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The Medina Register. (Medina, N.Y.) 1877-1931, September 08, 1910, Image 1

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n VOX, &o MKDriSr^, BT. Y., THUBSDAYi SEIPX'BMBiqB S. 1910 NO. 98 THE MEDINA REGISTER H A ftOWEN. - Efltatr anil Proprietor. If ,Q.O PER YEAR IN /ADVANCE. BUSINESS CARDS PSVSICIAWS * XodTra. N. X. gmooiOW.-SW* »-») ».m ! 2M, 100 Had siSaSSr Apfotatmw* Bo^l'limiei Offlco Wlira-tJniiH*. m.,'! to,Sp.>n,,.f to t C n. WSUEMNV., „ „ ; * ' ttlreaiastnwt. offlco hours T *9 »ii.ii{...l*o»P.g»-ttt°8?»a>- omoo hour* 8*0 » «. m-. * «!»* »«d T to 8 j>, m. ~T JAV WAliKEKV • , , f J . * <MEMDMM« »»°'«>« MJ , M«lh»-it» PwrtAnaue. Hoars, ,We»»*T. iri Hoor*,,Ho»a»r »»1 SWdVl 8 t o 5JOp.ni . {toili Vfcon**. oauU«.e»lt» foijuooan aad'vealMs. IU-IUM wo»*»ajw««»UT. wji G H. HIMOaDS, W. JO, O.P.8., offlWS a t . l(«ldme«, v r*t ao<* *** o* Huta Bt„ G KO150K «. OAEtyOHAHf, • tuWlIT O( Orleans Oeaaty, Ofl»U0i»rt»>n»* .G EomiK w. j'oeaoK. „ ,„ 8Kj»rlnHn«l»»« o! Poor terOrleuiUauUY, (»•}• HI Ooart Uotuw. 'JGtM0MiitS*tM>8>l«nUy l» easa moolli. TT AllltV IT. JANNK% ». D. % ' ca«Hotitl-* tallA. jt . Ita ftP.H . \ PRATBRNAt DIRECTORY JI«UK»',o«ire% Ho. M*. **.»»*• A, St, MM* tnl tM IhW -fftaateiliay* of ik« month «t Sawnta 11*11. W. K-, Clwrlw A. Musk s*cr«ury, flwnro A. Hewelb Stellas Chapwr, No. 911, It, A. M. Jtoet* i^ioa ami fourth VmSf* 6f month, nl t S»3 p. m . 1» U»*o*l& Malt. H. l»., ChMlM A. If*.-*. a«r*(iwy,0*!nEaA,KeweU. Atph* Omfgi CiinneJU- If o. tl, Meets MeontJ W«ln«ul»r of tBsnlli HIM t< M\,in Haionle Bxil T.l.M»«M«»iCK«w«iU Hwotile* M«dl«> Mtm Ko.PM.O.K.8. Xeoltth* tniuiithlhtlCoaJajrattt ««ekn«Mitlilii;:tS p. m.. la Uisooia UaU. 'Worthr Utitou tut .Hln.l terkor. JW«tl»rf, Mr*. Jllntiln B Weill. Ot!<»nt Wire Ha. Sir, I, 0. O. F. Xtola .tttr Moa.bt-BT-enlnj la OJ.l FeJJo*»» ltatt. *4o. S. Brrf«m.N«ihW«t»ail. ti ktlMon, Seer«lKj.' / * W«lcom* R.bekili fci»Ijra Ko. 1A >lwt* Iho 9rat ami llilnl WmltKMkUjl la w»ch moil th In Oia tMIO«r«* IWl'ii 8 », (B, Mlw M«y Mnnltomefjr, Htvlilo 0r*ftj, Sltj.AlniB B)>uoc Matins I.odj* No. ««, II. 1'. a K. Heels «»rir Thnridaj- twHliHe In It. P.O.H. Hull Dr. (I. It. HlmontH,Kmlt*J llillor. J*mtl U. TooIieTt S«t«l«jrT. • B«nel.»o.tO»-d«.ll.Ai >T6otsflMtWcd- tesUr at raonUi «t O'M. B.A.H*]!. Vrcst- 4i!!)t,J»masClirl3ty. ttuandul S»e«tafjf, B. J.Sksa. Branch Ha,ft r L, 0. It. A. UeeU flni nod IWnl rtoesdajf* «! month *t ti tS.». A. fl»U> PKrfdent,Jtra.AltoCl««rT. SecretaiT.ifta. Una H. s*iianey, Tent No. 331, K.O.*. M. 'KtoU »«> Wi lUnl Toeslars <>1 thOJBottlh at ataccntjeei Unit. SMfoiarr.lUfctUrMili. B«So,SlT,)t-.OS,SS. aitctefevewW* il«je«nInjatMai!calKe»afl. Oominanaor, Mrs. Jennlo Ljamlt. Swrrularj, 3ira.M«tUn Smith. «»<irt Media v2»i. UK.X O. B. Mesta list IhursilaytninottthafcJtaccaljrtHBM. tSitef Ranger. J. t , WTillUeloHi-FinSBtiUd Store- Ksdtaa Camp, Ho. MU, H. W. A- iltst* lint and third TooMajj at month i n 1.0.0. T. nail. -VeScrmtlo Ooastd, S.-S. Tarlor. Hrea.O.ii.-taswif. . Pearl Camp Hio. ,IB9B, Bdynl NetaAliorj ot America. Meets-aacOhdMidfdnrHiTnesdaxa »' month In Mgjjcjfe, T3M. Oracle, Sfrs. 'An Rebhola.- Bccorder, J(|S8 Anna Mo- Tlgtlc. MedinaOotaolrJlo,Ml, j£. o<0. MSotajDo' ond and tontth inesdajs o { month lii K, of 0. Hall. Henry HcElifecVPlnoaolatSeorcitarr. Sanaa tono Connoii isfo, 21*3. Bojal Aroanmn, »eetas«jond nn4 ionrlh WediiMdnria o( the ninth. Lodge\ robins oror iKJMntn fetreet. agent,, Orlli Ctirsan. SSSrotars', Dr.Bnh B. Hlwe. , \noaou No 282. «thoi!c.Belloi.nnaBoBellt Association. Meets iedonid andfourth Mon- d'jrsofmonthat 1.0.0. T. XTalt. Eresidont, Mrs. Anna fcifext, j Roeffrder, -itiss Anns McTigne. Medina lodge NW. 812, EcbnonilO -RelioF-AI- \oolatlon. Moats=flr8t and ihlra Thursdays i,t nonth at ItO. G. 5*.knli. oinnteTej F, B. Hellig. Seorotar3r»J6hoB.\V7ood. ' . sradlna UAge, jfo. 73,, 1 0.8. T. Moots «\ry Wcdntsdar ofenlne iu 1 0.: Cf. 4, ilsil. Wef Templar. ArtW, ifiarrold, Seoroltary,. \taoolJ.Oooie. \ • : Hood Post, No. ; Sli S. A-B- Ifoets the. last \•May In the jaonlh !n G, A. k kail, siias »• uooil, Cotjitnaniior. ' - , Women's heller Uorns So. 10T, G-.'A, Iti. Meet, the urst aad.thlra.' 'Ttfradays In the \esrdenfc Mrs. Btholif-BleoVman, Sedro' '«r. ' ,.• • Sledlna Qfange., Ifo, ,116(1.. Jtate'fifsV'a&i iww Saturday eTaiilnga of month a t 1 6,6. i. » 5° r *3 r: *»»Jor.-M..Ji;WoId. , li06ro> '«T. Waller Bteoroita. •-- llasielahsi Proieojire DUlori, tobal So. »««h, .T mi6 , ScwtomW aiid' Deoomlior. .Prwident, H. .„.- 3^}^. Se e f ataryi B. . Datea.thi B UltKaay ofif.y, A „Tj. isiij;- •lEreontn. A» w liBff\. B6y*iix3By(.. Q.» .mi ni'inmufcwi •^-•Ooo P°0 i\ PEOPLE'S PULPIT... Sermon by CHARLES T. KUSSELL -Piitor Brooldyii Tabernacle, QMIIII »'•* '\H amOOO Brooklyn, Sejit, 4 k —Piisior Ru?soU lireachofl toaay la the Academr o f Mu- 'ale, our largest Auditorium, tl»e \U'ub- crnnclo\ liolng of Jusufflelent capaglfy, H& bod a Tfiry attejitivp tieailug. iliere were many Hebrews In the large audience. Ho said la part:rr \Coming: events cast their sbadpws before,\ Startling shadows ar e all nboot lis, A great change la ttw af- fairs of men: -Is Indicated and ocknewl- edged by- all tbougUtfui, inteiliBpnt people. 