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A NEW TRIUMPH-
Tte Dread "
T. kl eiocum. the OrJiahemWtMd Scle Mist.
w HI seua Co Sufferers, Thre rree
Itli Vrvt ly Dtaoovered KemeeVs to Cure l-0-
pUon and U Luug lrouSsss.
Nothing eould be Islrer. nwref hlUntropte or
carry ohh J..y to We afflicted. Uo the geowr
ousoBerofilie huuoredanrt dlattiigutobedUiein
UU X. A. Slocuw. M. C ol New lor Oily.
He a." discover"' a reliable and absolutecure
lor oouaumpilon. and uU bronchial, throat, lung
and cheat diseases, catarrhal BMhmB, general
decline aid weakness, I Jf
anions of wasting away, and alce Ma prrai
merits known, will send three free bolt es ol bis
newly dtovired remedies lo anj' -omicled read-
Already bis "new wleniMc system of medi
cine" lias permanently currd lUoswa'-da ot ap-pa-enlly
li.p'l i-iute. ,.
The Wertur considers II not onrv his profes
sional, bur hi reunions duly- dty which lie
ownealoHunerliiskuniaully-dodouata bla in-
''ilebaspPivlded Hie "dreaded consumption"
wbeacuralnedWea-e beyond a-doubt. In any
.llmale. aa.l huH on Hie In hi American and
Kumpcan laboratories thousands of "h!r"H"
tentluioahiN or gratitude" Irom those beuelHled
and cured. In all part of the world. .,,.
raurrlial and pulmonary trouble lead to eon
sumpllou. and consumption, ;'',t'r,ruP'
uieaim npeedy and certain death. Int delay
until tr trt tKt lain. Hlinply write T. A. l'"m
M. C . m I'lne Mreet. New York. giving CM""1"
and poHlom address, and the free ,nl"-;M"
will be prompt lyatmt. I'leasH tell tho IKx-tor
you aaw Ills offer lu the ihht.
4THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD,
OR OUR SAVIOUR IN AM"
rostovcrfjlOO.OHIl to establish. Contains nearly
SOU lull-iuiae engravings of our Maviour, by tho
n-al masters. Kvery picture is reproduced
Troraaome fanioiispainlliig. Agentsarelukliuc
from three to twenty onlrra ler day. The boK
iaati beautiful tlmt when eople see it they
want it. The Hermitage, I'rado, IflUI. rilli.
l.ouvre, Vnticnn, Natiounl ol Ixindon, National
of Merlin, Itelvidere and other celebrated fcu
ropr.ni galleries have placed their greatest and
arrest treasures at our diNpoaal that they "Jaj"
lie enKraved for tbia superb work. r I IUJ
til.ANIK AT THK I'ltTl KK- UHOL'Ulll
TKAKHTO MY KYKM," aays one. " Urorcd
0 Ural week'a Work with the book," aa
another. "Home Illicit grade man or woman
should secure the nicency here at once, says
every editor, "an tSUOcan anon lie made taking
orders for it.'- Nearly 10,imO espended on new
plates fur edition coming from prcM. Also a
man or woman of iiood church atandiiiK can se
cure position of Mummer and Correioiidcnt of
IhiaUtrritory, todevoieall his time to einploy
Iiik and drllliiiK aicents and corrcsKiiidin( o'ith
thorn- Addres for full particulars A. r. 'I
KI.DKK, I'liblishcr, '.'VS .MIchiKan Avenue
I'hicaKO, III. a-Jll-aui
WERE REKbKD IIAULY.
Landlady (to new roomer), You
must not be so careless in leaving tbe
front door open when you come in at
night. About a y:ar ago burglars got
In and cleaned out every room In tbe
New Itoomer f"or heaven's sake,
madam! fire your chambermaid and
leave the front door open every night.
N. Y. Herald.
She And the fdrtune-tellcr told me
ao many things that were truel
lie Out she said something about au
absent relative. What could that have
She 1 suppose tAie meant you. Tou
spend so little time at home. N. Y.
Duchess of liarrowitz (to attendant)
Who knocks at tho castle gates at thia
Attendant (excitedly) It Is thy son.
lie brings with him an American wife
with a purse largo enough to pay all
the family debts.
Duchess (with emotion) Admit my
son and tbe purse. N. Y. Weekly.
Slain Him I'p.
