The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 31, 1902, Page 12, Image 12

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

,5 i
- V1J"
" 4j
I :&
: i
. iV-v.
ABEltVIOE or unusual Interest will
bo held at the Penn Avenue
BnptlHt church on Sunday morn
ing. All the members of the church and
congregation nro requested to be pres
ent. The services will consist ot spe
cial music by the choir, sermon by the
pastor on "qhrlst at Home," reception
of new members and communion. Dr.
Pierce has Issued n pastoral letter to
the members nnd a large attendance la
expected. While It Is understood that
nil members of a church are supposed
to 'bo always In attendance nt the
church services., yet It Is commendable
to appoint special days throughout the
yenr when extra effort can bo made to
reach many who nro often unavoidably
detained or who are frequently absent
from the regular services of the church.
Mnny churches should frequently ap
point "family day" services.
Universalists to liaise a Building
At a recent meeting called for the
special purpose, All Souls' tJnlversnllst
church voted with great enthusiasm to
accept the pledge recently make to It
of $500 towards a new church, und ap
, pointed a committee, of which Alder
man Howe Is the head, to begin the
raising of a building fund of not less
than $20,000.
This action marks a distinct step In
ndvance on the part of the parish and
registers Its determination to play a
larger part In the religious life of Scran
ton than It has hitherto done. The
Ladles' Aid of the parish Is planning a
monster fair, to be held next fall, In
the Interests of the same fund.
Religious Notes.
The Methodist ministers of Scranton
will meet In Klin Park church on June
2 ut 10.30 a. m. Rev. M. S. Godshall,
of Waverly, Pa., will present an article
on "Sabbath or Sunday."
Rev. It. W. Clymor, of the First
Christian church of this city, will pre
sent a paper next Monday morning be
fore the Haptist Ministerial conference
In the' Penn Avenue church, on "The
Place of the Christian Church Among
Other Churches."
The Kcv. B. P. Raymond, D. D LL.
.. president of Weslcyan university,
Mlddletown, Conn., one of the oldest
and most noted colleges of the Metho
dist church, Is to occupy the platform
in Kim Park at both the morning and
evening services tomorrow.
The proposed revision of the West
minster Confession of Faith and the
New Statement of Doctrine, formulated
hy a committee and recommended for
adoption by the recent General Assem
bly of the Presbyterian church in the
United States ot America ought to in
terest all Presbyterians. Dr. McLeod
will speak nn this subject tomorrow in
the First Presbyterian church.
Knglish Evangelical Lutheran church
of the Holy Trinity, Adams avenue and
Mulberry street, Ttev. K. F. Ititter, A.
M., pastor. Services at 10.30 a. m. and
7.o0 p. m. In the morning the pastor
will preach a special sermon, giving an
account ot the meeting of the synod at
Kaston. Sunday school at 12 o'clock;
Luther league at 12 m. Seats all free.
All welcome.
Methodist Episcopal.
Elm Park Methodist Kpiscopnl church
iDr. C. M. Glftln, pastor. Prayer and
praise at .30 a. m. At 10.30 a. m., Dr. B.
P. Raymond, L.L. D., president of Wca
leyan university, will preach. Class
meeting in Sunday school room at close
ot morning services. Sunday school at 2
j). m.; Junior League nt 3.30 p. m.; Senior
League at 0.30. At 7.30, President Ray
mond will preach. Strangers are wel
come. Simpson Methodist Episcopal Church
Rev. H. C. McDermott, D. D., pastor.
Preaching at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
Sunday school at 12m. Junior league at
:! p. m. Epworth league at 0.30 p. m. The
pooplo cordially Invited to these services.
St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal church
I P. Doty, pastor. At 10 u. m,, meeting
of Brotherhood; 10.30 a. m morning wor
ship and sermon; 10.45 a. m., Sunday
school; 3.35 p. m.. Junior League; C.30 p.
m., Epworth, League; 7.30, evening wor
ship. Strangers and all others welcome.
Providence Methodist Episcopal church
Rev. Georgo A. Cure, pastor. The
Brotherhood of St. Paul meet .ut 10 a. m.
Preaching at 10.30 a. m.; subject, "Christ's
Example for .Hours of, Darkless.1' Sun
day school at 2 p. m.r Epworth League
at 6.43; topic, "The Purposes of His Com
ing," Nellie Benjumln, leader. Preaching
at 7.30; subject, "The Apostle to Africa
David Livingstone."
Asbury Methodist Episcopal church,
corner Monscy uvenuo and Delaware
street Rev. Charles A. Benjamin, pastor.
Devotional meeting of the Brotherhood
of St. Paul at 9.30 n. m. Preaching at
10.30 a. m., subject, "Christ Our Peace."
K .
Old Ago
"I suffered for eix years with con
stipation and Indigestion, during
Which time I employed several phy.
siclans, but tbey could not reach my
case," writes Mr. O. Popplewell, of
Eureka Springs, Carroll Co., Ark. "I
felt that there was no help for me,
could not retain food on my stomach :
had vertigo and would fall helpless to
the floor. Two years ago I com.
tneuced taking Dr, Pierce's
Medical Discovery and little ' Pellets,'
and improved from the start. After
taking twelve bottles of the 'Discov
ery ' I was able to do light work, and
have been improving ever ince. I
am now in good health for one of day
age 60 years. I owe it all to Poctar
ncrcc's aeaiciues."