'JL'Jics >vor|d'a pace durtng (lie past flfly years astonishes overyhody. New condltleUa meet us on 9very hnuil. Tbo ainjorlty of books wrltlou half a centary ago along scientific lines arc cpnsiaered roljblsli today, nulea and ciistpnn and theories of tbo past. sup. posed to bo Immovable and absolute, ate abandoned as worthlesa-In cbeiu- Mry, In mannfactures. In art. In Bnaoce and conunerce. Alt these changes necessitate a new vlovr of «Q< (jlal conditions \on& a re-cxnuilnatlort of Iho relationship of religion aud the DlbtQ to man and lits COIMIIHODM, M seen frtm tbo present viewpoint. The biistnesa nud social world have been .compelled to keep pace willi tb& ste|W »t progteia, some of tbew gHdly and some of them reluiMtiutly, • But roll- filuulsts Imvo been ptaerd In a most awkward.position. Kellglon and mor- al scoso constltulo tbo backbone ntul flbcr o f tbo t«su pweresM lu dtvitlm- tlon.' She picriiloslty of reHgioua thought, and Its wanlfmt lanbllltyjo mliust Ilnplf to tbo clinnpwl conditions, IK working a serious disadvantage. !o all disposed to look to the Almighty for guidanco to life's affair* Mto Increase in worldly wisdom, tbo Improved human conditions, the ad- vancement along scientific llnct to nm. tcrlal prosperity have turned many of tho world's brightest Intellects awny from God and from tbc Ulule. Many Of tbese, sllll professtog Christianity la an outward, formal manhw bare railly abandoned It la favor of « theo- ry of \cMlutarJon.\ Tbey hare won- .dercd from the DMne tievclatlon. the Illhte, Into paths of spoctllnllon—their owb and other men's, TJsey bate cogl- tilted -lb.lt tlio revcrpo of the Bible statements Is the Truth-that Instead of man falling from tbo linage o f Clod Into alu and death, ho Is rising from n brute or monkey piano upward, grad- ually, to Dlrtno height*. Instead of looking* for a great Deliverer, Messiah, fcavlAr. /Llfo-Glirer, they are hoping Jo bo let itoottby any outside IntlQcnje, thai certain funded laws of Evolution niltUt ihelp tlicro upward and onwa'rd tojglory r honor and Immorlnllly. The /result ts that religious tliouglit today werywhero nua l a all donotnlua. tlons Is chaotic: Tbo whole of Chris, totuioin has practically becomo Afinoa. Uc-adriiUtlDg that they do not know tho SCrutb Ubr how lo ndtdSt their reit- iontngr faeultfes lo present wasecra* tlon. !l*bcy are in an expectant atti- tude—seeking light Nevertheless many fear the light lest It shall niako mani- fest cherished errors or aelflah hopes and ambitions which nittst bo abandon* ed. But the^ are still pretending to know many things which we and they taMr Mint tbey do not know. But daily thg slmbj i^wasu»a tunre liii^mut Gradually everybody fcr rceogTiJztng that thero Is a groat crisls-aloog every line-that the people are awnkenlug add thinking and trill cb longer re- ceive their errors. Converting the World to God. Fifty years ago Christian people, full Of foitif la {tie BIBlO WHTch tfioy serP ousiy misunderstood and read with sectarian spectacles of various colors, were fully agreed that Gfod bad given his Church the commission to convert ibe whole World and to establish .Xtes' slab's 'Kingdom, when .the nations would learn War Uo taore. but \beat fbelr swords luto plowshares and their spears Into prnnlng-hooks. Zealous Christian people urged that the hea- then Were going- down to a hell ot eternal torment a t the rate of ninety, thousand every twenty-four hours. And noble men and women sacrificed their earthly Interests for the assist- ance of the hen then-to prevent that awful catastrophe, to help thwart the very program o f God which some other Christian people of an earlief day had declared was predestinated and foreordained as uunlterflble. Good was certainly' attempted. We trust that some good was accomplished. Wo know that some bnrui was done, in that fallacious conceptions of the char- acter and plan of the Creator were promulgated. amongst the heathen, which have hardened and embittered some of them. But by hod fay practical people sought for statistics, and now know that there are twice as many heathens In.'the world'lis there were a cimtury ago. Of course, there are unthinking and Uiistqtlsticai people who refuse bnov/liklge' and who are todnj' claim' frig'wltb a comrneiidable zoni, but a reprehensible Ignorancei that large con- tributions 6f money would enable tfeoin to - cnptul-e the whole world for God. Nevertheless, the iniisses no longer see'the matter »s tbey did. and can no longer be swayed to the same .extent llilnklng- people refuse to be- llevo that God for centuries has sat calmly viewing the situation, allowing millions to go to eternal torment. They refuse to believe that their heatts and Sympathies are more ten- der than those of their Creator. Even the lieatheil ate getting nwako to the Inconsistency of what bos