. Mrs. Grim People know you a great
ileal better than you think they do.
Mr. Grim Hdw?
Mrs. Grim They are getting up soma
tableaux, and they asked me to take
tho part ot Tatieuce on a Monument."
fl In rhIUdelphla. .T7T""
' Mother Vhat is the matter, my
Married Daughter (In tears) Charles
has become so irregular in his habits!
lie went out after dinner and didn't
come home last night until nine o'clock",
-y. Y. World.
Tim for All Ttilnsa.
Miss Upton-Ma, Miss Flighty and
Mr; Saphead are to be married to-day.
Shall I take some rice along to throw
Practical Mother Xo, my dear. .Walt
until they haws run through what little
money they have, and then; give it to
them. N. Y. Weekly.
One Wm She Fallod.
"Mrs Gobang. was a woman who al
ways insisted on liavlng.tbe last word."
"Her husband beSV-'her Just once."
-How was that?" .
"He lived longer than she did." W.
(or April IT, IMmT
Based upon Peloubet'a Select Notes.
TUB LE8SON .-Matthew 17:1-. Reed
Matthew 17 and I Peter 1:U-18. See alao
Mark t J-; Luke JS-tL
GOLDEN TEXT. We beheld His glory.
the (lory aa of ah only bag ottea of tbe
TIME. Autumn of A. D. S; a weak
after the last lesaon; in thenlsbt, probably
PLACE. Probably Mount Ilermon, or
on of Its spurs. In the vicinity of Ceaarea,
wher Jeius and His dUclple were tbe
week before, though tradition dktlng from
before the fourth century places It on
Mount Tabor In Galilee.
I. The Prayer Meeting on the Moun
tain. V. 1. A week after the conversa
tion recorded in our last lemon, in which
Jesus made known to Ills disciples that
lie must ere long suffer and die, and be
raised again, a revelation that shocked
the disciples and threw them into the
gloom of tbe dungeon of giant despair,
Jesus toketh Peter, James and John
apart into a high taountuin. It was the
fciime favored three who had gone with
Jesus into the room where lie raised
Jainu' daughter. A few months later
they were nearest to Him as He prayed
in Cethsemanee, and still later were
recognized ns "pillars" of the church
(Hal. 2:9). There was ne favoritism iu
this selection. He simply advanced to
higher studies tneme who, by faithful
ness in the lower, had made it possible
for them to understand and use the
II. . The Answer. The Transfigura
tion. V. 2. The word rendered "trans
figured" implies not merely a change of
outward form, as when Safun took the
appearance of an nngel of light, but a
reul, cssentiul change. "A foreshadow
ing or prophecy of his true form His
distinctive character comes out in his
transfiguration;" "a revelation of
Deity breaking out in that glorified
face, which appealed to something
deeper than sense." M. fi. Vincent. It
was the true nature of Jesus, as de
scribed by Paul in Acts 9:3, and by John
in revolutions 1:13-10, shining through
His flesh and Ilia frurmcntK.os by alight
from within, ns the sunlight shining
through dull stained glnhs wjndowB re
veals the true nature of the picture. And
it wns in their presence, while they were
awake, ns Luke expressly says (Luke
9:32). And His face did shine nsthe sun.
Xotbing less thnn the brightest and
most glorious of till objects within hu
man knowledge so bright that it de
stroys the eye to gaze directly upon it
could express tho radlunt glories of
Jesus' face, when His Heavenly nature
shone through the veil of his flesh.
III. The Conference of the Three
Glorified Ones. V. 3. "And, behold,
there appoured unto them (I. e., the dis
ciples) Moses und Kilos:" the Greek
form of Elijah. These persons were reni
ly present. It was not a vision, as is
plain from the account of Luke. The
representatives of the law, the prophets,
ntid the Gospel conversed together. The
subject of their conversation is reported
by Luke. They spoke of His decease,
His departure, Greek, "exodus," which
included His death, resurrection, and
ascension. This conversation would
enable the disciples to see the im
portance and necessity of that which
they most dreaded, and which was to
them the greatest mystery. The atone
ment on the crosn, followed by the res
urrection, wos the great event of the
world's history; this was the culmina
tion of the salvation brought by the
Messiah; this was the great act to which
nil the sacrifices appointed by Moses
looked forward, and which gave them
meaning and value.