Sunday school nt 2.30 p. m. Epworth
League nt 6.30 p., m, Preaching at 7.30,
subject, "The Oospcl Meeting tho Test of
tho Present Time." Prayer meeting,
Wednesday nt 7.30' p. tn. Business meet
ing of the Brotherhood of St. Paul on
the second nnd fourth Tuesdays of each
month, at 7.30 p. m. Special music at
each service. Scats free and all nro wel
come. Ash Street Methodist Episcopal church
Rev. J. R. Austin, pastor. Morning
preaching ncrvlco at 10.30 o'clock. ClaBS
mod lug nt 11.30 a. m., Charles Croop,
lender; Sunday school nt 2 p. m Peter
Hartmnn, superintendent; tho Epworth
Leaguo meeting nt 6.45 p. m., Georgo
llnrtman, leader. Evening preaching
scrvlco at 7.30, subject, "Christ In So
ciety." v
Court Street Methodist Episcopal
church Rev. a. C. Lyman, pastor, Lovo
feast, 9.30 n. m., followed by tho Lord's
supper; Sunday school, 11.45 a. m., O. R.
Clark, superintendent; Junior League nt
2.30 p. m.; Epworth League, 6.30 p. m.;
Epworth League missionary service nt
7.30. Seats free. Strangers are wel
come. Embury Methodist Episcopal Church
Rev. James Bennlnger, pastor. Preaching
scrvlco nt 10.30. Subject, "Saill.'s Eleva
tion to Kingship." Class meeting at 11.30.
Sunday school at 2 p. m. Epworth leaguo
nt C.30; leader, Mary Parsons. Evening
preaching scrvlco nt 7.30. Subject, "Sam
son, or Feet In Slippery Places." Second
In tho series on tho llfo and character of
African Methodist Episcopal church,
Howard place Dr. D. S. Bcntley, pastor.
Preaching at 10.30 a. m., subject, "Tho
Fearlessness. of Faith"; communion will
follow. Sunday school, 2.30 p. m.; Chris
tian Endeavor prayer meeting, 7.15 p. m.;
preaching at 8 p. m., subject, "The Re
ward of Christian Triumph." A cordial
welcome to all.
Penn Avenue Baptist Church, Penn avo-.
nue, between Spruce and Linden streets.
Strangers always welcome. Preaching
morning at 10.30 and evening at 7.30 by tho
pastor, Rev. Robert F. Y. Pierce, D. D.
Morning prayers In the lower temple at
9.45. The morning hour will bo devoted
to tho Family Day services, including the
reception to the new members and com
munion. All members ot tho church aro
urged to be In attendance. Sunday school
at the home church at 2 o'clock and at
tho Amerman mission at 3.30 p. m. Young
People's meeting nt (J.45. At tho evening
hour service there will be special music
and a brief sermon from tho topic,
"Breaking Your Record." 1
First Baptist church. South Muln ave
nue Rev. S. F. Mathews, pastor. The
usual services Sabbath morning and
evening, 10.30 a. m. and' 7.30' p. m. The
Lord's supper will be observed at the
closo of the evening service. Sunday
school at 2 p. ni Dr. R. G. Bcddoc, su
perintendent. The Baptist Young Peo
ple's union service, (i.sop. m., Jn assem
bly room. Prayer meeting, Wednesday
evening at 7.311 o'clock. All aro wclcomo
to these services.
Jackson Street Baptist church Men's
morning prayer meeting at 9.45, Brother
Robert llolley, leader. Morning sermon
at 10.30 by the pastor. Rev. Thomas de
Gruchy, 11. d.; topic, "Living After
Dentil." Sunday school at 2 p. m., John
Lloyd, superintendent. Evening services
at 7 sharp, praise awl song service, with
orchestra, followed by a short address;
topic, "Lessons from Memorial Day."
This service Is bright and full ot song.
Tho public Is welcome. Seats are all free.
Green RlrlKO Baptist church. Mousey
avenue Morning prayer meeting at !M5
o'clock. Preaching at 10.30 a. m, and 7.3J
p. in., by the newly-elected pastor, Rev.
IT. S. Potter, late of Albany, N. Y. This
Is tho pastor's tlrst Sunday in Green
Ridge, nnd It is hoped there will be a
largo crowd to greet him. The Lord's
supper will bo observed after the morn
ing sermon. Sunday school will follow
the morning service; meeting of the Ju
nior Baptist Young People's union at
3.30 p. m.: meeting of the Senior Baptist
oung People's union at 6.30 p. m.
Shiloh Baptist church, corner Mulberry
street and Adams avenue Rev. J. B.
Boddle, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m., by
Rev. J. R. Brown, subject, "Seeking the
Lost." Sunduy school at 2.30 p. m.
Preaching at 7.45 p. m,, subject, "The
Last Supper"; also communion at this
First Presbyterian church Services nt
10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Dr. McLeod will
officiate, mornlpg and evening. He will
speak on "Tho Proposed Revision of the
Presbyterian Confession of Faith, nnd
the New Statement' of Doctrine," a sub
ject in which all Christians should be
interested. Strangers welcomed.
