The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 21, 1902, Page 11, Image 11
I ! ' ,1 ' '. IJ V 0,1 THK S&RANTON TUTBUNIi-BATUHDAY, JUNE' 21, 1UU2. gu l.t )wa. It" . RELIGIOUS NEWS AKItANriEMKNT9 lmvo boon limile to hold a RcrloH or meetings Tor tho sttidv of tlie Woicl of God nt Dallas, Lucerne county, I'tt., bcpin nlnc June lit niul tinting the 29th, 1902. The oblcot of these meetings Is to unfold nunc fully from the Sci Ipturei Hod's plan of salvation In our Lotd Testis Clitlst. to look Into Hod's loveuled pin poses concerning tho Jews, the Gen tiles and the chuith or Ood, iiri well in til teach other precious doctrines of tho faith once tind for nil dcllveicd to the saints. The prcinlltcmiliil coming of our Lord,' Ills mining for tho saints ns lin nilncnt, and coming with 11 W saints nrter the tilbuhitlon, will bo especially emphasized. ,Tho mooting will be held In u largo tent, well located nnd equipped. It Is purposed to have three nicotines dally, morning, afternoon nnd evening. Jho following tonchcis aie expeetcl to lead tho dlffeicnt studies: A. C. Gitrboleln. of New Yoik city, editor of Our Hope: Ueoigo L. All lull, of Her.in ton: F. C. .Tennlngs, of PlHlnflcld; Kvnngellst John M. Camle, of Ituthor ford, N. J. Other well-known teachcis may nlso conic. Dallas Is situated In the mountains, nhnut eight miles ftom the city of IVIlkeii-nairo, l'a. It Is within easy reach ft om that city. The Lehigh Val ley ralhoad (Bowman's Cicek branch) makes a Htop tlicie, and there Is also a, trolley lino fiom 'Wllkcs-Rario to Dallus. . ' it The Pennsylvania State Sabbath School association will conduct four schools of methods for Sabbath .school vv others thlr summer. The fiit H now In fiction at Ponnsylviinln College for "Women, at Pittsburg, and the second will be conducted at Hoait lake, Sus Iquehunua t aunty, Juno 21 to II". At , Eaglesmeie nno will bo held fioin July 13 to L'J. and at Saiatogu park, near rottsvtlle, fiom August 25 to 20. Tbero is no tuition fee. Tho school Is tho gift of the state and county association, to nil who will accept Its Instruction. If It Is well patronized, better things will follow another vear. AH sessions will bo held In Griffin's pavilion. i Tho mogramme of the Chilstl.m En deavor convention, July S-10, at Pltts iiuYg. has been prepared, not for dis play or spectacular effect, but for prac tical results. State President "William N. Yates says: "The men on the pto gi annuo hao been selected because : they know how to Mo and have done tbo pt.ictit.il woik nf Chilstlan Endeavor, and know how to toll other people how . to do it." Among the many helpful features of the convention will be a porlos of confeicnces to be hold on Wednesday nnd Thursday afternoons. I " ) Religious Not On Sunday afternoon, weather per mitting, the Salvation Army will con duct a gospel meeting at Nay Aug park. The meeting Will be led by the new oiTleei s. George (.Staff, a former supoiintend ent of the Ilescue Mission, will conduct tho sen Ice thoio on Sunday night, and will continue in charge of tho meet- KB until Superintendent Sanborn rc- rns fiom his acati iii.iny ti lends in. Set; tion. .Mr. Gi.iff has anion who will bo pleased to meet him again. SERVICES IN THE VARIOUS CHURCHES Methodist Episcopal. Elm Talk Chinch Rov. C. jr. Glflln, pastor. Piaer and pi.ihc service at !l JO a. m At 10 30 Rev. E. 11. Singer, tho as sistant pastor, will pic.uh, Clnbs meeting In Sunday bi-liool loom at closo of morn ing sen Ices. Sunday school at '-' p m. Junior league at .1 "0 p m. Senior league at fiSO At 7.30 p. m , tho Rov. C. A. Ben jamin, pastor of Abbuiy Methodist Epis copal chinch, will picach. Stiangets aio welcome. Aslmry Methodist, Episcopal clime li, coiner Mousey avenuo and Eelnwaio stiect Rov. Chnilea A. Rcnjamln. pastoi. Devotional meeting of the Riothcrhood cf St. Paul at 9 30 it. m. Pleaching at HiKO a m . hv tho pastoi. Siililcet, "Wheio tho , "Win Id Rrcalts E-own, Pin 1st Slept In." Sunday school at 2 -J0 p. m. Epwoith loaguo at 1,30 p in. Pleaching at ".SO p. in. by Rev. E. JJ. Singei. of Elm Pail; Methodist Episcopal I'huich. Prayer meet ing, Wednesday, at 7.S0 p. in. Business meeting of the Biothcihood of St. Paul, on lli Second and i-'odith Tuesilajs of each month at 7 3'" ji m. Seats flee and all aio wclcomo. ) Simpson Mcthoc st Episcopal church Rev. II. C Mrlleimolt, pastor. Pleach ing at 10 .'G s. m. and 7.10 p m. Morning topic, "Thai New Cicalmo In Chi 1st "WhatV" The Chniitiiuipiii vesper sonlcci will bo used In the a veiling. Tho Sunday school nt ). in.: Junloi league at '! p in ; Epwoith league nt U3u p. m. Pi lends and stiaiigeis welcome. Mirth is an almost in fallible sign of good health, A sick woman may force a smile or at times be moved to laugh ter. But when a woman is bubbling over with mirth and merriment she is surely a well womaVi. Dr, Tierce's Favorite Prescription ha3 tnade thousands of melancholy and mis erable women cheerful and happy, by cunng the painful womanly diseases which undermine a woman's health awl strength. It establishes regularity and so does away with monthly