befen given them untef tho GDSpel label. They are finding out. that the word Gospel signfdes ''gobd tidings,\ andthat Wbatias boeli: preached to tbcm is the nabst \awful message. conCelvuble^that ail of th e Heathen and the majority itf'\f hefr civilized rielcbBbrs and f ri.fends Messiah's Coining Kingdom. Spiritual _ \Behold a King ihali. reign in righteousness,, and princes shall rule in judgment\ (Isaiah xxxii, I). OOQl'* .iHUi II'IH' • •' . . and relatives have been decreed, sen. fenced, foreordained, to eternal, tor- ture because of ignorance, bccausetOt a misbelief la respect to which tbey were thoroughly honest. Perplexed; the -missionaries ask, What, shall we preach? Iho message of damnation does not sound good to tbo heathen, and they do not-run after it nor feast; their souls upori It* The question comes to tho ministers and protcs^orst of colleges .throughout Chrlstendota- and tbey :oro perplexed what answer to give. 'Xho majority of them bavo becomp \higher crltlca\ and no longer accept tbo Bible as tho Word of God; they lire Evolutionists and no longer bcllovo the Gospel which tho Mission- ary Bocdetlcs w§re organized to pro- claim. Xbey are In perplexity, And many o£ them' are prepared to abon* don tlid fotiricr theory of missions and' to coatliiuo their work henceforth merely along humanitarian Unes. In- deed, wltbta the last twenty-flvo years missionary effort has turned gradual- ly to secular education and rhcdical prnctlcevln tho interests of the heath- en, with llttlo religious doctrine—und so much tbo better. Everybody ts agreed that tbo KIOE- dom of Hcsslah cannot bo brought about by tho wholesale canverilonF of the Vi'orld. And logical pcoplo se e that larger numbers hnyo been lost to Chrisllaatty In civilized lands during tho last twenty-flvo years than were ever claimed to bo converted amongst tho honlhen. We say lost, to Christian- ity, because why should, anyone ; bo called a Christian who has lost * all faltb la tbo Biblc-ln the taw, tbo Prophets, and the teachings of Jetus-< nad his Apostles? l'ho great cloud of bewilderment which eneomniwes Christendom b) realltcd by all earnest people-churchmen and others. And no wonder thero U a certain dread- asaoolnted with tho dark cloud. \What kind of a storm will result? And what will bo tbo effect upon the great re- ligious systems o f civilization? It is to Join bands against these ominous conditions that tbo clergy of 'all de- nominations are arousing themselves to favor of Church Union or Federa- tion of some sort. But tbo people— the people feet comparatively llttlo Interest to iho proposition, which they will not oppose, however. \Th« Hour of Ttrnptatiwi.* —Btv-auoi—- The difficulty with tbo pcMtnt iltms- tion Is that wo bavo stupidly and blun- deringly wlsrcad tho Bible. W» h*r» twisted wbfat wo did read and picked oat certain portions ^rbfcht pleased best our fancies andjupported -twR, our varioris creeds, we facto nojWr* cd the lioncst, trutbfol Madyt Which w«. should have given to our iloavcnly *«* tbcr's message. Tbo confusion of Christendom is tho result That con- fusion and perplexity the Scriptures portray, assuthiBf us that we) are to, the midst of a great falling away from faitb in God sad in his ItcveitUon. Wo see ftilOlied alt shout u s the W6n* derful prophetic and symbolic picture of Psalm 01. A thousand fail at ouf side and ten thousand at our right hand-only the \Israelites indecd, M <In whom there Is no guile, wilt bo kept from stumbling to this evil day, Tbo chaos which We already see every- wlmfa la evidence B only oeglnnuig; God's Great R«m»dy at Hand. The fault of Christendom bas been the rejection of the Dlvino Plan and the acceptance Instead of a butnao plan. (The Church was going to eon> Vert the World-going to conquer the; World for Jeaus and present It to Mm asr a trophy. Ajas, wo bare not been able to convert ourselves, which*Is ' the particular work the Master gavcas to- do. Greater humility \would bare shown Us our folly longfttgo- Blbte Students do not need to be re- minded that all through the Old Tes- tament Scriptures God's promises abound, telling Israel and alf who\ have ears to heat of the glorious feign of Messiah and of the success of his Kingdom and how tho result Will b e that \every knee shall bow and'evory tongue Cc-rifess to tho glory of-God;': of how \all the blind eyes- shall be opened Sncl-nll thedeaf cars sllnll be . imstoptfea^f'how' tiifj-blesslnglbf the hard'will be *ith- Israels restored to' bls> fftvof-afld bi>erjitg'\tiiroug[i fIsrael .to^tileU)lcsaI6gptaIi;r)c^nA!es.