Green Ridge Presbyterian church Rev.
I. 3. Lansing, pastor; Rev. I R. Foster,
assistant. At 10.30 0. m., service of wor
ship, with address and the Lord's supper;
12 m. Bible school,H'16.30 p. m., Christian
Endeavor; 7.30 p. m evening! worship,
with. sermon by the pastor; subject, ."The
Presbyterian General ' Assembly and
Representative Christianity. All aro wel
oine. Washburn Street Presbyterian church
Rev. John P. Moffat, D. D. ..pastor. .Ser
vices' at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.; Bible
school at 12 m.; Christian Endeavor
Young People at (1.30 p. m. Prayer meet
ing, Wednesday at 7.30 p. m. Tho pas
tor will preach, morning and evening.
All welcome.
Adams Avenue chapel, New York
street The Rev. James Hughes will
preach at 10.30 a. m., subject, "Men See
Not the Llpht on tho Cloud." Sunduy
school at 3 o'clock, Mr. Chandler, su
perintendent; Christian Endeavor at 0.45,
consecration. Mr. Hughes will preach at
7.45, subject, "Old Shoes and Clouted, or
the Sin of Prevarication." You aro cor
dially invited to attend these services.
Capouso Chapel (Green Rldgo Presby
terian Church) Preaching 10.30 and 7.30 by
tho pastor, Rev. I,. R. Foster. Sundny
school, 3 p. m. Jilnlor Endeavor. 4 p.
in. Senior Endeavor, 0.30 p. m. Prayer
mooting, 7.30 Thursday evening-. Welcome
to nil.
St, Luke's parish Rev, Rogers Israel,
D, D., reclor; Rev. Edward J. Haughton,
curate. First Sunday after Trinity.
St. Luke's church 7,30 u. m., Holy com
munion; 9,15 a. m., Sunday school; 9.45 u.
in,, morning prayer; 10.30 a, .m., sermon
nnd holy communion; 7.30 p. m evening
prayer and sermon.
St. Mark's chapel, Diinmore 7.30 a. m
holy communion; 9.30 n. m., Sunday
solipol; 10.30 u. m., morning prayer and
sermon; 7.30 p. m., evening prayer und
sermon. '
St, George's, Olyphnnt 2.30, p. m., Bun
day school; 3.30 p. in., evening prayer and
Bust End mission', Prescott avenue
3.30 p. m., Sunday school.
South Bide, Fig street 2.30 p. m., Bun
day school.
Christ's Chinch, Washington avenue and
Purkstreet Rev. F, 8. Ballentlne, rector.
First Sunday after Trinity. Morning
prayer, holy communion, sermon, 10.30.
Sunday school,' 2.30. Evening prayer and
address on diocesan convention und
Bishop Talbot's fifteenth anniversary.
Reformed Episcopal,
Grace Reformed Episcopal church,
Wyoming avenue, below Mulberry street
Georgo L. Alrlch, pastor, Prayer and
praise service at 9.30 a. m.; dlvlno wor
ship at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.; com
munion at the morning service. Bishop
1, F. Stevens, D. D., ot South Carolina,
will be present and preach, morning and
evening. Confirmation In the evening.
Sabbath school, 12 ni.; Young People's
Society of Christian Endeavor, 6.30 p. m.
Seats frco. All welcome. Lesson study,
Wedncsduy at 7-30 p. m.j pruyer meeting
at S o'clock.
'&(' 1
fc- .'.u
Evangelical Lutheran,
Evangelical Lutheran First Sunday af
ter Trinity. Gospel, Luko xvl!lD-31. Epis
tle, I John lvtld-21.
Bt. Mark's, Fourteenth nnd Washburn
street Hev. A. L. Rnmcr, Ph. D., pastor.
Services at 10.30 a. tn. and 7.30 p. m.i Lu
ther League, 0.30 p. m. Sunday school,
12 m.
St. Paul's, Short avcnue-Rov. W. C. L.
Liitlcr, pastor. Services nt 10.30 a. m. and
7.30 p, m. ; Sunday school, 2.30 p. m. Rev.
Willis Beck, a recent graduate of the
theological seminary nt Philadelphia, will
preach morning and evening,
Christ church, Cedar nvenue and Birch
street Rev. James, Wltkc, pastor. Ser
vices at 10.30 a. m, and 7,30 p. m.; Sunday
school, 9 n, m.
St. Peter's, Prescott avenue Rev. John
Randolph, pastor.Servlces, nt 10.30 a. m.;
Sunday school, 2 p. m. '
Emmanuel German-Polish Lutheran
church, Reese street Rev. Ferdinand
Snttelmeler, pustor. Service In the Ger
man -.language at 10.30 n. m.; Sunday
school, 2 p. m.
Grace Evangelical Lutheran church
(general synod)', corner of Mulberry
street and Prescott avenue Roy. Luther
Hess Waring, pastor At 9.30 a. m:, Sun
day school: 10.30 a. m., Dlvlno worship;
tho pastor will preach Ills third anniver
sary Bermon'at this scr'vlco'on tho'Par
nble ot the iWer'-; '7.15' p. m., Young
People's Socle.'y of" Christian 'Endeavor;
7.43 p. m Divine worship; 'this sermon1
will ho the fifth' In" the series on "Hln-,
drnnces to the Growth of Christianity."