misery. It dries debilitating drains and so cures the cause of much wotpanly weakness. It heals inflammation ami ulceration, and cures the bearing -down pains, which are such a source of suffering to lick women, "ItaWe great pleasure in recommending Dr, Fierce' Favorite Prescription for female weak new." wrltea Mr. Susannah rermenter. of Pauli Store, 8heby Co .Tcxjk. I was troubled yrttli bearing down pains in my back and hips for eIx j ears, and I wrote to Doctor Pierce for dvlce. J tried hi'I'aorlte Prescription and six bottles cured me. I feel IlUe a new perwn 1 and I thank I)r, Pierce for my health. Life it a burden to any one without health. I hae told grest many of my friends about the great medicine I took." ' Accept wo substitute for "favorite Prescription." There is nothing "just M good." Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent fiee on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send, ai one-cent stamps for the paper covered book, or 31 stamps for the cloth bound. Address Dr, K. V, Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y, CiHttt Sit rot Methodist Eplneopa! fhuieh-ttev. (I, C. Iiymnn, pastor. Cln, !l.n a. lu O. 13. DnWItf, leader: punch ing, 10 30 a. in. 5 Sunday school, 11.43 a. nl 0. It. Clnrk, superintendent! Epwnrlh League, 0.20 p. m.i preaching nt 7.30 p. m. HiihIiichh meeting of Epworth t.oaguo on Monday nt 7.30 p. m. Olnfs No. 2, Tues day nt 7.30 p. m., J. Archer, leader. Strangers welcome. Heats free. Ash Street Methodist Episcopal church -Itov. J. n. Austin, pastor. SJornlng pleaching servlco at 10.30, Hllbject, Trouble: What About It." CIiihs meet ing nt 11.30 n. m., Charles Cioop, leader: Sunday school nt 2 p. m.t Peter llnrtmtin, superintendent: Epwoith League at fi.t p. m.i e oning pi duelling service nt i.so, Hiibjeet, "Peculiar People." A cordial wclcomo ut all tho sen Ices. Pro Ideiieo Methodist Episcopal church Rev. Geoigo A. Cllie, paslor. Tho niothcthood of St. Paul meet nt 10 n. m. Pi caching at 10 ".0: subject, "llumiin Agency In tho Conversion of Sinners." Sunday school nt 2 p. m.i Epworth League nt US p. m.i topic, "Opportunities and Facilities of the Chureli." Mrs. II. Hatch, leader. Preaching nt 7.30: subject, Tho Cliilstl.111 Loo That Grows Cold." Through the summer months the evening sen Ice will he shortendd to ono hour. The opening tirtecn minutes will bo given In song, led by Prof J. H. Cousins, as sisted by tho choir and orchestra. Afiican Methodist Episcopal chinch, How aid Plnrc-lJr. D. S. Belitley. pastor. Preaching at 10 30 a. m.i Sunday school. 210 p. in. A. P01 tor. Hiipcilntendeiit: f'hilstlnn Ende.nnr prner meeting, Y.13 p in . V. 12. Gnlnos, president: 7.t3 p. m., pi caching. Rev. J. It. Andcison, D. D., of Johnstown, Pn will ptench at tho mninhig and evening sendees. A coidlal wclcomo to all. Baptist. First Baptist church, South Main ave nueRev. S. P. Mathews, pastor. The tistial seniors, Sabbath morning- and evening, 10 30 11. in. and 7.30 p. m. Preach ing by tho pastor; Sunday school, 2 p. m.. Dr. B. G. Beddoe, superintendent; Bap tist Young People's union, C 30 p. m., in assembly room. Weeklv prayer meeting nt 7.10 p. m. Wednesday. All are wel come to these services. Jneltson Sticet Baptist chinch Rev. Thomas do Gi itchy, D. D , paslor. M01 n Ing men's meeting at 9.43, Deacon Rieh aid Nicholls, leader. Pleaching service nt 10 30, with scimon by tho pastor. Sun day school nt 2 p. m. Evening service nt 7 sharp. The pastor will deliver n shoit uddiess on the "Tine Elements of Suc cess." At the close of tho nddics an illustintcd praise service will be held, as sisted by the choir and full orchestra. Tho hvmns will bo thrown on the canvas and Illustintcd hv the finest work of art. This scrvko Is full of music and gospel. You aie all Invited to attend. Green Ridge Baptist church Rev. Hen rv Sterling Potter, pastor. At JO .SO n. m., pastor will speak on "The Dnv of God's Power," and nt 7.30 p. m., "The Church and Hie Strike Situation." North IWaln Avenue Baptist Chinch Rev. A. If. Smith pastor, will occupv tho pulpit. Sublocl, 10 30, "T1110 Splt.it of Chilstlan Life." 7.30, Children's day c ei ciscs. ' Flist AVclsh Baptist tbiiicli. West Mni ket all cot Rev. J. V. Davis, pastor. Th pastor will occupy tho pulpit on Sundav net at the usual horns, 10 a m. and ii p. m Sundav school at 2 p. in. All fi lends are invited. Scats fiee. Presbyterian. Second Prosbj tetlan chutch, Jcffeison avenuo between Vino ilnd Mulbeny streets At 10 GO, morning worship; 12 m., Sunday school: 8 30. Young People's So clotv of Chilstlan Endeavor; 7.30, evening worship, with sermon by Mr. Odell on "flip Wpild's Unrememborcd." Green Rldgo Presbyteilnu church Rev. I.'j. Lansing, pastor. 