IV. The Three Witnesses. V. 4.
"Then answered Peter:" After they
had looked on awhile, and the heavenly
guests were departing. Peter annwered
not to any question, but the feelings
and questionings that the scene awak
ened in his mind. "And said unto
.Testis:" Anxious to continue in such
heavenly company, but "not knowing
what He said" (Luke), not realizing the
full meaning of his proposal or its ef
fect upon the mission of Jesus and upon
the disciples themselves. "Lord, it is
ffood for us to be here:" Tbe experi
ence wns good, and would make him
a better and more useful man all the
rest of his life. It widened his outlook.
Jesus made no answer. The events
that followed were the answer. It was
not good to rvinaln there. There was
need for thein all in the world below.
Working for Jesus was better C. ' a
standing and gazing at Ilfa ,.LiJ",
V. The Divine Testimony Vfc ML
Even while Peter was speaktaf r
hold, a bright cloud overshadowed
them; and behold a voice out of the
cloud, which said : "This is my beloved
Son, in whom I nm well pleased; hear
ye Iliin." And the disciples fell on their
face, nnd were sore afraid. The great
manifestations of God's power close at
hand fill the soul, conscious of weak
ness nnd sin, with dread solemnity.
Dut with brotherly tenderness, Jexus
came and touched them, . and Bald :
"Arise, and be not afraid." '
VI. The Return to the World. Vs. 8,
0. And when they had lifted up their
fjes, they saw no man, save Jesus only,
And a,s they came down from the moun
tain, Jesus charged them, saying: "Tel!
tie vision to no man, until the Son of
Man be risen again from the 1 dead."
Until the' reourrection the disciples
could not fully understand the mean
ing ot this transfiguration so as to tell
it aright, as to Jesus' nature, His deeth,
His resurrection, the future life.' f ,
' OTJERIE8 ON THE LESSON. I
: L Where and under what clreutnstanee
did Jesus' transfiguration take placet .
1. Descrlb the appearance of Jesus
,th disciples s.w Him at this. timer '
I. wno appeared in neaveiuy s'"7 sus
with Jetaa to tbe wanderinrdUctplesT m
4, What special significance, , if aqy, did
the appearance of Moses and Elijah have t
6. How did God Hlihself acVnoWledffe His
divine seat w ';"iii . ;t-.vi ' ' t
1 Why war the disciples afraid? i
T. Of whM valde was (his experience to
:he disciples; and In all aces sine to the
;hrUtlan world T ,
A fine disposition sees plenty jf fine
IDE am coxx
Cf f . f . SXAECX
"Maccrtvor Attstnrrher Cahoun, A. B., '
Was aa cool a card of the queen's nave
As aver roused th hard. Portsea,
Or Painted Point.
But Me soul was among tbe damned, w
'Cos he took up rum and turned down
And frequent threw bis Inner gear
All out of Joint.
"But Cox'n Macgrigor Cahoun, V. C "
'T'lIEItE'S no doubt he's a very
diffrent chara'ter," observed
my triend Chatty Mather, A. B. "But
we don't want to sit in this fog and
bear about it. There's 19 verses to that
So we went out. We had been to a
sing-song in a "rough" bouse in Port
sea, and it was getting towards that
time in the evening when hilarious
spirits insist on using the table as a
plutform and make grave attempts to
dance hornpipes on tbe mantelshelf.
"Hut what's the song all about?" I
asked, as we walked up Queen street.
"Didn't 1 never tell ye about that?
Ne? It starts here, too. ThisyerMac
o'rlgor Cahoun was in the Dooke, layln'
in the stream, when Cap'n Hilly Bunson
hoisted his pennant on her. Fustgen'ral
leave after. Sum which was tbe tally
Cahoun suiled under in that ship
didn't get back when he ought. He
was adrift 49', hours, and then bear
rove aboard in a waterman's boat, wid
oue boot on, no cap, and a general tore
appearance. He limbered up afore the
skipper the followin' Thursday, a'
"'What's this?' says the Cap'n.
'Broke your leave by over 48 hous?
'"Missed me train, sir,' says Sain.
" 'What hole of a place wus you in
then, where they on'y runs one train in
" 'London, sir.
" 'Master-ut-Arms, how many trains
from London in a day?' said the Cap'n,
tiirnin' to the johndy.
"The johndy looks, 'em up. 'Nearly
" 'Oid you miss all the 80, my man?'