Tho subject will bo '"Strikes, nnd Strik
ers." Good music. Everybody welcome.
All Souls' Unlversnllst, Church,' Plnb
street, between Adams and Jefferson ave
nuesRev.' Thomns B. 'Payne, pastor. Dl
vlno .service, with sermon, nt 10.30, a. ni.
Subject, "Honoring 'Our Friltli." Simday
school nt "12 m. Seats free. Strangers
cordially welcomed. No evening services.
Gospel tabernacle, Jefferson averiu,
Dunmoro James Lelshman, pastor. Sun
day preaching services at '10.30 'a. m. ahd
nt 7.30 p. m.; Sunday school, 12 m.; Young
People's meeting. 6.30 p. m. An all-day
meeting of the Christian nnd Missionary
Alliance will be held on Tuesday 10.30
n. m., 2 p. m. and 7.30 p. m.
First Primitive Methodist church,
Green Ridge Rev. G. Lees, pastor. Morn
ing at 10.30, sacrament of tho Lord's sup
per will ho administered. Evening, at 7,
subject, "Vanity of Vanities, or Is Llfo
AVorth Living." All welcome.
First church (Christ Scientist), 519
Adams avenue Sunday services at 10.10
a. tn. and 7.30 p. m.; Sunday school 11.45
a. m subject, "God the Only Cause nnd
Creator." Testimonial meetings, Wednes
day evenings at 8 o'clock. The church Is
nlso open every day during tho week.
The Bible and all Christian Science liter
ature Is kept in its free public, reading
room. "Science and Health with tho Key
to Scripture," by Mary Baker Eddy, will
be loaned to Investigators without charge.
Visitors nnd letter of Inquiry aro wel
comed and given courteous attention and
Information free.
Calvary Reformed church, Monroo
avenue and Gibson street Rev. Marion
L. Piror, .pastor. Services Sunday at 10.30
n". m, and 7.30 p. m.: Simday school at
11.45 a. m.i Christian "Endeavor at 7 p. m.
Morning and evening sermons by the
ZI011 United Evangelical Church, 1120
Capouso avenue Rev. J. W. Messenger,
pastor. Preaching 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p.
ni. Sunday school, 9.30 a. m. Junior En
deavor, 4 p. m. Senior Endeavor, G.30 p.
m. All seats free. Everybody wclcomo to
all services.
nv nr.v. noiiKRT i v. pikrcb, d. d.
(From Author's Notes in "The Smirlav School
Leaon lllu-trator," Pulill.-lieil hy V. 11.
Hovel & Co., Chicago, 111.
LESSON iX-Paul at Lystra. Ac. 11:8
19. Golden Text "Thou therefore rmluro
hardness as a good soldier of Jesus
Christ." 11 Ti. 2:3.
Tho peoplo of Lystra wanted to wor
ship Paul and Barnabas because ot the
work thoy had wrought In the nnme of
Christ. While they wore preaching In this
city thoy beheld a poor "cripple" In the
congregation, and Paul, seeing that faith
In Jesus was springing up In Ills heart,
commanded the deformed 0110 to stand
upon his l'uct.
A marvelous cure was wrought and the
miracle of healing created a profound Im
pression. The heathon peoplo at onco pro
claimed that the npostles were gods, and
sought to"worshlp them. But they re
strained tho multitude and pointed tho
misguided, ones to Jesus, in whoso no mo
and power tho hcullng was done.
Tho blackboard sketch today has a dou
ble lesson. First, it is Paul's testimony
to tho peoplo of Lystra, that their help
and salvation Is to be found not in tho
mystical gods, nor In the power of man,
but in Jesus Christ alone, The second
lesson Is for tho disciples: soon after tho
miracle was wrought tho people turned
away from Paul and Barnabas, and thoy
woro stoned, But tho samo Christ who
had been preached as a Saviour from fcln.
was u Comfort and Help and Shield to His
own children In the hour of their
cutlon and trial.
Suggestions: Print the words.J E BUS
S A V I O U it, lu such a milliner that tho
words form 11 cross. Around the words
draw tho outlino of a cross; then draw a
huud pointing to tho cross, and nbovii It
,wrte tho words. "In Ills Namo Wo Re
ceive Help and Ilopo."
'SiTUiiton, Pa,
Acts, xtv;ll-33.
DY HEV. J, K. GILBEnr, D. D.
Secretary of American Society ot Rcllftoui
CONTEXT. Paul's address to tho
Jews at Antioch in Pisldla led to his ex
pulsion from the city. (Acts, sill, 60. Jn
company with Barnabas ho Journeyed
cus(wurd to tho neighboring province of
ft &''&- Aa,-- .3.4.1
With the best berry God ever mndo
reddening on tho, vines, piling up In
tho fruit Btores and following tho
huckster's -strident call of '"Straw-bcr-rlcsl
Strnw-ber-rles;" as ho plods
along tho street -with eyes out for
prospective cu'stdmers, suggcstldhs for
Its scrvlco will bo' of Interest.