10 b0 a. m., service of woiulilp with seiniou by the pastor; 12 m.. Bible school; 0 30 p. m, Christian Endeavor; 7.30 p. m, evening worship, with sermrin by the pastor, subiect, "La bor OiRanlzations: Evils to Bo Reme died." AH arc welcome. . Providence Presbyterian church Rev. Di. Guild will occupy the, pulpit at 10 30 n. pi. and 7.30 p. m. : Sunday school and Junior and Senior Endeavor meetings as uual. All services In tlie Sunday school looms, while the main auditorium Is be ing renovated and drcoratcd, Waslibuin Stieet PresbUoiinn chinch Rev. John P. MolTnt. D D. pastor. Sei vices at 10 10 a. in. and 7 30 p. m. Bible school at 12 in. Chilstlan Endeavor, 6 20 p. m.i pi.icr meeting "Wednesday, 7 20 p. m. Tho . stor will preach morning and evening The subject of tho evening sot mnn will be "Mnulago vs. Divoico The Cause and One for tho Latter." All welcome. Adams Avenuo Chapel, New Yoik sticet Rev. James Hughes, will picach at 10 30. Subject, "Heaven n Picpared Place for a Picpaiod People." Evening at 7.13. Sub jet t. "A Distinguished Woikmnn, a Glo ilous Woik and a Dlvlno Pattern." Sun day school at 3 o'clock. Tho Chilstlan Kndeii' or soilety at 7 p. m. A eoidinl Invitation Is given to nil to attend these sen Ices. Episcopal. St, Luko's Pailsh Rov. Rogers Tsinel, D. D, lector; Rev. Edvviud J. Hiiughtun, cm ate, Pom th Sunday after Tiinlty. St, LuKo'h chinch 7.30 a. in , holy com munion; 9.13 a. ni Sundny school; 10 '!0 a. m., moinlng prnjer and scimon; 7.30 p. m.. ovenlng piaer and seimon. St, Muik'H chapel, Diuimoio 7.30 a. m holy communion; 9 30 a. m Sundav school: 1030 a. m, morning prnjer and senium; 7.30 p. m evening piajer and seiinou, St. Geoigo's. Olj pliant 2 SO p. m , Sun day school: 3 20 p. in 1 evening servlte. St. James', Nicholson 10 30 a. m., morn ing piajer and sermon. I2ast 12nd Mission Sunday school, 2.30 p m. South Sldo Mission-Sunday school, 2 20 p. in. ' Chin th of tho Good Shepherd, col nor Mousey avenue and Gicen Rldgo stieet Pom tit Sunday after Tiinlty. Rov, Fran cis 11, Bateinan, lector. Holy communion at 7.20; moiulug piajlr, 10.20 11. m.i Sun day school ana lectoi's class, 2 20 p. in ; owning piajet, 7.30 o'clock, St, John's MIfhIoii. Obtot bout Hall, PiovldeiKo Squato 220 p. m., Sunday school, I'll, ia. Flist auuheisniy tif tho Mission will bo colebiated. Evening pray er will bo lead by tho lector, and tho Rov. Dr. Isiael, jeetor of St. Lulto'S chinch, will pi each. Tho vested boy choir ot thn Chmch of tho Good Shepherd will bo picsont at tho bcivieo. All cotdlally wcltomo, 1 Reformed Episcopal. Giaco Refoimed Episcopal church. Wy oming nvonuo below Mulbeny sticet Gem go L. Ahleli, pastor. Piayor and pialso servlco. 930 u. m.i dlvlno woishlp, 10 30 a, m. and 7.W p. m. PichcIiIiir by tho pastor, Moinlng subject, "Complolo In ciulst." col, 2S--.0; ovenlng subject, Types of the Chinch," I Cmlntlilaiis. x, 11. Sabbath school, JJ m.; Young People's Satiety of Chilsllaii Endeavor, i30 p. m. Lesson utility Wethicwday, 7.30 p. m. Piny cr meeting ut S. Seats fico. All ato vvel-como. Evangelical Lutheran. EvanBollcnl Lutheran-Fouith Sunday after Trinity, Gospel, 'Luke ;36. Epistle. Horn. , III ilS.KJ. -.. St. Mnrlt'H. Washburn street Rov, A L. Ranier, Ph. D., pastor, Services nt 10.80 a, m. and 7.30 p. m.i Luther League. 0 30 p, m.i Sunday school, a m. Morning subject, "Precepts for Christian Con duct"; ovenlng subject. "Children of the Heavenly Father." Christ church, Cedar avenuo and Birch sticet-Rev. James Wltke. pastor. Ser vices at 10 10 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.; Sunday school, 9 a. m. St, Peter's, Prcscoll avenue Rev. John Randolph, pastor. Services at 10.30 n. m. i Sunday school, 9 a, in. Emmanuel Gorman-Polish Lutheran church, Recso street. Rev. Ferdinand Haltelmelor, paslor. Services In tho Ger man language at 10 30 it. m. St. Paul's, Short nvemic-Servlces nt 10.30 n. m. and 7.30 p. m.i Sundny school at 2.30 p. m. ReV. Howard Kunklo will occupy pulpit. " EnglMi Evnngellcnl Lutheran Church of llic Holy Trinity, comer Adams ave nue nnd Mulberry street Rev. 12. F. Hit ler. A. M., pastor. Services, 10.30 n. m, and 7.30 p. m.i moinlng subject, "Tito Mole In Thy Brother's Eye"! ovenlng subject, "No Man Llveth or Dleth to llhmtclf": Sunday school, 12 m.i Luther League, fi.tj p. m. Seats free. All wel come. Giuco Evangelical Luthcian church (General Synod), corner of Mulbeny sticet and Piescntt avenue Rov. Luther Hess "Waring, pastor. 9.10 a. m., Sunday school! lono a. 111., dlvlno woishlp, with sermon: 7.13 p. tit., Young Pcoplo'H Socie ty of Chilstlan Endeavor: 7.13 p. m , uven lug woishlp. with sol nion. Good music. Everybody welcome. Miscellaneous, All Souls' UnlveiBallst Church, rino street, between "Adams and Jcfteison ave nuesRev. Thomas B. Pnvnc, pastor. Di vine service, with sermon, nt 10 30 11, m. Hiibjeet, "Tho Power of Habit." Sunday school at 12 m. Seats free. Stiangets cor dially welcomed. No evening set vice. Fico Methodist chin eh, Finn chnpol, Gieon Rldgo S. D. Moltcr, pastor. Meet ing on Sabbath "As follows: Pleaching nt 10 30 and 7.30. Class meeting at cjoso cf moinlng service. Mld-weolt prayer moot ing Thin day at 7.4, p m. Everybody Is coidlallv Invited to come. Ail seats free. Gospel Tabernacle church, Jortois"on avenue, Dunmorc James Lelshman, pas tor. Preaching at 10.30 a. m. nnd 7.30 p. m. Bible school nt 12 m. Young People's meeting, 6 30 p. m. Dr. II. S. Phillips will pi each morning nnd evening. Chrlstlnn and Missionary