-•rJVo i nn member the.prophecies which! picture! earthly'g6vernmehts' and show> us their termination abd the establishment of the Kingdom of Heaven on thefr ruins. We rememher the Jubilee picture re- peated by the Israelites every fiftieth year, proclaiming liberty for tho pec* pie and restitution of nil tha.t has beyn lost throug:B sin, and whlch'is to ,W&* stdre'd\ thrbugb Uessiah's felngddiii. Bible Students know also bow; the New Testament abounds with refer- ences to the Kingdom! the Kingdom! the Kingdom! Nearly al| the parables that our Lord gave wero in Illustration? Of something connected with, tho King- dom or the class called out of the worid to itfborit the spiritual Kingdom. All such know, tooy. that the Great ' Teacher proclaimed that Kingdom and taught us and all of bis fouowers\ to, pray for It, \Thy Kingdom, come! Thy wlil be done on earth as it ls-dono^in heaven)\ They all know\ too;- tliafc all of tho \ApostlcS refer to that KIngdorri and point tho Church to Its estdbV listunent for the realization of her hopes-^-tho time when tho marrlage of tie tnmb Will take place—the time when GOd's New Covenant with Israel will go lato effect Tb»tyme Wbetf he who scattered Israel will also' gather them, and when the Law shall go forth from Mt, Zlqn, the Gelestla! Kingdom, and the Word of the tord from Jerusalem, the? capital 3f the eiu-thly princes, God's retnedy is Jiist What humanity is comiilg to realize It heeds. la its estabiisbthehtj as tho Scriptures declarfe \the desire Of all nations sllali <pfflc* f (Haggal it, 7). Bible Students are jhbrfc ^and. more coming to secibat this tiospel Age is tbo time la which Messiah Is select- ing from,amongsUmen-pf dews and Gentlle«-a saintly, class «nd Is testing and proving their loyalty, to God and to righteousness* 'These are to be Messiah's asslstants-rtho Bride, the lamb's 'Wife. 'As Abraham typified the Heavenly Father, so the SIcsslnh S\as typified by Isaac And BJesslah's Bride andijalnt-belr Wnd co-laborer to his Kingdom' was typified by ftebec- ca, Thus seen tho great Plan of God has progressed well.\ ^ThrQi-Mt Day of'Wrath, Our neglect of the Word'of God and our study Instead ot tho Talmud and ,tbp Creeds of .thc.dark ages bavo bee» our jiniwiug. Tjuuer an tuts wrong Influence.iwe a>4vs.ifaUed40\CUltlV!ite; tbo irima, ,of the^BroIy Spirit-mc^k;- ness,. geutleneas,. patience, JougrSUf- feflng> ibrotberly-KlndnesSj love, la> ^stead; wo. cnltivateaV iirlde^ainbltltefc, 8eblshness., We- ^ave> done, those • things , whlch«we onght not to have done.* aad' we ha\?o left undone those tbihgs-whleh- wp..opghtJto*bavo done, Our helpjjnust :comovfroifi God, Ac- cordlng lo our- understanding;, of the Scriptures help is near, but comlpgjla an unexpeetcd'-rvajr. • Prldoaaduieiflih- ness blojsomed (itidt brought-'<ortbi a frultago of strife, Thp bad oxajri- plo set by Christian people, has extend- ed to : the'world'and been thoroughiy •• appropriated. - Ithas becomo^tho srjirv fit of, tbo world—ot all clusiios. Ndw. .as faith In th e Bible tt wnntog njid respect forGod'and bis Word-Is pro- portionntely waning, what could we expect but that whlch-tbe Scriptures declare is at band, namely, tho \ilraa of troublo inch as never was since there was a natloni\ The sclflsbnlis which both-rich and poor, lenrned and Ignorant, have cultivated will, in triat Umo oftrouble, bo represented In con-. tUcts between labor»unlo'ns and co\>l- tallstlc trusts. Tlio BIblo declares that tb'ea \ovcry man'a hnnd wilt ibe against- bis neighbor\— all conlldetice will b*.lost~thO bond o f lmmaa sym- pathy and brotherhood will bo utfctly snapped In riotous icluslincss. The ScrlntiirwaaonUfy this trouble with ,iIeuliiU*» taking to himself his Kingdom power and bcginrttng lili rclga (Dnnlet xli,lf< Herniation, xl, :18). Thank God, tho intimations of the Scriptures ate-thst the*conflict ottliat Umo will be short It must, however, last h>nt'cnou*h to teach humanity a lesson never to bo-forgottcn-that God and bU-srrantemenls mutt stand first and most be obeyed, •If .blessing! Is wught. MwHlsh'i' Klrtjdom Invisible. When It Is remembered that Mciil- nh'i Kingdom Is not only to bless those llvlnc «t the Umo of lis cslabllshmont, but gradually to awaken the dead from tho itnmberof tho tomb itnd4oj;lv»*<il| of Adam's rsce a filll opportunity for attalnia* life- eternal or death eteronl, tb*n it •will b* swen that tbo- Kingdom must be a iptritual one. Then, too, ilc3al«h\« Klnedoni of light hi repre- sented a s superseding Satan's Kingdom of darkneM-bolhsplritaal. With thlt thought our text Is irt full accoril- ,\A King shall reign la rl«liteotanesB.\ (UcsslAti will b e that Great King, lili Ilride behig associated with bint,) Aid \princes-«b»ll execute Judgmkt Itflthe earth;* carrying our tbo decries •ad ncBlaiiorw of tho -nkvemy Mes- siah. ThU i s tho rucJiWng of'the tordk promla* to Israel, \l will TO- »tor4/-«iyindg««atat-tlie; utsfc. ami<liy counkellorr«s-«t»the beglnninB^ (Ik- iahh26)^ Therprinces who wilt execute Judg- ment \will ail bo Israclitiib and \nil perfect, men—tried and approved *ot OOd. TThey WUl be tho Ancient Wbr- ihles, jjbraham,* lsnac- and lacub *\i the nrojBhets. These i»n , grsattin filth an d obedience to- God, will >bt known to tho Jews as the \/Bitie'rV' its the prophecy respecting them tie Clares, \Instead of tho fctlers sfe«!l<t» the children, whom thou (Messtdh) '&»ycst3m^s^rrn\«| infall the earth,\ They -wlli bo-the-clilidren of Messiah feWeSNSM»;tlfe<wyvvYni.derive tbblr resTirre^4ft*uT«*trSrn Ulm, tho Griat King. fiid6c4 \the* Scriptures assure US, that >e»enttmily the whole wotld shall recelv'eTiewilte from Slegstib, in ofCset. to the life received front Adam' -forfeited* through sin. Ttins amongst the various titles of Hessfiih mentioned by the prophets we find that- h e will be the \Age-lasting fa- ther,\ as well as-tbo' i'Pfliiee of feice and might}- Elohlm and a wonderful Counsellor\ (Isalnh ir, 0). WILL BE MODEL CITY Mrs. Russell 'Sags Is . Building. one at Rorest Hills, L. i. ilrs. 