Curtail yotir ment bill now If you
must, escheWjcnnncd fruits and Jellies,
banish elaborate pies and puddings,
but falto your fill of theso choicest of
nature's gifts. Not thut tho nutrlllvo
value" of tho berry Is great, for It Is
not, Within Its luclous dcptlm lies
neither muscle nor flesh-forming ele
ments, yet It refreshes, It stimulates,
It regulates.
, Tho analysis of tho strawberry
shows 'It to be particularly rich In
soda salts. And In splto of the high
percentage of water (eighteen hun
dred pounds' to ench ton. of berries)
It excels nil- other common fruits In
tho hmount of mlnerul salts. On this
account It Is often recommended -to
gouty persons. It was tho great Lin
naeus -who first discovered this pleas
ant remedy for sciatica and his exam
pic has 'been followed ever since, in
In tho south of Germany, a pint 'of
milk; a plcco of rye bread and a quar
ter of a' pint of berries taken system
atically twlco a day Is considered an
Ideal summer diet and ono whoso
beneficial results Is soon felt.
The simpler method, ot serving tho
straw berry, the better It Is. apprecia
ted by real strawberry lovers. Even
rich yellow cream la objected 'to by
many as detracting from tho dellcato
flavor of tho fruit. Whllo the Ideal
scrvlco of berries Is fresh from tho
vines, unhutlcd and with stems on,
and no washing to dlsslpnto the
sweetness of the fruit, only a favor
ed few arc able to compnss this gus
tatorlal delight. The most of us aro
obliged to get our berries at second or
oven third hand, and In this caso tho
berries must bo wnshed. Put them
into n collander, and let tho cold wa
ter run over them gently until all grit
is removed. Drain thoroughly, and
arrange them for breakfast on pretty
Individual plates with stems upper
most, .and a Utile mound of sugar in
the centre to dip them In.
If there Is a strawberry leaf to put
Of uii iiiu uuiiuiu vi me iauic, ho mum
T prettier Is the effect.
Sugar should never bo sprinkled over
berries before serving, as It draws the
Strawberry shortcake Is prepared hi
two ways, but in the minds of those
accustomed to it in their youth, tho
genuine old-fashioned shortcake mado
With a rich bulscult crust can never
be excelled.
The cako batter mado sweet nnd
tender and filled and crowned with
whole berries, lacks the characteristic
charm of tho old New England straw
berry shortcake, when tlio berries
were mashed and sweetened, thus fur
nishing their own rich sauce.
When tho cakes baked in layer tins
come from the oven they are buttered
and covered with tho berries or split,
the fruit plied on the cut side of each,
and one piled above the other. The
biscuit crust calls for four cups ot
sifted flour, ono leaspoonful of salt,
three teaspoonsfuls of baking powder,
ono tablespoouful lard nnd butter
mixed, and Mifllclcnt sweet milk or
water to mnlto a. dough. Roll Into
Jijt i4.iSij.,ti.a33a$,'iif
Lycaonln, and visited Its chief city and
capital, Iconlimi. (Verso 1.) There, ho
spoke in tho synagogue, and many be
lieved. But certain Jews who rejected the
message prejudiced many, against the
gospel. Hence, there was a division and
strife In the city, some holding with tho
Jews, and some with tho apostles. An
attempt to mob them led Paul and Bar
nabas to leave tho city and retire to Lys
tra, a smaller town not far distant,
where they preached. One day, whllo
Paul was speaking, an Impotent man in
tho audience manifested great Interest,
and Paul observing his steady attention
nnd his evident faith, directed him to
stand upon his feet. Immediately the
man was cured, and ho leaped and
walked In sight of all.
DEFYING. Tho province ot Lycaonla
was the scene of more than one legend
ary Epiphany which the Roman poets
had given to the world of letters. Ono
of the most celebrnted of these, recorded
in tho beautiful tale of Philemon and
Bouses, was snld to hove occurred In
that Immediate neighborhood. Unsophls
tocated by tho prevailing infidelity, the
peoplo who had witnessed this wonderful
miracle supposed that they wero oncd
more favored by a visit from the old
gods. (Verse xlO In conformity with the
popular tradition they cried out: "Tho
gods aro como clown in tho likeness of
men." This they said In their own lan
guage which tho apostles did not un
derstand. The words wero taken up and
repeated until the wholo town heard the
announcement, and crowds with mingled
astonishment und"" delight filled tho
NAMING Convinced that the apostles
were gods in human form, the people dis
tinguished them from the multitudes of
deities nnd gavo them names. (Verse
xll.) As Barnubas was older and probab
ly more dignified, thoy called him Jupi
ter, taking jilm for tho supremo divinity,
whose Greek mime was 55eus. (Seo Thu
cyd, 111, 14.) This namo signified descend
er, and It was claimed that Jupiter had
often been Incarnated. As Paul had been
the spokesman, nnd ns his bodily pres
ence was Inferior to that of his ussocinte
(II Corinthians, x, 1), ho was named
Mercurlus The peoplo wero probably led
to this procedure by tho traditloif that
these gods had onco traveled In disguise
omong them (Seo Ovid, Met., villi till),
u wakening an expectation thut they
would appear.
SACRIFlClNa.-Tho shouting of the
people soon reached th ears of the
priest of Jupiter, Procuring bulls and
garlands he proceeded to tho temple,
which stood before the gate of tho town,
nnd accompanied by a festive crowd, pro
pared tn offjr saerll'uo hi honor of tha
two gods who had entered tho r-tty.