"'Ou'y jist, sir. Hardly to be called
a miss it wasn't. A sort of a nouter,
sir, I should call it.'
" 'Indeed! Fourteen days ten A, nnd
stop his leave for u month, Muster ut-(
" 'Very good, sir,' says the johndy.
'But he's already habitual leave, sir,'
(Only going ashore once in three
"Cap'n Bunson hung on a mlnit as
the beudle which is the same as a
johndy spoke, nnd Sam took the op
portunity to say he'd rather have cells
than 10 A.
"The Cap'n looked him up and down
for a loinit or two. 'Well, my man,' he
says, 'we don't know each other very
well yet, but I think we shall. Of all
the impudent scoundrels I ever met
wid, you're the worst. You come
aboard in a filthy condition after a
drinking turn-out, and tell lies about
misBin' trains' ('On'y jist, sir,' whispers
Sam) 'and now you ast a favort You
want to choose your punishment, eh?
Why, If you told the truth I wouldn't
give ye any at all. All you men lie and
say you miss trains, and none of you
think of sendin' a chit off explalnin'
that you're dead drunk and cun'tcome.'
" 'No, sir. Never struck me as any
good, sir,' says Sum.
" 'Exactly. And yet you all know
thnt I know wbat's the matter.'
" 'Yes, sir.
" 'Try to tell the truth for the future,
then. And as you want cells, do seven
days of 'em in addition to the 10 A.'
"Sam done his cells, medltatln' deep
all the time, and then done his 10 A
mournful. It's very wearin is 10 A,
while cells is quiet and peaceful. In
10 A, when it's your watch below, you
clean brass or paint work, or holystone
decks, or take a rest for two or three
hours on the quarter deck, standin' at
nttentlon fncln' the paint-work, and
two yards from, anythink to lenn
ng'inst. You cat under the sentry's
eye (and eat rapid, too, because your
time s short) sittin on the coble-deck,
wttek to Jw windiest place la the ship.
sasy TT mlll' "
KsTsTBOai SalslM CMff SUM sTMct H sjotne
tlmes. Taaar ffffa mtffui ta beta
punishments, mi jraaj mmtoft sMka.gt'
' "When Sam next got leave he done
the usunl broke it. Instid of him, a
telegraph come to the Cap'n. That
rnornin' the Cap'n was the most fero
cious on the defaulters I ever seen him.
lie gave 'em all the mnxi'um punish
ment. . He yapped at the officers; he
said there was court-martials still to be
had; . he swore he'd have a hnngin' at
the ynrdnrm; 'or, as there wasn't any
on some' ships,' he"d put up wid a
. ' ','We was all in the dark, a' course,
about what had upset him.; We thought
his noolalds at breakfast was on'y war
ranted s or cookers, and a little thing
like that is oulte enough to throw a
post-enp'n out o' gear; I can' tell ye.'
But when Sam arreve, 63 hours kite, as,
usual, we heard difTrent. ' ..j. ..
"Sam wns" put in irons at once, and
piled down below before Tie knew where
he Was.' -He looked ver'-hurt a.-tho"
Johndy and aV him fwhy he. give hi
this sort of thing, so different to his
usual welcome. Where woa them smiles
he'kaoo so well? be aTTVhTid-rbe johndy
told him it wasn't n smlljqVttuiiut
.thia time. ! 'It's' mut'ny. and court-marr
tlata m 'says: ".': ' ":'!
. " 'Aaweft iwysfSa.' KtyipAkn&' for me. I was gettin' tlreder
staottlaf Ore ;ceJlTdp)r. we can't all be tfreder. Tha whole.earth was full of
bloomin' well sotless. My jiore beaOJ
sleep, gentle sleep, kock
" 'Did 70a send thlsT said the Cap'n,
- -r-- V .im ili Jmmwim ,Mtom Mm 'T he
Cap'n was topping telegraph, sad look
fair dark as aa the double-Dot torn.
." 'I certainly sent one, air, says 8am,
and quite sober he was by this time, I
can assure ye.
" 'Bead U.' aays the Cap'n. 'Is thst
The readin on ft was 'Blind drunk,
won't come. Yours respectful, M. A.
" 'Yes. air, that's It,' says Sam. '1 guv
ft to the landlord of the Dog and Duck
to send when my leaf was up. if 1 was
too drunk to send it myself. But it's
true. sir. it's quite true. ' I can bring
witnesses to prove it.'
