- him, Qoodby,\ Chang- ing; the white-dress for old clothei, she- slipped Quietly out, and- the no'tb Was* not/found until morning, No mo- tive is IJnown. STEALS AND EATS Haytian Woman Confe'ssei She It Member of Cannl'ballttlt Cult. Puerto Plata, Santo Ddmlhgo, July 20.—Tho disappearance of Domlhlcah children near tho • Haytian frontie'r has been- explained 1 by the cohfessloh of a Haytian woman that she -urnf- defed' tllem, eating'(our. This : Afticari cult, is prhvalent lh Haytl. Christlaaity appears to bo a failure there. The Dominican press demands severe measures to prevent Hnytjan immlgrafloh and thus protect the civilization ot this republic. Tag*' Her Runaway Boy. Washington, July 20.—Because -he refuses to stay at home and persists in WaOaofliigr' a1)olit the\ streets;-Mrs. Burk Sewed a label' On' the back of th'o coat>-of Herrflve-yeax-Old son Wil- lie. Th'6 label- TeaHs: \This is Willie Btlrk. Hols lost, so send Mm home. East \Wylle a-veiiue.\ \Wlifio has 1 boon fO'turhed' to his home several time's S'iiiee this oxrrSerlindnt' was'tried, and' Mrs. BUrk Worries no more. Boys Confess! Wrecking Train! Fort Worth, To*,, July 20.—Follow- ing yestefaet?'s Wreck, on the-Si] Louis and San Ifrtee'isco railroad, near Tolnr, Iri which. Engtaaeir Be-': Gainp was killed, two srnay boys have cdh'fefeSod they drove spikes In the tie's next to the rail \tb see what would happen. * The boys, Harvey Davis, 13, and, \Daniel Oage, 14,- wore; arrested.. < . . - < NO, 31 Jg. 4 r > : % :'V h\ *> T/te onprfdrtv o/thi Lotto htitid for togfiiitatt* tMHgiia wotsnevsr 1 better mmlrttftd ihan' in thh JhrilHAg narrative. Tho author of \The Mtile\ has created a nen> detapMve gonitis in Paitt Coquenil, (he Parisian- sleuth. He ranks with Sftcrlaek Holmes, Vidocq and Alqrttn Hewitt, atid in many rcspoofs distinefly out' classes them, A-yailng Ainerh can, in love with a ntyatirto&s Fronah girl who setts candles in Notra Dame, finds himself in 'a tangled net that only the can- ning &rafti> of Caqttenil can unsnarl. Tho marvelous per- sonality of the- wobdoarver ts depicted in one of the most masterful character studios in modern fiction, Action never halts, incident crowds on inci- dent, romance and adventure 'mingtit with sinister tragedy, add over all hovers tho inspiring in- fluence) of Ihm sweet young gi\l Alice, thet fVo/r* Ddmm candla- seller, who combats tVie- mosf malignant forces for evil in all France. I ciiAP'riM i. A DLOOI) BSD BKr. TJ wifs late In tht*aftei!noon of a , hot July day, tho hottest day , Paris had known that year (l»6fr, ftntl Paul Coquenil, tie famous Frouoh detective, followed by a splendid wblto/nnd Drown shepherd dog, was wuikW down tho Ituo do la Cite pnst ttle ; sot3bor uiasi of the City hospital. Before reaching the I'laie Noire Dnmo ho stopped twice, once nt a flower market tlint ottered the grate- ful aliude of its gn'aTlcd 'pofenia'trees Jilst beyond the ConeiAgerle prisdri and oneff under the heavy archway Of the prefecture ut poQce. At the flow- er market lie btmglir a white- carnation from a woman In a green' apron nnd wooden shoes, who looked- in awe at bis pale, grave faco -giid thrllleS when hn gnve her n smile and friendly wdrfl. Sbe wondered If it were true, a s pooplr sujd, that At. Coquenil always wore glasses Willi a slightly bluish tint So that no one could see his 'eyes. The detective walked oil, busy with pleasant thoughts.' This was the hour of his triumph and Jtsflficatiou. This iriade.up for 1 the' cruel'blow* that had falteli two ! yea'rs before and resulted, no olio understood irby, In bis leavlrjg the Paris detective force at the very moinehf of his glory. When'tho Whole city Wils pralsitg\ hirn-for the St Ge^ main Investigation, Beau Coconql That .was the name they had given him. lie could hear tlfe ntgHf crowds shOutrbg It lb a silly couplet^ II naut taut-o Beah Cbcohd'Oi AUd' then what a clinngo within a week! What blttdrness and. hurnllla- tloul M. Paul Coquenil, after scores of brilliant suet-esses, had withdrawn from the police force for personal rea- sons, said tubimwsndpers. 