Alliance meetings Tues dav, 2 30 and 7.30 p. m. Plymouth Congrcgatlonnl church. Jack son street Rev. W. G. Jenkins, Pont y Piydd, South Wales, will occupy the pul pit. Morning service nt 10 30; ovenlng service at 7.30: Sabbath school at 12 m.; Sabbath school at Sherman Avenuo at 2.13 p. m. Chilstlan chinch. Noith Main avenuc Prenehlng bv the pastor. Rev. Robert W. Clvmer, ot 11 a. m. nnd 7.30 p. m. Morn ing subject, "In tho Hands of God;" oven lng, "Commeiclallsm, or tho Spit It of tho Dollar." This Is the (list sermon In a series on "The Opponents of the Chmch." Special music. All are welcome. Plist Pilmltlve Methodist Church, Green Rldgo Rev. G. Lees, pastor. Regular services at 10 30 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sub jects, morning. "Unrecorded Workers"; evening, "What Is Conscience?" Class meeting after morning sermon. Sunday school at 2 30 p. m. All welcome. Calvary Reformed church, Monioo ave nue and Gibson street Rev. Mai Ion L. Flror. pastor. Services Sunday at 10 30 a. in. and 7"0 p. m. Holy communion at both services. SUNDAY-SCHOOL LESSON FOR JUNE 22 TEMPEBANCE LESSON. Bom, xiii: 8-14. BY REV. j. n. aiLDERT, D. D. Secretary of American Society ot IUlIglous Education. INTRODUCTION. TRANSFER Tho lesson committee sus pending Its studies In the life of Paul, has diiectcd us to a passage lu one of Paul's letters. Many will lcgiet this. Tho chaim and lascination in tho wondou'ul stoiy make ono desire to follow It con tinually. And jet the themo of our pies ent lesson Is alwajs luteiestlng and 1m poitant. Besides, tho committee, io spondlng to numcious petitions, feels obligated to give a tempeianco lesson at least once a year. Thnt subject cnteis heio In Us usual Biblical w.iv, as a pait of a moio extended thought. Let tem peuince alwajs appear In Us relations to other gteat virtues. PAUL The author ot the book fiom which the lesson Is taken vvab n man of gi eat learning (Acts xll:3). Raised a Phailsco (Acts xxv I: 3), ho eaily Imbibed the feelings ot hostility toward Chilst lans. Conv cited while on his way to Damascus (Acts ix:l-9), ho became an earnest advocate ot tho causo which ho had so bittcily opposed. Tho twolvo men whom Jesus called to be apostles having devoted themselves to tho ministry among tho Jews, Paul was chosen bv tho Holy Ghost to ho tho apostlo of tho Gentiles (Acts lx:13). For that scivlco ho was qualified by visions and revelations (If Cor. xlI:l-4). which, added to his natuial and acquit cd talents, placed him In tho fiont innk among ministers (HCor. xl:3), and gave him n commanding Influcnto in tho chinch. Solemnly set npai t at An tloeh (Acts xll:l), ho went westward on a seilcs of missionary tours pi caching nnd establishing churches. But, because ho was not ono of tho oilglual twelve, neither a, peisonal acquaintance ot Jesus, nnd boc.i'usQ his views weie peculiar, ho was tegiirded with suspicion by many and compelled to nsscit and defend his authority. Ills wiltlngs ronstituto tha laigest section of the New Testament. ROMANS. Paul wrote thirteen letters, some say fouiteen, the book of Hebiows being In dispute. Tho one before us 19 the sixth In tho order of time, It having been picccded by 1 Thessalonlans, It '"hessalonians, I Corinthians, J I Coilnth lans and Gniatlans. It was wiltten at Cot Inth A. D. 38, Expecting to visit Rome on his way to Spain (Rom. xv:2l), ho de bited to pauso theio mid lender somo sci vlce. (Rom. 1:10. Ho had many fi lends In the Impel la I city (seo chapter xvl), whom ho was anxious to meet. Thnt tho way might be piepared for his visit ho wioto this letter and sent It by tllo hand nf Phebo. It Is the most elaborate of all Ills vv tilings, Godot, mils it "Tho Cnthe dial nf thn Chilstlan Faith." .Coleildga sn.vs, "It is tho pmfouiidcst book lu ex istence." A whole llbiary has been wiltten lnv Us exposition. Somo of Its statements cover thn vastest thomes that over engaged tho mind of man. Heio Is tho bnttlcgiound of Protestant sects, Tho letter contains Paul's Idea of tho Gospel. Us elder themo being "Justification by Faith." Tho Mist cloven chnpteis mo iloc tilunl, and (hey fmm tho secuio basis for tho pine Ileal dhcctlons contained lu the closing chaptcis. EXPOSITION. To appieclato-tho full foico of tho seven veises that form our lesson ono needs to read at least the entire piuc(lcal pait of tho epistle, chaptcis xllxv, In this way only may bo obtained tho sweep and swing of the thought of this gieat man, Still, thoio nro thieo points which may bo piolltably conflicted, even though detached fiom all that preceded and followed. NEW LAW. In veises 8, 9 and 10 tho npostlo enjoins love as tho piulstlan nilo of life. In another plnro ho calls It "the bond of pei fectuess" (Col. III:H), Theiu mo thieo manifestations of love-that which Is due to God, that which Is duo to one's neighbor (Matt. xxll.M3), and that which Is duo to tho followers of Chi 1st. Paul Is dealing hero wl(h tho last foim, "Lovo ono another," ho says. In an HON. ROBERT L. TAYLOR foimcr Governor ot Tennessee, suld of Obteoriathy: "When a centuiy lator historians are