'Kiissoll Sage, the financier's widow, has established at Seawaron, N, J,, ah expoflment station for the test- ing ot fireproof building materials ill cohhectftm iwith her \model city\ jrojeot. Tho construction of the \model city\ has just been started at Forest Jilils, ti. \I. The purpose ot the un- dertaking Is to enable men of mod- erate- -means • to -own homes with gardens alid plenty of fresh air. the houseware to bo absolutely lire- llfoof ta thblt-sfrHcturai -parts. MIssElkins andDuke of the Ab- ruzzi to Wad In -February. It l a .Understood That Btfore Htr Woddlng Ml«« Elklns Will Have Conferred. Upon H»r the Title ot Countm of Tsrarno — Brldo-to-Bp Will Also Becomo a Member o f the Catholic Church—Marriage Portion 'Will Be |5,OO0,000. , Tho da,te for the jas,rrlaKe ot Mis=a. iCathwlnio'Elklns and the Dtiko of th o Abru-ssi haa be'ori flxfed for thq Jattor part of February o( nejtt: year, according . to ropor^s |u .ctfculaUou 4n \Paris which fieom. to W abacflsitely roliab\o. Jt is-,stated that tho d^tftwsa-deeid.od upon jttor .a conv aultjitloa betwoor 1 the prospeotlvg bridegrodiii and his hrdtUoiy the JDuho of Ajoata, The mohtlnis took pl&co at Venice, on Aug, ^ rind wit's oaretull) 1 kept i?rpni:tho pubilo until now, Tboro Is every reason to bellevo thtt-thoDuohoss otA-osta, who from thp first .has.strenuously, oluwsed tho match, has at.last wlthdwyri her oi> position and has ahandonod hor pro- posed second trip'to Africa, -which was ulaniiod with tho idea ot avoiding being present a t tbo wedding. it Is understood that before! hor mnrrf«witfis3--Eiklns will haves con- ferred upon, her tho title ot Coiintoss of Teraino, l a honor of ono o£ tho largest towns in tho Abruiil district. The- statement Is made nt the aamo •tiqut' that. Miss, Elklns wllibcco>-nio ft member ot tho Komau Catholic cburcb afld already plans (or her in- struction lu that faith liavo hcon made. Her religion;! instructor will bo Mgr. lleccarl, tho royal chapialn, and Jto will be aided In tho Work by Mgr. Builotl, Who |a well knovim lit Enropo as one of the popo'a ponsonal ministers aa welt as rt close friend ot tbo •uupremo iwiititf, Thoy Imvo ab ready agreed to undertake the task ot converting Sites Elklns to tho Catholic tatth and It is understood that abo will bo placed tliidor their tutelage In a very short time. The -financial arrattgoments -which go with tho marriage bavo boon at- tended to and it la announced that tho taatter hak boon saU-jfaotorlly set- tled so far a s both.parties are con- cerned- Tho marriage jiortloit will bo $3,000,000, wfiloh Is no t considered extraordinary to amount hero In -slow ot tho rank ot tho prospective bride- groom and the wealth ot Senator Elklns. THE WALL GEVELiNDMomre NEW YORK'S P0^OL|Tpj, United States Census Gives lt~^ll> SS3 People. According lo tho official count-or the returns of tbo Ulli United States Census, tho population \of ilia oltyof Now York, N, If., is -Mi)G\8S3, as compeared with 3,437,202 in 100O and S,5i)?,414 In 1S30. Tho Incrcaso -from 1KO0 to 1910 therefore i s 1,3H0,GS1 or 3S.7 per cent, art compared wltfc an Inqrestso for. the proceeding decade o( S29,7HS, OV37.1 per Ocnt.| * | Ifolfcowing are tho djtwrbs as Ktvon out Wy tho consua burea,u: lDirj. iV Yorlt Olty . 4 t ,i!B,tls: anhaltnn 2,331,54 -onx 430,03 -ooklyu 1,1)34,35 ichmoml .... 85.0C! aenn 284,01 Tlie population of Chicago In 1000 Was t,608,6lK; Philadelphia, l,20S,607j St. Louis, 6?3,328; Boston, G60.S92; llalllmore, 608,937. These were tho she only cities in the tinned States that bad a peiralatian over 850,000. The entire population of tho United State* in 1790 was 3,020,214, JNew York state having a total population of 340,120. The population of Now Vork Aate in 1909 wa s 7,208,894, The total population of the United Hlates In 1900 was 7(1,303,38? and aa imotitclal estimate places It some- where In the neighborhood of 00,000,- 00O la the present year. According to figures at the census bureau, the population of Greater Lon- don to 1910 at the oiliclal count was OiSl^, llitea. Then ho apologized,, atiu* tout xno bis troubles. He's la lovo with a pretty dressmaker who Uvea hi this Boom 0, Sho is fair, but floklo. Ho tells-mo BUO has mado- him unhappy by flirting with a medical student who Uvea in this Itoom G, It scouts tho llttlo pliotogrnpher tins been getting more and more jealous lately, llo was Batislled that his ladylovo and tho mbd- Icai student used- this bnlcony «'« a lover's lime, ntid he began lying in •wait nt his wludow for tho medical student, to steal past toward tho dress- maker's re/Ota. b'or. soverttl nights last week ho waited and nothing happen- ed, But-ho'a n pstiout llttlo shrimp, BO bo waited again Saturday nlglit, ,«nd something did happen,\ •The nlgbt ot tho murdcrr •That's it. H6.