"The Cap'n nearly choked hisself. He
couldn't get out sufficient words at
once. Might he be perished if ever he
met sticb infernal cheek, he said. Any
fool would know it was true. Tak'him
away. I'll apply for a court-martial.'
"Now all this time Sum had been
puttin' on the injured-innocent look,
nnd he'd got It set.
" 'But, sir,' he lammed off. 'you told
me to do it. You said, tell the truth and
shame the devil and I'll let you off the
next time. And now I've done it. see
what I git? That's trustfulness, that
is!" And he pretended to turn to go
below with the johndy.
1 "A sort of recollection seemed to come
Lover Cap'n r.unson. His for'id begun
to unwrinkle from the up and down
strokes and started to wrinkle the other
way for a smile. But he smoothed his
' " 'Come here, Cahoun,' he called.
'Are you a Scotchman?
" 'On'y n Stamshaw Scotchman, sir.
"'Oh, on'y a Stamshaw Scotchman?
And what's thnt?' ,
" 'Father, Scotch. Mother, Cockney.
Meself born in Stamshaw, sir.'
" 'I see. Well, Cahoun. you do honor
to your country,'
" 'Which one, sir?' said Sam. ,
" 'The country of mefastitlscs,' he
says, mennin' Scotland. 'You'll over
reach yourself one day, my man, I re
member the occasion. I was skarcastic,
and you think it's fine fun to carry on
the joke, do ye? A seaman must learu
t hat a officer can turn his jest to earnest
" '1 wish you'd do it now. sir,' says
Sum, smart as anythink.
" 'The Cap'n frowned ngin. ne didn't
quite sec the point. He had to think
out to hisself. 'I promised to let him
off, in fun. He takes it in earnest. I
tuke his enrnest In earnest nnd start
out to run him In for a court-martial,
but he says he wishes I would turn my
joke to earnest, 'cos then I must let
him off. I believe the devil's eornered
"Sum said he surmised nil this argu
ment was poin' on in the Cnp'n's mind,
nnd when he jist said 'Remanded,' he
knno lie was snfe,
. "The Cap'n sent for him next day to
; "'Cahoun.' he said. 'I've decided to
be in earnest.'
" 'Thank ye, sir.'
" 'I've put you in my boat's crew.'
"Snim was took aback, flat aback.
He'd never been petted before.
"'But I'm habitual leave, nnd a
thorough bad chara'ter, sir.'
" 'You have been. But I'll give yon a
clean sheet, Cahoun. You start afresh.'
" 'I my exctiRe me, sir, my eyes is I
weak,' and Sam drawed his sleeve
ncrost his face.
"The Cap'n was lookin' through Sam
all this time he wns tryin' not.to leak. I
When he sees he was a bit manly agin',
'Shake hands, my man,' he says, and
they shook hearty.
" 'For. the future, sir '
" 'No promises, Cahoun,' puts in the
Cap'n. 'I won't have it. You are in
my boat. Don't disgrace me.'
"That was Cap'n Bunson's way.
"When his cox'n was promoted to a
higher rntin', Sam Cahoun took the
biilct, nnd so there yon are, Now you
know Sam, nnd you will be able to
understand that for Cap'n Bunson he'd
go through brimstone and treacle, to
put ft mild.
"Well, now we comes to Egypt, nnd
the desert and the fight in the night.
You know the Naval Brigade was there,
n' course. Cnp'n Bunson was there wid
it, nnd Sam, who follered him like
a shadder in every scrap, which was
right. AsSamsuid: 'S'pose the Cap'n
enptures the enemy in bunches like
Nelson used to do, I must be there to
stack up the captured swordses and
spearses, while he politely bows to the
"But in this night fight the Cap'n got
lost somehow. You remember we was
drove back, formed up, broke again, re
formed, each man plyln' his gun or his
cutlass wM all kls might to beep his
own life. It was the most tremenjus
btimln' fiery furnace re even bin in.
You couldn't see In the least what you
was a doin' of. I seemed to hear, dreamy
between the hard work of cuttin' and
thrustln', Sam moon In' that he'd lost
the Cap'n, and astin' everybody if trtey'd
seen him. And they nil said 'No!' em
phatic, and went on figbMn', thtnkin'
he was wid some other company.