sifting tho events of this time for the epoch-making tllscovciles of science and civilization tliuio will bo few chaptcis more impoitant, I think, than that devoted to tho reformation lu medicine which will have come about thiough tho acceptance and practice of Dr. Still's system known as Osteo pathy." For free Osteopathic literature, addiess Dr. llcrbt. I. Km man, 15J0 North Washington avenuo, Scranton, Pa. other plnre (I. Thess. lv:D), ho dcdaio that Christians ato taught of God to do this, and John asset ts (I. John Iv!ll-l2)( that wo ought so to lovo because God loved us, and becausu Jesus commanded us so to do (t, John lllill: John xv:l.). Peter, nmi cover, fhvs tho tmnie, but uiges that tho love ho with puro lieait and fer vent (L Peter II2J), But 111 the lesson Paul iuils (bo law In a moid complcto foim. "Owe no man anything bit to love." Ho deems lovo to ho a debt, ono that can hover bd discharged, which one must ho nlvvnjs paying. Ho would hind Christians together by mutlinl hn'ectloli, its every planet lu tho solar s.vstom Is bound to every oilier planet nnd as all win Ids lu all B.vstoniH obey tho law or giiivltatlon. This Is tho new law under which hellcveiH nto placed. Tho old law legalaled men's conduct by statute, lu iiiimtral lo regulations weio Imposed nmi Judges wcu itppUntcd to ndjust differ enci-j mi that the lights of menibcis ot th.i Jewish chinch might bo seemed. This new law does not abolish tho deca logue -It founts It (Rom. 111:31), because lo'o works no ovll to one's neighbor (t, Tim. i:C). NEW DAY.-Voiscs 11 nnd 12. "Now It Is high tlmo to nwalto out of sleep, for now is our salvatlan neaier than whon wo believed. The night Is far spent, tho day is at hand." Thu Inspired wrllois weio tho pessimists. They did not Ionic bacUvvnid, hut forvvald for tho golden cin (Keel. vllilO). Fully nwnic ot tho ovll In tho wotld and deeply dlsttcsod on ac count of It, they did not thciefoio con clude that all things weio hastening to juln. On tho contimy, ,tho belief that tho gcncuil tendency was towuid a bet ter state; that the outcome would ho to the glory of God (Phil. 11:11). With the piophcls oveiy dark plcluio was lighted up by tho piomlso of Messiah (Mai. lv:l 2). With the apo there was the ex pectation that Jc Aould come again (II. Tim. Iv.R). Not i.i'e least ot the ser vices icndcied by piophcts and Apostles was the awakening of hope In minds that otherwise might liavo been filled with despair. So lu Iho lesson Paul calls at tention to tho period 'in which he lived. "The night" the time of daikness and ignoianco, of sin and oppiesslon "Is far spent. "Tim day is at hand," tho tlmo of light, ot Joy, and good will, Is being usheied in. He would lmvo tho Roman Christians ic.ill7r that they were enter ing upon a new eia. which Abinham (John 111:36). and Kaeharlas (Luko 1:7S though separated by contuiles. lcjolccd to two. He deslied them to know their ex alted privileges, as chlldicn of tho day (I. Thess. v:3-8), and calls special atten tion to the fact that thev had flist be lieved (II. Cm. vi:2), an earnest of what they might expect.' That they might bo prepared for this new tlmo (Heb. tv:7) ho exhoits them to nwake out of oleep (Eph. v":4), to shako off tho stupor that had settled down upon tho catnal world, and bring Into fullest activity all ot their tedcemed powcis. NEW WALK. Veises 12 and U. Tho apostlo next exhibits the conduct be coming to a Clliistlan In this new' day. That conduct ho calls a walk, a favoilto expression, used by him thirty times in his epistles, also by the other sacred wi It ers (Gen. v:2l; I. John 1:7). Tho follower of Jesus Is not a peimancnt dweller heio (Heb xlil:ll). but ho Is on a joinnoy. tluoiigh theso earthly relations to an eternal home. Neither Is ho expected to remain In a IWod tvpo of chai actor, but to bo continually adv.uulng (Hob. vl:l), fiom the lower lo tho higher (Phil. 111:11). Both of theso Ideas ato beautifully cx piessed by tho teim walk, a piogiess, stop by step, little by little, tow.aid ,i goal. Chiistian living is heio presented under two heads, negatively nnd posi tively, what is Impioper and ought to be shunned, what Is propcily and ought to he encouiaged. Both sides ato put forth with boldness and clearness. "Cast off the woiks of daikness," ho s.ivs the deeds that have been allowed In tho for mer da.vs cannot ho tolerated In this (Eph. v:3; . Cor. vt.9-10). What deeds? Ho enumerates "rioting, drunkenness, chambeilng. Wantonness, strife and envy ing," each of which subjects would lepny cat ef ul and piolonged study. All Christ ians aio expected to bo fieo fiom these, and to legal d them as belonging to that old life which they have renounced. Ah, but they aie in a woild of sin, constantly exposed lo udvci suites! So comes tllo posltlv'o ptecept, "Put on tho armor of light" all thoso appliances furnished in tho Gospel for peisonal sccuilty (Eph. vl:13; 1. Thes. v.S). The weapons in God's nimory nro all spiritual but mighty (II. Cor. x:4). And then, defended, livo "honestly," or discreetly, as tho margin 1ms It bestow thought and caro to havo our action light. Then conies tho final command, "Put 3'0 on the Lord Jeslis Cliiist," nnd miiko no provisions lor tho lust of tho flesh. The old light be tween tho two natiiies (I. Peter il:ll), is heio recognized, and tho secret of victory shown (Gal. v:lo). CONCLUSION. 