'His health was affected,-some declared. H e had laid by a tidy fortune and wished to eflJOy'lt, thought otBora. But mhny shook their heads mysteriously and -whispered that there was something queer ln alt this. Coquenil himself said nothing. But now facts Would speak for him more eloqdontlj- tlmn any words. Now, within twenty-four hours It would be announced (hat he had been choseu on the recommendation of the Paris- police department to orgdnize the detective service of a foreign capi- tal, with a life position at the head of this service 'nnd a much larger salitVy than bo had ever received, a larger salary, ln fact, than Paris paid to Its own chief of police. , Coquenil and the dog advanced to-, ward the great. Cathedral of Notre Dame, directing their steps to the left hand portal under the- northern tower. And presently there appeared a white bearded sacristan ln a throe cornered bat! of blue' and>'goid and a gold em- broidered coat \Ah Bonneton, my friend!\ said Coquenil. \Good evening, M. Pnlil,\ answered the otter, wbue'be pat'tod'tbe dig af- fectionately. \Shall I take Cnesar?\ \6no moment. 1 have news for you.\ Theni whllo the- other listened anx- iously, ho told, of 'bls'^brlliiant appolnt- tpent in Rio de Janeiro and of his Im- minent departure, He was sailing tor Braziiln throe, days. \Mon Dleu.l\ murmured Bonneton In dlsmayj \Sailing for Brazil! ' So our friends leave us. pt course f m glad'| for you. It's a great, chanoei hut-\- will you take Caesar?* JST- •<t -nsOdiah't- le'oi'o toy fogy couia IV Copyright, simioa uiiiuuiui. . ' \Of coursoootl Of coiirto nptl Arid, such a doe! Ybtt'vo booh kind' to le t hint gunrd tlio choVcb since old Max died. Come, Cnesar! Just a moment. M, raul,\ How the course of ovents would havo b«oii chunged hud Paul CoquouU rcmnlitetl outsldp Notro Dame on this occasion It Is Impossible to know, Tile fact Is he did not remain outside; but; gnmins Impatient at llonneton's de- lay, bo imshcil open flic doublo twlng;- Ing doors, with their covorlngsot leath- er and red velvet, nnd entered the sanctuary, linwcdlntcly ha saw a glrL Sho was In tho shadows near a stat- ue of tho Virgin before which candles were burniug. On tho table wore ro- saries and tnllomftns and candles of different lengths that It was evidently tho girl's busluess to sell. In front of the Virgin's shrlno was a priodlou, a t which « woman was kneeling', but the presently roso and went out, and the girl ta t there alone. Wliou tho lifted hor eyes ho saw that thoy wort dafk and beautiful, though tinged with sad- ness, no was surprised to find tliut lovely young woman tolling; candles hero In Notre Dams church. And suddenly ho wot more surpris- ed, for as tho girl glanced tip shounet bli gaze Oxed on hor. and Immediately thoro came luto her fnco a look so strange, BO glad and yet so frightened that Coquenil wont to hor quickly with rt»a«,iuring smllo. Ho was sure hn hnd never teou her before, yet lie realized Hint somehow sho was equal- ly cure tliut sho bucw him. „ Whnt followed was aeon by only one person—that Is, tbo sacristan's wife, a big, hard faced woman with a fnlM miiHtttcbe nnd n wart on