" 'What did he wantj to slope off by
hisself for, tryin to sneak all the glory,'
I heard Sam sayin'.. 'Nelson always
uster stick by his cox'n and share it.
Well, so long, Chatty, I seen him laat
over this way.. Out tbe way, you I 'And
still in a dream, I seen him down one or
twb'Noobians and pass into the thick of
tne fight, r ' .
. ' "Then I surmised he'd bin spcakin' to
.me. ; v' ' t. . . ..
"But the Vest pt ns' was pushed back
nnd backi swettin and baked.' Some
times J. heatd,.and yet did not hear,
husky yolces screamin': .'Stick to it,
jNavy or Number One , thunderin':
'Steady on the Tight,'mcn 1 or the plpln
of th sub-lootenaati 0ff-sides there!'
i 1V J VI. ....
the 'line ana he pipped mm via bis re-
mad black meri. and their was all waitln
their turn at me! 'Bonis thing ud leotri
up like a figure in a fog, big and sadden.'
There'd be a little private fight, and oaa
GEOW OVER A
Great Vegetable Balaad la Tat
iowttoos Park. '
A aatlaal BetkevMe la WMre ra
aaBal Uiwwtfca Are At
Mother Nature has begun to experi
ment with hothouses, and tbe very first
one, aa well as the only one in exist
ence, is located in Yellowstone park,
A geyser furnishes all that ia needful
to make tremendous growths, such aa
cucumbers ten feet long, and tbe like.
The hothouse, or greenhouse, as the
gentleman who has charge of it, W. P.
Howe, terms it, is a model one of its
kind, although located away up In the
mountains of the park. Nature fur
nishes everything necessary to conduct
it, except tbe building itself, giving
heat, moisture and light. v
If Mr. Howe wanted to compete at
tbe county fairs in tbe vegetable line he
would, unless heavily handicapped, win
all the prizes. Such lettuce, cucumbers,
radishes, tomatoes and other things to
cut as the firm of Nature & Howe
grows are bigger than tbe biggest fisb
story ever told. Almost everyone who
has ever been to Yellowstone Park bo
iel witbla the last year will remember
the wonderful vegetables, for despite
their size they are very delicate in
flavor, although grown at an altitude)
of 7.400 feet, where ice forms every
month In tbe year. Here is what Mr.
Howe says about it:
"Travelers who have been in every
climate on this brood earth never be
fore had seen such a sight. Lettuce, cu
cumbers, radishes, tomatoes, mush
rooms and the like are growing with
the greatest success. The experiment
Is novel and very interesting; the grow
ing of vegetables over u hot stream of
water often interested tourists more
than the eruption of a geyser.
"After procuring permission from
Capt. George S. Anderson, acting super
intendent of the park, I built the green
house over a hot steaming hole in the
ground. The water bad a temperature
of 105 degrees Fahrenheit. It proved a
great success. On December 14 the ther
mometer showed 3S degrees below zero,
Falfcniieit. yet in this little cmde slab
house nritiM-e was caring forcuctimbers,
onions, ru dishes and lettuce with a tem
perature of 65 degrees Fahrenheit,. ull
In fine shape, knowing nothing of the
fierce blowing snow and wind outside.
"The greenhouse Is 25x5Q,feet, with a
glass roof covering it. Tbe building
faces the east, with a front four feet
high and raised to tbe height of 18 feet
at the back. The beat is furnished from
a running stream flowing from a seven
inch bole in the formation at the south
end, flowing north through the center
Df tbe building. Tbe water comes from
the ground at a temperature of 195 de
grees Fahrenheit, which is about tbe
boiling point at this altitude. Five
foot beds surround the building on the
Inside, except at the north end, with a
nine-foot bed in the center; all the beds
are raised from 18 inches to two feet
for circulation and a place for the mush
rooms. An aisle runs around the build
ing between the beds.
Often tbe temperature indicates
nearly 100 degrees Fahrenheit without
the wilting of a single leaf of the plants.
The result of this rapid growing of
vegetation is wonderful. The beds are
filled about three feet deep with rich.
. , , . . , . . , . 1 . ,
iiaDie rexuse mixea wuu oue-inira
silicia formntion, found near by. The
rich soil, tbe sun's light and the con
stant condensation of the steam from
the hot stream make such a perfect
combination that vegetation has to
grow night and day.