1. Nenily nineteen centuiles have passed away since Paul wrote. Tho day, -then ushcilng In, has advanced toward high noon. The spi ending laj.s of light then sneaking tho east, pour tlown their efful genco on half the globe. Much moic eai nestly ought oveiy tiuo follower of Christ to lejolce. J. But, alas! many of tho evil piactlces, then considered nut of place, as belonging to a tmmer eia, still linger. "Rioting, diiinkeniiess, chambering" tha long catalogue hi sickening detail dls gtaces our civilisation. Thn dilnk habit, tho saloon, tho houso of shame, tho low theater, the prise light, the gamnllng den, nil pander to tho lower natuie. Men ot God, set your faces ngalnst the-e things. 3. A elm Ion voice ought to go through tho land pioclalmliig with apostolic foieo the law of lovo and the life of piulty. Speed o on, ye regeneiatlng foices of tho Gos pel (Eph. JvtJO. MAY SEXL TO ANYBODY. Neutrals in War Not to Be Expected to Shut Up Shop, In tho May number of the Noith American Review, W. L. Ponfleld, so licitor of the state department, dis cusses with gieat elabointlon tho leg ality of "Hiltlsh Purchases of War Sup plies In the United States." The ques tion Is examined In the light of the pro visions ot International law nnd ot tho pructlec of tho great powers, especially of tho United Stutcs, nnd Mr, Penlleld comes to the conclusion that tho un varying principle applicable to such cases Is that which was piopounded as caily in 1793 by Alexander Humllton, with the approval of Thomas Jeffeison, to the 'effect that "tho pin chasing with in and exporting from thu United States, by way of merchandise, articles commonly called continb.tnd, being gen erally warllko liistiuiiieuts nnd mili tary stores, Is fiee to all the parties at war, and is not to bo Inteifeicd with." Mr. Ponfleld Intimates that the ctlt Iclsms legal ding British purchases of hoi ses and mules u Ameilca for use In South Africa have been due to con fusion of Idens with leganl to tho du ties actually owing by a neutral state nnd the duties assumed or supposed to bo owing by Its citizens or subjects ,to the belligerent stutes. He Hays; "If the doctilne weie otherwise, under tho law of nations, the conditions of - . . . DOMESTIC And hcic Is a scimouctto on thn garbage pall. Text, II Kings, lv, 40: "There Is death lu tho pot." Theme An Impottnnl factor In homo sanitation, Flist Head tlcwaict Second Head Bo Will lied I Thlltl Hend-Bo wlscl , Conclils!on-"Wntclt out!" "Eternal vlgllnnco Is tho pilco of llbeity." It an thing hits to bu neglected dur ing (bo summer, don't let It bo tho gaibago pall. Dust on tho piano Is bad. Specks on the minor or win dows mo nnnoylng. You can't nlwavs find tlmo to mnko calto for lea nor plo for dessott. Tho sheets nnd towels may havo to bo folded and put under a weight to snvo honing! tho baby wear coloicd slips to cconomlzo In washing. All theso limitations may bo grievous lu a measmc, but they aio not of vital Impoitanuc. Tho cnto ot tho garbaga pull Is. Death and dealt itctlon nit on tho rim of the neglected pall and bacteria 4 and mlcinbes malevolent ojics multi ply npace. Dectjlng fruit and vege tables arc Just as poisonous ns meat, only not qullo so noticeable. The best gaibago can, from a sani tary point ot view. Is ot galvanized Iron, with a cover of tho same. It .von llvo in tho city, where the health dcpaitment minions play "Ono old cat" with your pall, tos.lng It with Infinite abandon fiom sidewalk to cait and back again, It Is tho only kind that can "stand tho racket" for any length of tlmo If ou men suburbanite, or a dwell er on biond aetcs, any whole iccep taclc, tin or oven wood, will do, pio vldod It Is frequently scalded, disin fected and diled out. One of the five gallon kcioseno enns makes a voiy good pnll, with a pleco ot baling who fastened in for a handle, keep an old btoom for cleaning out tho pnll. Take It out on tho grass, turn the hoso or teakettle on It and sciub. Once a week a disinfectant Is In or der. A good ono to keep on hand Is piepared In this wnv: Dissolve a hall' pint of washing soda In sit quatts of boiling water. A cupful of this add ed to tho cleaning water will bo quite sufficient. Do not throw tho contents ot your pnll, If It bo trimmings and parings of vegetables, etc., on tho gntdeu to de cay. If there nto ho animals on tho placo to eat them, either bury, and thus enrich the soil, or bum. If tho latter, thy out flist, so ns not to ciack tho stove. Oinngo and lemon peeling, peach, apricot and chetry pits make admirable kindling when dried. Bones but nod, and pounded, nto excel lent for making hens lay, or for giv ing an Impetus to your roso bushes or grapo vines. If ou have no drain and nro forced to throw jour dish water out on the giound, a solution of cop pcias (a pound and a half to a gallon of water is a good