«aw a man pass his -window, and he was euro It was tho medical student Ho stepped out soft- ly and followed hi in ns far a s tho win- dow ot Itoom C, Then bo sprang upon tbo mail from behind, intending to chnstlso him. The, man turned on him liko a flash, and It wasn't the medical atudebt.\ \Who was it? Go on!\ \Ho doesn't know anything about tbo man except that bis bnnd shut like New York Olty . Manhattan .... Brooklyn Itlchmotid .... Qncnn ..,. 1810. 47ilB,3S3 t 2,331,542 430,030 1,834,351 85.0CD 284,011 1SO0. 3.3A7.202 1,850,093 200,507 1,1GG,682 67,t)21 152,999 WOrnAM FEU DEAD She*Witnessed a BUnaway In Which a (/Ian W«B injured. Mrs. Samuel Wiiigor, an aged' •WOnian, of Apple Creek, Ohio, fel|[ dead when Blie saw, John Bufgari,; a Wbosler man, hurt' ih a runaway^ Hurgan's hbrfe luiigedj pitlflng \hfr front gear from the buggy and Bui'-; ftaii' was thrown forward. IBs face .was covered with blood' when be got up , and tho woman screamed and fell unconscious. Will .Entertain QUeeri's Rifles, fjbnddn, gept 1.— The city corpora- tlW of London wfil entertain, tbo Canadian Queen's Own JEtiiieB at the' Onild hall on Sent. 16 Hiccoughs IProVe Fatal. After stiftoMng; fo.ii three days and three nights with hiccoughs, Profes- sor Bona BfeWn: lit Glasgow, ICy.i one of th e aespftnowii' tOaohets in that :Secrioh;|t'tbe state succumbed, agod'SO years;- Professor Bj'OWB- was iii'Bis' 'usUal-'feOod 84 heSlthj-vthen\ he was« 1 stricReiiwitif •*i66btig!hB'itt , the •clfe/domi '• - ' , ' FOUR MEN KILLED Were Sleeping to a Small Tent, When Struck by Lightning, During a terrific ritortn tour xnon were struck by lightning and In- stantly killed' at bamoure, N. D. They wore Fred Osborn, Murray Ellis, i'eter Nelson and Edward Peterson. The men wero members of a threshing eraw and, with four com- panions, were sleeping in a small tent The four who were killed laid with their beads towards the door .of tho tent, the wing of which, had been blown open by tho wind. Tieir companions laid with their heads to tno; rear ond of. the tent, but so close that their feet touched the others. Thoy escaped with a severo shock and only minor Injuries. DIES FOR LOVE OF MASTER Collie Tries to Follow and Is Killed by a Train. \Sandy n. handsome colile etog, lost his life for love of his>masteft He was owned by Bonjaniln N. Rob- ertson of Clinton, N. j„ who loft Mon- day tor South Ajfnerlca, to be gone a year. During Mr. Bbberlson'Sprepa- ratioiTSA.fdr ills Journey, \Sandy\ -was disconsolate and,so far he iS'euld no t witness his master's departure, the dog was- taken to' the home of a friend* at tfalrfleldV ' -'• The dog hblted and ran t o bis horiio, Ho sniffed around the piazza for a moment, and then sfarted tor tbo l,nckavyanna'station.. A; train wast puliing\ out and the dog attempted to board tbe second coaoll from the reaft In which his master was seated. He jiuropod oh the steps, fost his'tooting and fell to the tracks. The wheel? passed over his body. If Is nsclcss to attempt to reason- n man •put' of a thing he was ucVer reaf soneu' bato^Swift. • 'PAnDLKDl\ mirrsnin} Tim eniinir. a TTISO ott the shrimp's throat ami near- ly choked tlio life out of bint, l'ou can scu the nail marks still on tbo cheek nud neck, but he remembers dis- tinctly that tho man carried something in hlsJinndJ* \MyfJodr The missing pair of boots!\ cried GoqtienU. \Was Itr I'lgnol nodded.. \Sure! He was car- rying 'cm loose In his baud. I mean tbey wore not Wrapped up. Ho was going to leave 'cm In Klltrcdge's reom. Hero it Is, A.\ Ho pointed to tbo diagram. \It's true. It must be true,\ inlir- inored 51. Paul. \Aud what then?\ \Nothing. I guess tho man saw it was oiily n shrimp bo had bold of, su lie shook him two or three times mid dropped him back Into his own room, «nd ho never said a word.\ CoQuonll's faco grow somber. \It was tho assassin,\ ho said. \There's ho doubt about It.\ The detective stopped short. .\Great heavens,\ be cried, \I can prove it! You say his null niarks show 5\ Tlgliol shrugged his shoulders. •'They show ns little serutcbes.\ \Tjlttlo scratches are all I want,\ said the other, snapping his lingers ex- citedly, \it's simply n question which side of his throat bears the thumb mark. W6 know the murderer Is fl left boMeti man, and, Doing suddenly- attacked,\ he certainly used *tbb full strehgtli of bis left hand ill tlio lilst desperate clutch. Ho was'facing the man as ho took him b ^ the ihrohti so If Jbe used his: left hand the thumb ttark irilfsfc be on the left side of'the photographer's thfont; whereas if n right, handed man had done It tbe thumb mark would b e on the right itde.\ ' \Xcs said Tiguol. . \Now bring: the man in'here.