"What has been the result ? Tbe first
seeds were put into the ground on the
Fourth of July last year. Lettuce came
up from dry seed in two days and cu
cumbers in three days, and other vege
tables in like quick time. Good-sized
heads of lettuce were gathered in 15
to 13 days from the time of planting.
In 28 days lettuce measured 22 inches
across, which was os sweet and tender
as anyone ever put into his mouth.
Often the condensation of tbe steam
would break down the larger leaves by
the weight of water upon them. Cu
cumber vines grew from 25 to 30 feet
In length in less than 60 duys witheut
being watered, except from the mois
ture in the air.
"Boots hang down from tbe vines 15
to 20 inches long. The flowering on the
various plants is exceptionally great.
On some of the cucumber vines five f un
sized cucumbers were ' gathered from
a single joint; often three were grown.
More brittle ones were never gathered
from vines than those grown in this
novel greenhouse. Shubarb, beets,
mushrooms and other vegetables will
grow to great advantage in this hot and
moist temperature. Many . tropical
fruits could also be raised.
"There is very little labor to be done
after the soil is properly fixed and the
seed is once in the ground. It is like
pressing the buttpn .and nature doing
the rest. . There are no weeds, no in
sects, no stirring of the soil, only to
gather in tbe fruits and watch nature
working in a harnessed condition. Tbe
leaves and all the plants show a very
healthy condition and fine color. ,. ,
' "Cucumber leaves measure 17 Inches
across. . The growth of a cucumber is
very rapid after it is once started:
Many a time they measure about two
inohes long and within 24 hours ' in
crease an inch In 1 length. Radishes
rrow u rapidly .that they often split."
Pittsburgh, pispateh. - f , .... , v
' 'naif K nnnnd.bf fleuK half a bound
of surer, half a pound bf gruaflpoeot
nut, four QMtees of j battery ,one tea
sfjoonfal of ballnir ptnfoer, pinch of
serf, three' eg-jra'ana a' tittle tollk. ' KIx
the eggsr andtntter and tagu to a
ere am, aad add tho flour, eoeoaant and,
baldna; powder last. Drop oa tins aad
bake ta a quick oven. Eoon Globe.
when the Creator said to woman,
"In sorrow shalt thou bring forth
children," that a curse was pro.
nounced against the human race,
but the joy felt by every Mother
when she first presses to her heart
her babe, proves the contrary.
Danger and suffering lurk in
the pathway of the Expectant
Mother, and should be avoided,
that she may reach the hour when
the hope of her heart is to be real
ized, in full vigor and strength.
so relaxes the
system and as
that the nec
boding of dan
ger, and the
trying hour is robbed of its pain
and suffering, as so many happy
mothers have experienced.
Nothing but "Molher's Frlend"oes
this. Don't be deceived or
persuaded to use anything else.
"Mothri Friend" Is the greatest remedy erer
Eat on the market, andall our customer praise it
ighlv."-W. H. KUO Co., WhlWwrigV, Ttx.
Of draggbtsatsi.00, orient by'mafl on receipt
of price. Write for book containing; Talus,
hi information for all Mothers, mailed free,
The BrasBeM Beg lister C., AUaata, 8s.
Small advertisements of every description,
Want, Side or Hem, Uwtor Kound. or llier no
tices liiHcrted under t hin bead forane-litilf cent
a word lor one InwrMou and one-toiirtli cent 1
word each aubHeqtient Insertion. Nothing lu
serted lor leas than u-n cents.
No-To-Bao for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes weak
men mronir. blood niim A0o SI. 4.11 nni..".tn
WANTED TUl'sTWOHTHY AND AiT
lve gentlemen or ludiea to travel toi
mspoiiHllile, estallllHlied lioueo. Nun
thly t(l( ana expenses. Position steady. Refer
ence. Kncloae helf-nndrestied HtmnpeU envelope.
Tbe Dominion Company, Dept. V., CIiIohko.
Educate Tour Bowels With Casoarots.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
lOo, 25c. If C. C. C. f all, druggists refund moncj.
DablM the Pleasure, of a Drive.
A fine carriage doubles the pleasure of drlr-
jhwiiwih "ujrii ui oarniivcs or liar
new can save dollars by aendlnir for thr
and Harness Mfg-. Co., Elklmrt, lnl.