(Verse 13.) In theso days heathen sacri
fices wero universal. It Is difficult, how
over to reduce to any single theories of
the various Ideas Involved therein. Often
they wero looked upon.ns a ,-jlft of tri
bute to the godj. un I Idea that runs
through nil Greek lltcj-ature, from the
simple conception In Hluner to the. carl,
catures of Aristophanes or Luclau. They
were used as prayers to obtain benefits
or to avert wrath upon tho assumption
lhat by them favor could bo purchased
for tho wicked, or envy averted from the
prosperous. On the other hand they were
regarded as thank offerings and the
feasting on the flesh as pnrtuklng of the
tnblo of tho gods. (I Corinthians, x, 20-21)
Nor was tho higher Idea of self-devotion
of tho offerer wholly lost. (See Bampnton
lectures, 1S53.)
RESTRAINING.-When Paul and Bar
nabas heard what was being done they
wero horrlfled. Rending' their garments
In token of distress, they ran among the
people, seoklng to restrain them. (Verses
14 to 18.) This thoy did by appealing to
them, a difficult tusk because of the dlff.
K fflhuf .
4 f
Menu for Sunday. June 1.
Strawberries au 'Natural.
Water X
cream of "Wheat
Broiled Fresh Mackerel,
Creamed Potatoes.
Johnny Cako.
Carrot Soup.
Olives. ' Minis.
Started , Shoulder ot Veal,
Potato Souffle, Parsnips.
Spinach, Molded.
Toasted Crackers and Cheese.
Strawberry ,lce. Cup' Cako.
Black Coffee.
Cold Sliced Tongue.
SiMinlsh Sandwiches.
T Warm Biscuit. Honey.
.. v....
sheets about 'half an Inch thick and
hake In a hot oven.
. t
Individual shortcakes may be mado
by" making baking powder biscuit ot
generous slr.c, splitting each nnd pre
paring In the same way as' tho largo
size. '
If sour cream, or rich sour milk Is
obtainable, a: good biscuit crust may
bo made, unslng a level teaspoonful of
soda to a large cup of tho sour cream.
If milk Is used, n little more shorten
ing wilt be needed.
With, strawberries In season, the jar
of tutti-frutti may be oegun.
Put ono pound of the ripe fresh ber
ries in a stono Jar: add one pound of
sugar and a. quart of the best cognac
or rum.
Set In a cool place, covered until
rhcrries ure ripe. Add a pound ot pit
led cherries and a pound of sugar.
Continue lidding fruit as It comes In
season, allowing always a pound of
sugar to each pound of fruit. Cur
rants, apricots, raspberries, pineap
ples, plums, peaches and ripe pears,
peeled, and cut fine, tuny all be added.
When all tho fruit Is In the Jar stir
up. cover closely, tying paper dipped
In brandy over the top, and set In tho
Strawberry snueq Is delicious sened
with cottage or bread pudding on
plain boiled rice.
Beat n soft light cream one-half
cupful of butter nnd ono cup of sugar.
Add a cupful of rlpo, mashed berries
and tho whipped white of an egg.
In Bavaria a nourishing ten Is miulu
for children of dried strawberry
leaves. This is served to them with
hot milk and sugar.
A freshly baked sponge, cake, brok
en, not cut. Is a good Accompaniment
for berries at tea or luncheon.
When a young fruit or shade tree
stops growing and looks ns If It were
about to Kivo up tho struggln for ex
istence, tho trouble mny often be
traced to Its being bark bound. In
this com; il long perpendicular slit in
the bark will allow It to resume Its
natural growth.
&& 44a'''4'4l'Ssl'''',iI'4aS'ai"2l4'4l'2Ba'l4a4i'l4a4'4ai'l3a4a'
erenco df language. Tho address on that
occasion was a forceful plea, against su
perstition and Idolatry. They declared
themselves to ho but men, preachers
sent out to turn tho peoplo from tho van
ities of heathenism to the service of the
true God, whom they represented as tho
creator of all things. (Genesis I, 1.) This
tholstlo doctrine, the fundamental prlncl
pnle of Jutulaism, distinguishing It from
all other religions, was boldly proclaimed
In opposition to the views of tho deity
held by the people. This living God,
moreover, they announced as benevolent,
bestowing all manner of blessings on his
creatures, making himself known by his
works. (Romans I, 20.) Tho address was
well adapted to these deluded people, und
produced the desired result, although
somo wero reluctant to abandon their
STONING Tho Lystrenians did not
like to bo thwarted In their plans and
prevented from their holiday banquet.
Those who had been prominent In pro
claiming tho advent of Zeus and Hermes
were probably not a little ashamed. In
the sulky revulsion of their feelings, and
with a somewhat uneasy sense that they
had made themselves ridiculous, they
wero Inclined to avenge their error on
those who had Innocently caused It." Tho
case was mado worse by the arrival of
certain Jews from Antioch nnd Iconl
um with the express purpose of arraying
tho populaco against the preachers. A
tumult was easily raised. (Verse 19.)