\ \I'll got him in,!' said tho commls- 'Gary. A few moments later was brought in a thin, sleepy llttlo person wrapped in a fed dressing gown. Tbe photographer stood, meekly for Inspection While Conucnll studied, tho marks on bis face. There, plainly 'marked on tire left side of the throat, was. a single imprint, tho curving red mark where a thumb nail bad closed Hard; while on tbo right were prints of tiia fliigcrs. \HO used- his left band, all right,!' said Conucnll, \and saprlsti, be\ bad' Sharp nails!\ . '^Pnrbioul 1 ' mumbled tbe shrimp. •\•» • Copyright, JlOOe, by D. 1'atnattiy tbo photographer; stood auti whllo tho commissary and 'Xlgnol tried to stretch their fingers over tho rod murks that scarred bis countenance. And neither of them succeeded. Thoy could covfll- nil tho marks except that of tho llttlo linger, which was quite beyond their reach, Coquciill romom- licrcd Alice's words that diiy as she looked nt bis plaster casts, A very loug llttlo, flugcr—hero it wns, ouo that nlust omini tbo iongtb Of Unit famous seventeenth century criminal** llttlo Auger lu his collection. But this man was living) Uo Im'd brought back Klttwdgo's boots! lie was loft handed! Ho bad n very long- llttlo finger! And Alfce knew Mh a wan/ CHAPTER XIV, TUB UEuonr w A noa. m |T was n (urartcr past 1 and sllll nlgbt when Comionll loft (Ho Hotel ijes Etrnugers, Ho enr- I rled tho luntboV b«B taken from tbo nutotnoblld. A hundred yards behind blm, in exactly similar dress, camo Papa Tlgnol, peering luto tho shadows with sharpest wntelitul- uoss agnlnst human shadows bent on harming M, Paul. Closo to Notre Damo tbo louder paused for bis com- panion. \There's nothing,\ bo said ns tho latter joined him. \Tako tbo bag and wait for mo, but keep Out of sight,\ Coiiuenll milked aerosa the amlnro to tho cathedral. Ho was pleased mid coulldent ns bo rang tho # iiight bell nt tho archbishop's house beside the cathedral, for bo lind ono precious elew—ho bad jho lodlca- llouof this cxtnwrdhuirlly lung llttlo Onger, mid ho did not believe that la nil tfntuee there were two men with bawls like Unit. And ho know thoro was one such mnn. for Alk-o bad seen htm. Whero hurt nho seen hint? And presently, nftor a alecpy sulula- tion from tho nrchblsluurs servant and. a brief explanation, M. l'aul was Bhown through n stono pnsaagowny that connnets the church with Ibe house, nnd'be found himself alone la Nolro Dnmc< As ho stood uncorlaln which wny( to/turn tlielitolcctlvo beard tt stop nud it'low growl, ami, peering itnioiig tho nrches of the choir, bof saw it lantern udrnuctug,! tbc,u a figure holding tbc luutern, then nnotlicr crouchbig Ugurc moving beforo (bo lantern. Thou be recognised Cnesltr, \1'hec.et pboe-ct!\ bo whlstlcd-softly. \Good old Caesar! There, there!\ murmured Conucnl], fondling tho eager head. \It's nil right, Bonncton,\ and, coming forward, he held out Ills band. Wondering, Bonncton led tho way to a small room adjoining tho trcnaufo chamber. \Iley Francois!\ He shook a sleep- ing Ugurc on n col bed \It's tlmo to make tho round.\ Francois looked stupidly at Coquenll, and then, with a yawn and a shrug of indifference, be culled to tbo dog, WHilo Cacsnr growled his reluctance. *H \It's all right, old follow,\ encour- eged Coiiuenll. \I'll see you agnlii,\ whereupon Causar trotted away reas- sured, •'How, thou,\ began M, Paul, \I want to ask about that girl who sells candies. Sim boards with you. You know she's In lovo with this Ameri- can who ts in prison?\ *»• * \1 know.\ \Sho came to see nic tbc other day, uud the result of her visit was—well. It has mudo a lot of trouble. What I'm going to say you mustn't toll a soul—least of all your wife.\ \You cnu trust me,\ \To begin with, who is tho man with ' tbe lung llttlo linger that sho told mo about'/\ \Why that's urocucr,\ nnswercd Uounetou simply. \Gi'oouer? Oh, her cousin?\ \Yes.\ \I'm interested, because 1 bavo a collection of plaster hdlids at my bouse, alid there's one with a long llt- tlo finger that tbe candle girl noticed. Is hor cousin's little finger really very long?\ \It's pretty loug,\ said Bonncton. \I used to think it had been stretched In somo machine. You know he's a wood- carver.\ \Bonrleton continued the detective mvsto'rlouslv. \I don»t»know whether it's frpni her dream or In some other way, but that girl knows things.:tha\t^ that sho has: no business to kndWilf* Then, briefly and impressively, Oil- quenll told of tho extraordinary rove-. lations that Alice had madoyidt 6njy to him, but to the dlrcctor^of the Santo prison. She's possessed of-dnn- gorous knowledge, and l.wdnt to know whero shb got It, I Wont' to know all about this girl.\ Bonhetoii shook his bead. \We know very little' qbout hor, and tbo quoer thing is she seems to know very little about herself, I belicvo sho Is per- fectly honest. Anyhow, her cousin Is a stupid fellow, He comes on from Brussels everjr five or six months and . spends two night with lis—never more, never less. Ho eats his meals, attends to' his commissions for Woodcarving, takes Alice out once In the afternoon or eveliing, gives my wife the mOney for> hor board, and that's all. i?pr five, years it's been tho same. I've noticed she's nervous Just before bis visits and; . sort of^sdd after; them. Wty w[f?e.:sufy jtjhe.elH has lief worst d.rea'rfls thehj*: Aupleton O Co, \r~navo itr coquotlil exclnimoa presently. \Tell bio about this man .Francois,\ '•Francois?