hor chin, who sat by rlio groat column near tho door dispensing holy water out of a crack- ed snuctff aud whining for pomilet. Nothing cucnpcd tbo hawklike eyes of Mother llonnsioti, and now, with growing; curiosity, the watched the. scene between Coquenil nnd tho can-\] die seller. VVbntJntcreat could a great detective Ijtvc till this girl, Alice, t'hotn she rind h|r husband bad taken In as a bnllCchuilty boarder? ' \Holy an ats, how tbo tnlksf\ i ruin- bled the kcrlmnn's wife. \Ann BCC the eyes she innkcsl And how Uo lis- tans! Tbo man roust bo crnry to 'Waste his Uuio on her! Now ho asks a ques- tion, and nbu talks again with that queer, faraway look. Ho frowns and clinches bin hands, nnd, upon my soul, he Seems nfruld Of licrl f ' The inchleui wroukht hu extraordi- nary cbaiiiai in coquenil. He/ looked worn, almost haggard, as he walked to tho enure!- door with face set in an ominous frown. \There's some devil's work In this.** he muttered. \What is It?\ asked the sacristan. Tho detccrlvo faces! Maj sharply •\Who is the girl In there? Where did she come from?\ Ho stopped ab- ruptly nnd pressed tho lingers of his two hands against bis forehead. \N6 nol\ bo changed. \Don't tell tne yet I must be alone, I must think. Come to Me at S tonight\ \Ves yes.\ murmared tho sacristan, followlrlgr him. \But M. Paul-er^- whfob day do you sallJ\ Coquenil snapped angrily, \I may not sail at atll\ A day of Sinister portent this niusi have been, for scarcely had Coquenil left Notre Dame than another tceo'e was enacted there that should have been happy, but, alas, was not. And again it was tho girl who made troU' ble, this seller of candles, with bei wistful dark eyes. A pathetic flguri; sho was, sitting there alone in tht somber church—quite alono now, fo't it wns closing time. Mother Bonneton bad shuttled off rhcumatlcaily after, p cutting word—she knew better that to ask what hnd happened—and the Old sncrlstan was making his round ol the gnllerloH, securing doors and win'- dows. With ii shiver of apprehension Allot turned away from the whlsporini shadows rim! went to the Virgin'! shrine, where she knelt aud tried to pray'. But sbe found it a diflicult rant' ter. Lloyd KIttrfedge—how often shd bad murmured that name ln her lone? ly hours! lie would be here shortly fOr his nilsWer. And, alas, she must say \No\ to bim. .She most give him pain. Shd could hot hope, to mnke him undOr^' stand. How could anyone underatiha? And then perhaps he would misjudge! j her. Perhaps ho would leave Udr iril anger nnd not conic back any more' Not come bni'k nny more! A descending step on the tower' stairs broke In upon her meditations,' and she roso quickly from her knee'sl The b'acrlatun hnd finished his rounds' and was coining to close the outer' doors. It wns time for her to go. And, with a glnUi'e at her hair ln a little 1 glass Hnd a touch to her hat, Bhe Went out into tlin 'garden\ back of Notre 1 Dnmo, whoro sho knew her lovof would be waiting, \Ah at lilst'l\ he exclaimed, spring- ing toward her, with a mirthful, boy- ish sltfiie. He was a man of twenty* seven, slender of build, but carrying himself well She tried to speak gayly, but he Was 1 not deceive\! and answered seriously! In French: \Hold on. Thero'8 something wrong)' We've been sad, eh?\ ''Why—er\- sho began, ft-er\— , \Beta worrying) I-know. ToO'mucnJ! church, too liiuch of that 'old she 1909, by D, Apphton t> Co, _ ' aragou. X'onm over now ana •olfm.a about It.