proportion), should bo spilnklcd mound oneo or twice a week. Lastly, lcmcmber thnt upon on. Madame Chatelaine, tests much of tho responsibility for tho comfoit nnd health of your household. Thcro Is occasionally a servant wdio may ho depended upon to enrry out your in structions without jour peisonal at tention, but such mi ono Is a iitra avis. The wlso woman lookcth well to tho wajs of her household, and even to tho unromantic but essentiul garb ago pail. With cherries still In season try cheiry jolly for dessert. Soak half a box of gelatine in half n cup of cold water for an hour. Add a scant pint of boiling wnter. and thrce-quarleis of a cup of sugar, and stir until dissolved. Add one cupful of shetry antl the juice of a lemon. peace of the neutral state would be al most more burdensome than the state of war between tho belligerents; as, in case of war between two gieat Euro pean poweis, like Grent Britain and ft $ ft' ' ipiuttt? npirninT. tttit?9? & 3. iera By a special arrangement with the ' publishers of the Cosmopolitan Magazine and tha Woman's Home Companion, The Tribune (3 able to offer these two high-class magazines to any person who is a subscriber to The Tribune for one year each for the small sum of $ 1 .25; Cosmopolitan Magazine (one year) $1.00 Woman's Home Companion (one year) 1.00 $2.00 The Tribune Offers the Two for $1.25 Everybody buys one or more magazines each month probably a great many of The Trib une's readers are buying one or both of these, as they are among the leading and most popular of lit erary publications. This offer gives you an opportunity to save seventy-five cents, simply because you are a subscriber to The Tribune. To Paid-Lip Subscribers The Tribune places only one restriction on this offer. A subscriber's subscription must be paid to the current month, as it would be manifestly unfair to expect The Tribune to forward sub scription money to these publications while The Tribune's account remains unpaid, A subscriber whose subscription Is paid has but to hand $1.25 to The Tribune and he will receive the two magazines each month for one year. To Non-Subscribers You can avail yourself of this offer by simply ordering The Tribune, to be paid for at ths regular rate of 50 cents per month. You can then secure the two magazines by paying $1.25. To Subscribers Who Wish To Pay for The Tribune in Advance You can save a lot of money by paying for The Tribune In advance. If you havo been.paylng by tho month or at the end of the year, and wish to pay for The Tribune a year in ad vance, you can get The Tribune, The Cosmopolitan and the Woman's Home Companion, each for, one year, for $6.25, just 25 To Contestants in The Tribune's Educational Contest You should explain this liberal offer to those you ask to subscribe for The Tribune. If they will pay you $1.25 In addition to the price of The Tribune they will receive these (wo magazines one year. Sample copies of the magazines will be furnished you free. Here are the prices, wherp. The Tribune subscription s paid In advance ; t The Tribune one month and the magazines one year, , . $1.75 The Tribune three months and the magazines one year 2,5.0 The Tribune six months and the magazines one year , 3,75 The Tribune one year and the magazines ono year , 6.25 Those wishing to take advantage of this, offer should hand their money to The Tribune at once and their subscriptions will commence with the first number of the magazines published after the subscription Is received. , - - t '., - - A. . . . 4M-f-MM- 4"f-M-4- -f-M-f MMf Menu for Sundau. June 22 BREAKPA8T. Cunnnta on tho Stem. Radishes In Ice. Broiled Bacon. Spanish Omelet. Rolls. CofYue. DINNER. Sptlt-Pca Soup. Ci onions. Pickled Reims. Rlpo Olives, Roast Chlckon, Cm 1 nut Jelly, Rico. Now Pptatocs. Romalno Salad. Chccso Stinws. Chetry Jelly. Black Coffee. StIPPGR. Chicken Salad. , Gilllcd Sweet Potatoes. " Cream1 Cheese. ',', Ginger Pound Cake. Tea. -H4--f-"f Sttaln, nnd pour n little In the' bottom' of a jelly mould that has been ilnscd out with cold water, and set It on the Ice. Keep the lest of tho liquid Jelly on tho buck of tho litnge, to prevent hntdcnlug. Havo ready a hnlf pound of large cheiiles, which have been pitted, and the meat of a hazel nut lnscited In place of the stone. As tho Jelly hnrdens put In a Inyer of chei rlcs, then moro Jelly, and so on until tho mould Is full. Set nway to get perfectly cold. When ready to servo turn out on a bed of fruit leaves, rinsing them hist to bo suto they nro qutto clean. Chetry lnegiii' may also ho made and kept In stock for a lefiesliing summer drink. Mash two quatts of ebonies and pour over them ono quni t of vinegnr. Put in tin enrtheu bowl and set In a tool place for two dajs. Stiain through a muslin bag, nnd to each pint of liquid allow threo-quar-ters of a pound of sugar. Put over tho tiro and boll slowly for fifteen minutes. Bottle. Word comes from Pails that a fa voilto way of serving crawfish this summer Is to have them finely minced Into a sort of "supieme." and thon placed lu a large baked potato. Among tho most artistic and Inde structible