Paul was stoned, and when they thought,
ho was dead they dragged him In front
of the very temple to which they had
proposed to conduct him. This con
duct was by no means surprising. If
tho two strangers were not gods It was
but. natural to believe that thoy wero dls
picable pretenders. If their mlrnclc was
not a sign of divinity it might b o as
signed to the malefic arts.
REVIVING. It appeared that Paul
had not labored altogether In vain In Lys
tra. Somo hud believed in Christ through
his preaching. One of 'tho converts made
on thut occasion was a young man, who
afterward becume a traveling companion
with the apostlo (Acts, xvl, 1), and who
shared tho closing hours of his life (If
Timothy, Iv. 21), as tho Scripture inti
mates and church history declares. These
new mado disciples wero gutherlng about
tho body of tho apostle as It lay on the
ground (Verso xx). when Paul revived,
It, for ho was not dead. His enemies hav
ing departed, ho oroso and returned to
the city. During the remainder of that
day and evening and until tho next day
they remained, offering such comfort as
possible, nnd gathering up their strength
for further servloo for Christ, Paul was
learning what tho Muster meant at the
beginning of his career. (Acts, lx, 10.)
PREACHING.-Peisecutlon did not dl
mintsh tlio ardor of the apostles. Called
with a high and holy calling, sustulncd
by a living futth, they, wero ready, If
need be, Jo die for tho Lord Jesus, (Acts
XX, 21.) Assured of the nbldlng presenco
and perpetunl support of Him whom (hey
served (Roman vill, 35), they followed
Ills counsel, passing from city to city
with tlio good word of life. (Mutt., x, 23),
Our text Informs us that Paul and Bar
nabas departed next day to Derbe to
preach, that uftorwaril thoy returned to
Lystra, to Iconiuni, and to Antioch In
Plsldlu, (Verso xxl). Everywhere It was
gospel thut thoy preached, to win men to
Jesus. But they were careful also to in.'
struct and comfort the new disciples
(verso xxll), who greatly needed comfort,
Tlio persecution would naturally alarm
them, and they werothercforo mudo to
know thut tribulation was a means of
grace (II Timothy, III. 12). It was. no life
of case, but ono of sutferlng that ho por
trayed. (Romans vill, 17.)
REFLECTIONS. This lesson presents
the dark sldo of the apostolic ministry,
n!r4Ssrr.lsc-Tty bis t4'Ma iskua
Laxative BromoQuiiiine Tuts
If caterpillars or worms are at the
root ot tho trouble, n smitl! hole,
bored In tho root and filled with pow
dered sulphur and then plugged up
will bo found effnclous.
A favorite hot weather tonlo drink
of Washington women sounds worse
than It really Is. It goes by tho namo
of highball, and although not a tern
peranco boverngo It Is not a specially
dangerous tipple, A glass Is filled
over half full of chipped Ice, to which
a tablespoonful of whisky Is added,
then tho glass Is brimmed with lemon
Most' Interesting and Instructive
reading for tho farmers' wives (as In
deed for alt housekeepers), arc thj!
rending lesson bulletins issued by tho
college of Agriculture, Cornell Uni
versity, Jthncii, N. Y In the months
of November, December. January,
February and March. Whllo these
aro sent free on application to all
parts of tho state, they may also bo
obtained In othor localities by a nom
inal payment to cover postage, etc.
Tho last lesson on "Food for the
Farmer's Family," in which tho nu
trltlvo constituents of foods with
some suggestions of t:io energy they
nro capable of ylcldlng,..was discussed,
was accompanied by ii "quiz," In
which tho following questions were
asked: ,
I. What part of this lesson woulo
you like to have further explutned?
II. Why nro green vegetables and
roots needed hi a healthful ill"''
III. What Is tho principle underly
ing the. habit of serving pom unli
bnked beans?
IV. In you bill of faro for break
fast this morning, whul foods con
tained proteld, what carbo-hydrates
and what fats 7
I V. What are your most perplexing
problems In preparing a suitable var
iety of food for your family?
VI. Explain a balanced ration.
VII. Will you state what you had
for breakfast, dinner and supper any
one day, that we may form a general
Idea of the bill of faro In various
sections? I
VIII. Will you suggest a bill of fare
for one day, which you think will
furnish a balanced ration?
IX. Will you Rtutc a recipe of some
dish In tho making of which you ex
Each housekeeper returning this
quiz with answers will be. credited ns
a member of tho Reading Course,
In connection with this lesson
comes a valuable supplement on the
making and earc of kitchen-garden,
with suggestions for homo made hot
beds, for f-tnrtlng tomato, egg plant,
cuhbage, cauliflower and such other
things as need an .early start. Among
the mnny practlcnl hints Is this: that
tho garden should be conveniently )o
eated near tho house, not In the front
of the lawn, nor prominent along tho
roadside, nor yet In the back lot.
The housekeeper visits it frequently;
on business when she hastily picks
lettuce or parsley for garnishing: or
nn pleasure, when she strolls In with
the "good man" to see If the sowing
of wrinkled pens is up. Time Is Im
portant to madam. Let tho garden
bo conveniently near.
..When a candle wax, sperm or pnr
aflno is too largo to jiut in tho candle
stick, dip the end in hot water for a
few minutes to melt down to the re
quired size.