\ Ho led hor to- » bench shaded; TJy h friellaiy sj'camorp tree. Kltt'tcdKO thrilled undfer\ the spell ot bor'boantyi flo longed to tok'O her l n h|s arms apt) comfort hor\. \Supnoso wu go linck a, ItttlW*- ho said roiiBsuthigly. \About *lx #h^u» ago, l think It was\ in January, a young ennp In a, fur pvorcoat drifted into this old stonb'brtrD and, took a turn around It H e skw the treosur* and tlio fuke relics awl tho while hiar- blo French gclitlomnU trying to got out of his Cfillln, and he didn't car* a hang abotlt day o t 'em until ho sa w you. Then ho-began to tnko notice, Tho young fellow with tho fur over- coat kept coming back and coming back, only soon ho came without bit overcoat.\ \In bitter cold weather,\ she said reproachfully. \Ho was pretty blue that day, wasn't bo? Dead scro on tha game. Money all blown lu, overcoat up tht spout, nothlpg ahead and a wholo year of— of darned foolishness behind. Kicuss me, but. that's what It was. Well, ht blow ln tbnt day, and-bo walked over to whore you were sitting, you duling llttlo Balat!\ \No uo,\ murmured Alice; \not a taint, only a poor girl who saw yo u woro unhappy and—and was sorry.** Tholr eyes mot tenderly, and for a moment neither spoke. Then Kit- tredgo went on unsteadily: \Anyhow you wore kind to me, nnd 1 opened top a llltle. I told you a few tuinji, and when 1 went away I felt moro like a man. I said to myself, 'Lloyd Kit- trodge, If you're any good you'll cu t out this thing that's boon raising ths dlckons 'with you'—excuse me, but that's what It was—'and you'll make a new start right now.' And t did it. there's a lot yon don't knowV'tnlt you can bet all your rosaries and relics that I've made a fair light tiace then. 1'ro worked nnd—been decent, and—X did It all for you.\ Ho caught her hand io his, nnd tho felti his war-m, breath o n her chock, •'All for iron. Tdu know; that, don't you, Alice?\ I Sho drew bur bund awnyjand forced herself to soy, \Vou mustn't d o thatr* Ho looked at her In surprise. \Why not?\ \llouause' 1 cannot be what you— whnt you want me t o be,\ she answer- ed, looking down. \I want you to bo my wife.\ ' \I know.\ Sho lifted her eyes br»V*» ly and faced him, \It Is true, jJc-yo. I can never bo' your wife.'' ' \Blit why! Whyi\ \ \I cannot teh yoa,\ the faltered, \It It something you've heard that I've done or-or not done? Don't be afraid to hurt my feelljigs._ God ku'owB I was ajfool, but _Tvo kept straight Slnco I knew you. Ill swear t o that\ \1 believe yod, dear.\ \Sou cnTro for me,- and yet yon turn me \own.** bo said bitterly. Her eyes filled with tears. \Then you Will never be my wife, n o mattof how long i wait?\ \That's it\ Bho sobbed, Kittredge rose, eying her sternly. ''I undecstarid,\ ho said, \or rather I don't understand, but there's so rise talking any more. I'll take my medi- cine, and—goOdby.\ Sho looked at him In frightentd supplication. \You won'tjeave me? Lloyd, you won't leave me?' He laughed harshly. \What do you think I am—a Jumping jack for yon to pull a string ahd make me dance? Well, I guess not LcavO you? Of courso I'll lenvo you. i Wish i had never seen you, I'm sorry*! overcame inside this blooming church, ton don f t play fair,\ he -went on reckless- ly. \You havon't played fair at ML You knew I loved you, and you led me on, and this Is the ena of it\ \lis Ri'D—uxn iitxM Bfioon.\ , He turned, flwhy, impati'oiiifiy; and glanced at' his Watch. \CloVd 1 ' she said geOtly, \com'o to) thehoiise tonight\ ,.'. • \Got an apjpbjliteient^a banqhet* ' Sleibb'ked'at him In sulprtiel\ 'Wu aiah'i ten iaeL\ „ •• ' ''It* is at the AasbfiiaV itfr t jasw restnil'r'an't on tho OhairmM-'-fclvlees. . (Cphtinu;e4\o*i-B|ifi:ii'i : '.i \;/: •\ 1 •J i.tti m m .' 1 I n f-m *--m

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