Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 25, 1894 · Page 7
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March 25, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 25, 1894
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

R R. R. The most certain ftnJ «afo Pnin Rotnecly In tlio world that instantly stops tlio most ox-'-Tiioiatlntr p.'iins. It Is trnly the pjrriiit CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done moro po»il than any known r<»me<iy. FOR SPRAINS, KRU1SES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXT E RNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like mii^ie causing the pain to Instantly nto[i, CCBE9 AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Rfa'dttliitlrtm, .VrurttlifJrt, SVlHl lc«, J.uni'fftKO, Swelling of I In- Joints, Pullm In llnck. Hirst or UmliH. TIi«ii[>l>lli'n!K'ii ortlieRKADY RKT.IKK to ttic part or imrlM nln'rc illlllciilt) or |iiiln exists will »donl ww :unl comliirt. ALL IXTKRNAL PAINS, PAINS IN ROWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS. SOUR STOMACH, NAU- 3KA, VOMITING, HEAUTKL'RN, NKRVOl ; y>'KSS, ^ J, K K VLK88- NKSS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relii-vetl in- sttintly mill quickly cured by taking lutermilly a lialf to a teuspoonful of Ready Rwliof in half ttaspoonful of wator. MALARIA. Cbtlls and Fever, Fever and Acjue Conquered. Ttit-ri> Is nut n rt-medial acont In the world that will cnrK K>>\eraii!l Axuonnd »ll other Mularlons, Billons, iiml otiwr Fevers, aided bj Radwaj's Pills, so iiulckly ;IM Railway's Ready Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. RADWAY'S !«• PILLS, for thf <rnrt <>' M dliordffH of th» STOH- ACH, LITKR, BOWKI.S, KIDXm. BLADDER, SKHTOL'S DI8KASM, HEAIUCIIK, COJISTIPA- TIOS COSTIYENES8, I1KDHIKST1ON, OYSPKP- IA, BILJOUSireSH, FETKB, INFLAXKATIffN OF THE BOWELS, PILES, Md all (lerinfre- mnti ot Ike litottil ttror*, Parti} rf «f>Ub!« oiUlilif 10 »«rc»rf, mtaerili or DELETE- mocs races. Price »cenup«r box. Bold b; all Dragging. RADWtY * CO, 31 Warren St., N. Y, WBe ion and Mk for BADWATS. Catarrh COLD IN *THE HEAD nll*««4 IniUntty b»»nt «»pllc»«loti««- Blrniy't Catarrh Powder VI 1 wort for th. rnmiljr l» 1..IP <"!""« »>"> •" '"""" n « ' ,„_' M K.l-BHnlfflON.HUMtodlBII U. H. A.M>rlll»<* S WOT". r.ill«Ilor«l>ev». PULL SIZB bottle of powder and blower COaPUETE,)'»*«"'. Birocy Catarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TKMTT.K, CIIIPAOO. Sold everywhere li]T <lruKnl»t» or direct bj us. Sold 6} H. K. KMHllnK. J. L. Hanson and Hen Xltther, Lo<nnsport. Inil. WANTED. A G1NTS mnkf «6.CO a day Greatest men§ll ever Invented. Retails 95c. t to 6 •old in er«J7 fcoiwe. Unnitie, paKagepald, fivt * McMxxm, cinclniiatij,_O. A Wt LADT, wincing to mane |!» p«r qnletiy lit her own home, address with «tami»"l einelor*. Ml.« Lbclle B. Lognn, Jollet, 111 This otter i« bonandn. and It will PW Ton to oa c«n apnre onlj tuo bour« n da?. M BWtotakeordornlneTery town and cltr; no dellTprlnu; gooil WBW.I fromnuirt; pay weekly; oacapUa. tf'TK H A A WEEK paid 10 1»UI«« rind gents to A 1 D i U U sell tb« Rnpld Dlih W»«lii>r. Wa.4h- «• «n(tdrli« them In two minutes ultlionl w«tt(uv the hands. >'o e«perlence newssan: »«ll.i at light; purmanent iijslilcn. Addretn W, P. Ilar- rlion A Cix, Clerk No, 14, Columbiu, Ohio. WANTED SALESMEN * * line of NU1WKRY 8TOOK and SEED 1 ' to sell _ . . choice „' 8TOOK«Dd6EEDPOTA- TOK3. LIBfifiAli SALARY or COMAnSSIOJ» PAID WEEKLY.. PEHMANANT and PAllNH TOSITIO.NS to OOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCK- HXNTS TO BKOINNEBS. KXCLUHIVE TEK- HITOBV (ilTKN If DtolHED. Write at oooe tor terms to The Hawks Nursery Co, Rochesier, N, Y. ANTAL-MIDY I 1 Thraw tlnyCtip«ijlc§ Ito Boh«<a of Ctop ICubcb« and