Httmaeh and Keumigta cured by Dr,
MILES' l'AIN PILL8. "Ono cent a done." I
TO 4'ITRE A 'OI.D IN OX K DAY
Take laxative Quinine Tablets. All Ini
gists refund the money if it fails to cur. iV.
A Xote from the Editor.
The editor of a leading atate paper write.
"If you had seen my wife last June aud were I
see eer to-day you would not believe she
the same woman' Then she was broken dimn
by nervous debility and suffered terribly from
constipation aup sick headuche. Iiacnn's lei
ery kins; for the Nerves mode her a well woiiui.
in on one month.', W. H. Herman, Troifl
ville; Miildleswartb& VIhIi. MvC'lure; II. .V
Kbriifht, A I tne will irlve you u free aiiiiiplr
package of thla great herbal reined' Ung
sizes Wo and 5Uc,
In re-EstaWof Phoebe ) In the Orphans' Cotir
A. Keel.v, late of Went V of Hnyder futility, Vi
Perry TowDsulp, deo'd. ) '
A vditobh' Notk a.
T!ie undersigned, who was appointed auditor
by said court to distribute the funds lu lb
bauds of W. W. Wernetts, administrator of saw
decedent, as per his first and Hoof account tllw
and- confirmed in said estate, to and anxw
those legally entitled to the same, will sit, ft
tbe purpose of discharging the dut ton ot his r
polntment, at tbe office of Charles llower, K.
In tbe Borough of Sellnsgrove, Hnyder count).
Hit., on Friday, April 22, ltw, between tbe hour
o'clock A. M. and S:V o'clock P. M, ot unit
day, wbere and when all parlies are reu.ucsM
to present their claims or be forever dcliurrv
from claiming any portion of said funds.
Jas, G, Cbovsk, Auditor.
ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE Let'
ttrs of Administration in tlir
estate ol Edw'd Miller, lata of Middlecreektwp
Suvder county, l'a dee'd. havinir been aranlcd
to the undersigned, all persons knowing them- a
selves inueuteu 10 said estate are requested
make Immediate payment, while Xose haviis
claims will present them duly authenticated l
N A. D. KRAMER,
Apr. 4, 1893, Adm'r.
Ooat nbace Bsit sad Kasokt Tear IJIs Anif.
1 To ault tobacco eaaily and forever, be mtf
netip, full of life, nerve and vigor, take No Tc
Bao, the wonder-worker, that makes weak mfl
strong. All drUKgista, tOo or II. Cure guard
teed. Booklet and sample free. Adiirtv
Bterllnc Remedy Co., Chicago or Kew Yort
Grunt Overhaul? Two' Miles !
r - - o - -1 -
' Carriage Dnveo.
Grape arbors loaded with Grapes, mile
long, and over 800 allies ol vines trained i
wires. This is the extent of Speer's Oportt
Grape Vineyard at Passaic, N. J., only 12 mil"
from New York City. Those who doubt It cto
liava their expenses paid and f 100 given tlx
bythaSpeer N. J. Wine Co. if they will cosh
and see and do not And th above true. Tlx
wines are tha oldest and beat to bo had.
vmrOKK FOB YOU AT HOME mailing clfc
VV lara, books, and Novelties, tttmpies, ek
10 cants. Hav Baoa., (Bl Box ISO.- Boiilil"
Cold.. .;(.. ... ! . . MH
n 1 Ufsnn By Old Bstabliahed HoUas-HH
W AHlaJU rade T Man or Womari, of sj
lUBSCR twnuinu, w mww mm piangci ..c -
ofHce work and oorraapondence at their hoo
Salary S9i0. Bnclose aelf-addrossed stamps1
. A . u m ...j lu
nvaiopa lor ar htm ma , n . mhot,
. . 1 Ml Ul.LI A . rtklMflt
III", Ftrtflor.'.-.. -t., Ml-
filUMtrs.KH AMI), SOAJUM 1 BOS MUZ'-
let of White Pin aad Yellow Ma Bhlwt
and White Hn.Bci 'Calraaala this k
VtfnZ"1' ntml&nO, Btronptown. r
srssfin aaiiRfliiKIi bandte oar LvarlV
Jf AMliU oils onaommlsslon Jo, W
labura Sad vicinity. Liberal term.
Nourg ""THK grjtfLIDOlL WjP ANY,
4.7.JT. . . Clevalaad, Ohio.