\ answered tho sacristan in tmrptrlHO, 'Why, bo helps mo with the night work here, li e .takes two moats with us a day.\ \Ah? Do you thln,k ho would like to make a hundred francs by doing noth- ing? And you wonld Uko to make tsoor \Five hundred francs?\ cried Bonne- ton, \Don't bo nfratd,\ laughed tho other. \When do yoq expect tho wood- cnrvorJ\ \Uo'll bo hero next Vycducsday.\ \Next Wednesday,\ reflected Coque- nll, \Ifo nlwbya comes when ho says bo wlttr* \Always He's ns regular as .clock- work.\ \Aud. bo apoudsi two nights with yon?\ \l'es.\ \That-will be \Wednesday night and Thursday night of next week?\ \1'cg.\ \Ooodl Now I'll show you -how you're Kolng to mako this money. I want Francois t o Imvo a llttlo vaca- tion, He looks tired. I want him td so Into the country on Tuesday and-stay until Friday,\ • \And his work? Who wilt da his work?\ Coquenll tapped bis breast. \I wilt Uko Francois* place. I'll b e the best assistant you over had, and I shall enjoy Mother Bonneton'i cook- ing, Nono of thorn, will know me. You won't know mo yourself.\ \Ah r see,\ nodded tho old man wlscjy. \Yoji WJH hnvo a disguise,\ \l nhaH Homo on Tuesday. TFhcn do yon want moV' \At 0 o'clock,'.' answered, tho sacris* tan doubtfully. \But what shall I say if any ono asks mo about It?\ \Say Francois wa s sick and you got your old friend Matthtcu to replace hlni for a few days. I'm Mnttbleu!\ \l'ou wouldn't get mo Into trouble, M. Paul?\ ho appealed weakly. • \Papa- Bonncton,\ answered / nil earnestly, \bavo I oyor.'aho]* nnythlnrt but frleiidshlp?/ Wtf Max died ond you[ flaked | mo, ydn Mm* I did tt, dldn't/l? know iWfbn.t Oncsnr la to ni6, thntldW.\ ' [ , M. Panl held out bis band frankly, and tho sacrlstnu took It with emotion. \Thnt settles it,\ bo murhiurcd. \I novor deubtcd yon.\ \Then it's Understood. Tucsdfty, at d, your friend Malthlcu Will be hero to rcplnco Francois.\ Tho detective rose to go. Ho moved toward tho door. \Ob/ I forgot about tbo dog. Tlgnol will come for him Tuesday morning; with a lino from me. I shall \Want Caesar in the nf tprnoon, but?I'll brine; him bacfc.at 0.\ \All right,\ nodded tho sacristan. \Ho'll be ready. Au rovolr until Tues- day,\ \Things aro marching along,\ smiled Coquenll somo minutes late? to Papa Tlgnol aa they rolled nlbng toward tho Eastern railway station. \Yon know what you bavo to do. And I know wbat I have to do. We meet Tuesday at noon near the Auteuli sta- tion beneath tho first arch ot the via- duct:\ • « »• • • • • Coquenll bad certainly chosen the busiest end of Paris for bis meeting with Papa Tlgnol. Tholr readoBvotis was a t noon, but two hours earlier Tlgnol took the train at tho St . Lnssaro station. And with blm came Cacssr-^suoh a changed, un- recognizable Caesar! Poor'dOgl His beautiful, gtesBy coat of brown- and -white ba d hcon clipped to ridiculous shortness, and he crouched at tbe old ' man's feet in evident humiliation. \It was a shame, old fellow,\ said * Tlgnol consolingly, \but- wo bad to obey orders, cb? Never mind, it -will grow out again.\ i. Loavtng tho train at Auteuli, th^y walked down the Bue la Fontaine to a tavern near tho Bue Mozart, where the old,man left Caesar In charge of tho proprietor, a friend of MB. It was now a quarter to 11, and, Tigsol. spent the next hour riding back and forth on thp circular railway between'Auteuli and various .other . stations. Ho did this becausoy.Cpq.uonn .,had charged Tblm to beiSjiro-he wnsnot followed! Finally, after tin anjusinjj adventure, bd rnot,i<30quonli, who bad disguised hlinself so cleverly: as-to. deceits-even. Papa Tlgnol himself. Going to a room • In the Rue I'OussIn, Coquenll changed bis disguise very materially, while Tl- gnol gave him'the latest neWssftrohi. bis mofjher, who sent word-thnt-ehe was praying for his. safety. TlgnoL- later went out and procured the dog Caesar, The men then walked in. the BQis tdjvard Passy, and, doquenii; re* coiihtcd Important discoyeries bo: had rbado in Brussels regarding Groencry the.woodca'ryor.- '•\'•«'. ~~\i Bavf\^e*pIac> : Whor&:bO,bbards; ' tbis JS,doIi Grbenei?. In; faot h i stop- ped there,, an'di-talked to tho: Woman' -who runs: it) i sharp eyed- young WId> ow w|th a sriootb tongue, mid' I saw' tbo JlRCe wijare he Works, it's a wjooacnEving shop, all right; arid' 1 . talked to tho men therei P^P\. W .Knoij\ he saW'impressively, \ffiey all ten a simple stpry,, - •'&(*. tfam^ -:ii > • .Adolf Graenoft ile'doe'S lixrin 'Bjiis- ' aelSiiind the wiSow' *;l{6 -rpnsUtho. ; bbaramg- honso know* all «W>utet;|ih» . : ; «r3teiAlice-. --, ;.-.-'.; :.^ij-^;^ : \: ',. CCb^tjnuod-oflVpage%,,-;*.*','; i':V1 -.•-..}'1 ti !-• ! :i4* j-.fc.-4-

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