Injcctionn. A NEST OF EASTER EGGS. |wuno (flaoasce without any 80LDBYAUC I Col THE TWO STEP DANCE. Dodwortli, Now York'3 Dnncing: In- Btructor, Says It Is a Terror. football Tiiclli-ii Uiicil—It. Il»» Alronily Crowilt-d Out Kvi-rytlilne Hut the Willlz. ami Tllllt In >pVKli'.ll'l'. IHD-l.'i s DAXCiNc hastaken such a decided change this season, I t hi nk a i e w \v o r d s on the subject q u i t o apropos. If one stops to consider, ho will iiml that dancing-, as regards the number and variety of dances used, has taken u long step backwards and is commencing all over apain to build up to those that have just passed, \'u.: The York, barn dance, military schottische, polku and others. So old Dame Fashion, affects society dances as well as the cut of our clothes. Ono would imagine from what he hears that.tho only dance ..Terpsichore will countenance. is the tw t o step, m*klng the.repertoire of a fashionable dmctr who is out include only the \TiiltzBnd two step. Even tho once so popular Saratoga lancers has had to give way to allow more time during j tho evening- for two sh-ps, while the 9ld favorite must 1* content to be used the more p-onUemnr.iy an.i (;UH-L dancers. This nishinf,' ninvomeiit is obtained by holding the- giri elosoly and rushiii<f bor backwards through the erowd at hreaknoek pace regardless of torn dresses, bruises, etc. Like all good things tin-two stop is being abused. It should bo- borne in mind that poor dancing is not the. fault of the. dance, but of tin; danci-i-. as the dancer makes the dance by hi.s manner of execution. This dance, being so easy to pick up by novices and poor dancers, is proving dangerous lo our most beautiful dance of all, tho wait/.. To be sure we see as many, if not more, walt.xes on pro- gramme's, lint we do not see so many dancing the true three step wait/.. Tho tivo step, like an octopus, grabs all within reach. Formerly this step, when danced to a wsilt/,, was called the deux temps (two times) or more properly the ignoramus WilH/., it being attempted by many without any previous practice. So it is to-day. Poor waltzcrs and those who lire self-taught, attempt tho two step' to wait/, music. Then, as bad examples are easily followed, oirr accomplished dancers are very of tun forced to dance the two step to waltz time by reason of having a partner with nioro assurance than knowledge of the art, and hence wo see the waltz degenerating. It may not be out of place to mention in this article the duty of teachers of dancing throughout this glorious land of ours, who are guardians of the young in this branch of education. They should insist when a dance becomes so popular as the two step, upon its.bejnfr danced correctly, in a grace- KCCK.vntKTl'IKS OF UASCIXO. once or twice. Some may ask: What is this two step? Where 'did it come from? Why is it so popular? In reply let mo partly answer in the words • ' the old proverb: "There is noth'-.g new under the sun." It is tho same with the two step. It is not entirely new. It is only new to tho younger Bet of dancers in this generation. This is the third season for it in New York, and is probably at its height. Many will remember it as tho old-fashioned galop—two slides with each foot, turning on the last slide to two-four time, the easiest combination of movements that form a dance. It has been handed down by our forefathers as one of tlio enjoyable dances used when round dances first came into vogue. Its popularity is duo to its simplicity, and its adaptableness to stirring quicksteps (marches) written in si.x-eight time. Unfortunately this stirring quality of the music has a tendency to spoil many of our good dancers. Not being contented to glide around in the dunce in a ladylike ""d gentlemanly manner they 