There was a bright side, which, If
sketched, would have given account of
the conversions resulting from tho
preaching of Papl, and the lovo shown
toward him by those who hcllevcd. But
that Is scarcely mentioned. It pleased
the Holy Spirit to dwell rather on the
cruelty, the enmity of the Jews, and the
attempted murder. But tho record of
these things 13 immensely valuable to af
ter centuries. Any man can keep good
courage in prosperity. But all needed
support In adversity. , The scenes por
trayed to us hero will strengthen every
heart in the hour of trial. Besides, tho
divinity of our holy religion Is nttested
by tho sacrifices made In Its behalf by its
earliest advocates. Moreover, a religion
that enn, triumph over heathen supersti
tion nnd Jewish hato deserves to bo ac
cepted by mankind.
New York Announcement.
Horner's Furniture
in the subject of this announcement.
The term stands for everything that
is reliable and fashionable in Furni
ture, in both the simple and ornate
lines, whether wanted for town or
country homes. Two other impor
tant features are the modorato prices
at which tho goods are marked, and
their unequalled assortments.
Dinlng-Room Furniture In all finishes oi
Antique, Belgian, Flemish and Golden,
and Side Tables to match.
Bedroom Furniture In all the various woods
and finishes, including special lines for
country homes. Brass Bedsteads in ex
clusive patterns and all sizes. Enam
eled Iron Bedstead? from S5.00 up.
Latet designs In P.trlor Furniture, Library
Furniture, Hall Furniture,
Select examples of Old English. Mission,
Weathered und Green Oak Furniture;
also lull line of Venetian Carved Furni
ture. H. J. Horner & Co.,
Furniture Makr uutl Importers,
01-65 W. aad St., New York
(Adjotalnic Kdev Muss,)
Owners of Real Eatei
A gentleman recently sent word
to our Philadelphia office that
his slag roof was leaking slight
ly. This roof was put on hy us In
Never leaked before, We re
paired It, and now In good con
dition. Warren-Ehret E
321 Washington Ave.
AttF Months end Yeirt ut Sufterlnt, TNh
Woman Is Now Able to Till in
Interesting Story,
"It vnn an eventful day for me,'' snld
Mrs. Manila MoLenn, of No. 200 K. Con
Bress street, Detroit, Mich. "I looked
into the future and saw health und
happiness In store for me.
"I had h,nd n gloomy life," she con
tinued. "My entire girlhood was sad
dened hy 111 health, the result of a cold '
contracted nt n critical tlmo In my
thirteenth year. Months and years of
suffering followed and doctors did not
help me. My blood hnd turned to wnter
and the natural functions of my sos,
had ceased. A noted specialist In tlio
dlsonses of women who wnstrentlng
mo snld my enso wus hopeless nnd that
I could not live more than a few years
ut the most.
"I wan so weak that I could not walk
across the room, I had not the 'slightest
nppetlte, my feet and hands' were al
ways cold and I was miserable and un
happy. I wasted -away to a mcro
shadow: I looked frightful and no
medicine that I took did mo any good.
I tried to be resigned to my fate, but it
was hard.'
"Then came the eventful day. An old
friend of our family came In and told
me so confidently that Dr. "Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People woull euro
me thnt'l began lo hope and life looked
brighter. I' started taking the pills and
I soon could seo that they were doing
mo good. My llesh began to feel warm,
my color to como back and I felt
stronger. Improvement wns gradual
but sure. I continued faithfully with
the medicine nnd soon my functions be
came normal nnd health came back.
My friends thought my recovery was
almost a miracle and the nhyslclans
who had given me up for death were
forced to admit that Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills hud done what thev- couldj
not do.
"I am now, as you can see, a. sound
healthy woman. I cannot express ml
gratitude, but can only say that I ov
my life to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pule People."
No discovery of modern times hns
proved such a blessing to women as Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.
Acting directly on the blood and nerves,
invigorating the body, regulating' the
functions, thoy restore the strength and
health in tho exhausted patient when
every effort of the physician proves un
availing. These pills are sold In boxen
at no cents a box or six boxes for J2.C0,
and may be had at all druggists, or
direct by mail from Dr. Williams Medi
cine, Co., Schenectady, N. Y. '
For Girl
Commencement is-.
one of the never-to- i
be-forgotten events-'; i
of your lifetime. .!,
Choose from our
stock the material i ,
that will help ypiix'' J
look your prettiest. '
Sole, -Persian Lawn 'Wash
Chiffon, French Organ
dies, Lawnsdown, Alba
tross and Batiste for com-'
mencement exercises.
Colored Pongees, Eta-,
mines, Voilets, Printed .
Poulards, Dimities, Silk,
Grenadines, Mouseline de ,
Sole, French. Challies,
Lansdownes, Albatross
and Ktin's Veilings for.
class day.
Let us advise you
in making a tasty
126 Wyoming Aye,
A Ssrltt ol dtllflhtful Sketches juit If
sued by Iht Lsckiwtnna Railroad. Theis
sketches art contained In a bndiorael
Illustrated book called " Mountain and
Uke Reiorte," which describes toe ol
the moet attractive summer slates In tht
" . I
Stnd 6 Cants In postsge stamps la T, W.
LEE, General Passenger Agent, New York
City, and a copy will ba mailed you, ,n
a 1 11