of summer furnishings mi tho chnlrs, divans, tables, tnbiirets, mliror and plctme flames made of pi allies glass. Thtt natural gteen fibre Is not only chniactcilzed bv Its lestful vetdant coloiing but bv its 10 slstanco to both excessive dampness and excessive dryness, nnd is perma nently pietty and pleasing In so simple a matter ns slicing ba con thcro Is a right waj' and a wiong. Laj- jotlf bacon on a board with the ilnd side down. Then with a very sharp knife, cut tho bacon In thin, uni form slices down to tho rind, but do not try to cut thiough It. AVhcn you have a sufficient number of slices cut run the knlfo under, keeping It cloe to tho rind, nnd tho slices will be free. After j-our bacon is sliced off do not throw away tho ilnd as useless. Sciub oft tho outsldo with plonty o fvvatcr and a vegetable biush, and uso tho rind with the scraps nf fat lonialnlng to season j-our diled pea soup, or j'our kettle of "eicens." "Split pea" soup, by the wnj Is ono of tho tastiest, most niitiltious and most economical ot soups. Put a cupful of tho pens to soak over night In thieo qunits of cold water, having first washed them thoroughly. Tho next morning put In a saucepan, add ing ft ham bono If jou have, It, or a littlo pleco of bacon and thn rind. Germany, if It were forbidden to citi zens of tho United States to sell to either belligerent all articles which might be contraband of war. It would substantially annihilate our commerce; THE TRIBUNE'S ii ii ii ii-" ii ii' ii irv ii i i m ir 'cr to Sil cents more than you have been paying for Off ' -t -i '-'--- r, v . -n. "M Am .M.w jK iu vH bCMQ Li adding mora water fiom time to time ns tcqutrcib When nearly ready ,tn serve pass the peas through n sieve and add to the pulx enough stock water or milk to makoxii soup about tho consistency of crenm. Thicken slightly with a tahlcspoouftlt of flour nnd ono of butler cooked together' nnd miitlo smooth by a halt cupful of the liquor, before adding to tho pot. This thickening will keep the benvy part o the soup from settling to tho bottom. Servo with croutons. A good diled beau soup may bo mada In tha samt waj The housekeeper who ban como to look with unconcealed suspicion upon almost everj thing edible ns llablo to adultetallnii at tho tutuds of tho wily mniitifnetiiier or grocer, may tike to comb-honej-nsiire nt least that there Is the genuine woik of tho bee. Tho head of the Inigost bee supply houso In the country has hnd a stand ing 'offer of n thoiisnnd dollars out for several j'oais. to go to any one who could furnish a fairly good coun terfeit box of comb-honey. Thnt Rcmes'of people hav tried goes without saving; but the Ingenuity of man, even with n thousand dollar bill hanging In front of him, Ims failed to produeo even nn appioxlmnte pre sentment, Nor Is the stinlned honey always open to suspicion. Tons of ab solutely puro honej aio shipped to the east from Ailzntui ami California ev erj' j car, and when the bees them selves me doing so well It would be supeifhious for man add his lahoia to thclis. That thorn nie different gindes uf honey In well known-Homa iiillnllelv piefer.tble lu flavor lo otb ei a; but the glutosn Imitation may only be femed at the hands of the cheap and unielinblo gtoccr. In Hliiilncd hoiicj. as with iipleos. teas and coffees, tlie consumer Is laigelv at the mercv of tho grorer. Hence the advisability of adapting Pnlonlus' ndvlee to Hamlet, nnd "The honest giocer found, and his adoption tried, 'pplo him to thy soul with hoops of steel." In this connection, n woid of de fense for "the butcher, tho baker, the candlestick maUei." That there nio rogues and tilcKs in all t lades Is, tin foitunatelv, ti no. but that dishonest methods arc moio cpeclallv chara'. teilstlc of rcitnlu trades and profes sions than othcis Is lo he doubted. It we go on the nsumiitlnn that "all men mo lints" It Is almost an Incen tive for them to become so, while If, on his honor, that his customer trusts him and is willing to pay a fair price for a first-class article, it is to his own advantage to seo that she has It. If any one gets taken In. jou will usually find It the brow-bcatlng. hag gling, suspicious customoi. This is human natuie Specially delicious is the Devonshire clotted cream, stivcd with strnwber tles or black caps. Put a panful of new milk on tho tho Heat gradually to the scalding point, but do not boll. Leave on the stovo for about half an hour: thon sot away in n cool placo for live or six boms, until tho cicam1 has ilscn. This Will keep for somo time. Crjslalllzed mango served with nuts and inlslns ma'tcs a good finale to a dinner, and 't Is not at all hard to picp.uo at home. Cut tho fruit cioss wlso Into thlc'c slices, picking out nil tlie seeds. Dip each slice In the beat en while of egg. nnd then In flno crjs talllzed sugar. Dty on sieves In a cool oven. EMMA PADDOCK TELFORD. f 4 while the burden of policing with ships and soldleis the thousands of miles of our sea-coast, would make the state of peace perhaps even moio expensive than the costs of war." "r t f .,,,,2, i The Iribune alone. Jr If. & seniors '';!