7!iii.st become eceontrie and thrash tho air in pump handle style, each beat to a bar of music. The girl not wishing to be outdone by her partner just as vigorously thrashes the air with her left arm raised about six inches from her partner's right arm, where it should be resting lightly and quietly. In addition to this innovation the young men must bring football tactics into the drawinifroom and ballroom, become "rushers" anil terrors to fiil and dignin'cd manner, and not as a, romp. They should also see that it is not allowed to interfere with another dance. Let it be kept by itself, to insure its popularity and longevity, and by so doing- those who dance will derive more benefit and enjoyment. Of course it is almost impossible for teachers to dictate to society what they shall dance, but we have the right to say how they shall dance, and to plant good'seed in our dancing schools which will protect this most beneficial and en- joyablo accomplishment from abuses, . . T. GEOKOH DODWOHTH, MM. Pepr»' Temper. .Rein? at supper my wife did some-. thing that caused me to oppose her in. She us«d the. word devil, which vexed me, and, among other things, I said I wi.uld not have her to use that word, upon which she took me up most scorn- uillv which, befon; Ashwell and the rest" of the world. I know not nowadays how to cheok. as I would heretofore for less than that would have made mo strike her. So that. I fear without great discretion I shah go near to lose, too, my command over her, and nothing do it more than giving her this occasion of dancing and other pleasures, whereby her mind is taken up from business and finds other sweets besides pleasing of me, and so makes her that she begins not at aJ4, to filif pk-usure in me or study, to .please me as, heretoforii.-Pmry .of Samuel RELIGIOUS MATTERS. LAID ASIDE. My M:ist^r, :tl Thy mil 'I wa - .Mnlcl.il Mil' :.,i||R|; ;|HM:I;; lo lalif) Tin 1 liiw-lli's!. plui-., Mr 'I'li.v 'H':i!- s'llie; Tr> Si't.'!; '1'iiy l.ts:, IM-I- in.llilll..Lil::- -'I'M. ,\iid In 1 !!) t.ii,;iii l,.iNl<!tt-:iriI Hi "i" I ;|1J . Hut fih: '|U lin.nl in w:iit :iii'l \viic, To si I II ihK n-s-li'ss hrarl "I :i.fi.t; •I'n waii'li Hi,. i-iiiiIIU".. urn! I" I" 1 No wn-sili.]. in uiu ,- ;l iii^ lur T!i'.-i'— A linilii'ii v-ssffl liild ii-lili--- 'I'll" lullKllu; Ir.Tt. tlui strr-NK'll ili'lik'd. Hulp Mil-, O M;i, !(.,., to litCliil Self-cudqiir-si. in tills iiu'.ir ;>'. ;i:'.in. With fol.ln! li;nn!.H til Ill'-i-l 'I'll.V Will L'liir.nr:!:!.!-!:!^. ; UK | tpm< L Th'-i' si i!l.— To wnli'li iiiul will', till stiffi-rh-.KS txii««, Anil patient.-!! trliiiniilis linn l"-«e. I iviis TO cuiiPr In ihi: lliroiik*. So hopnrnl, ni.il I full 5(i .-iron:,', As though Thy li:inil i-ommi.-.-*:o]ici3 m» A limilcr In 'i'iiy L-IUKI; lo lie. This lesson nr Thy !nv<: I m'i',1. To li';u;h mi; I mn wo;iU iuil'-t-.l. Soon must thiw! pyoH hiivt- I'l'iisi'il t.o ^eop; Tl;t'.se )i;iiiEb hi- foldwl, j>;iJ<-. iii .s)' 1 ! 1 ; 1 : Tin 1 liui-ili'ii ilroppril. tin- i-i-n.-i-* '.:iiil ''.own, J'l-rlnps lo lift :i -im-l'.'SM iTovvn H'h:iL l!l:ll|i't-s. M:.«li:r. If we in-i-l. Wlirro I i-:iii Ism-el iliul l;:ss 'I'liy ..... t. — Kuv. W. I loiiKiiton. In I'lin'ii;;.! ,vi vu:ice. POWER OF MUSIC. Tim Music h.v IVIlli-li It I" :> Ill-IP "i" 1 Sll-i>ii|;tli til Live. A lillle \viliii- :i;;-i) tlu-iv those i.-'iiln.'ry iieeitjriit.s u 1 ;;; sensitive piM'son almost sii t hr si^'li t nl' 1'ilt'iiim;' i-u:il. Hi,' sliHi't nf Ihc' nule.ilh mi' \vjill eolhipsed, :ui'l i-ij,'l ti.iiulit-il. After tlic resell inf,' p.'irt.v )i;nl been :lt work inanv hours cle:iriiij,' suvii.v the rubbish. they slopped :i"<l M.slencd. It. is :i well-known diet thin. suuml pene- trail's liuitf distances in tin- boiiy of the esirtli. As they put l.lu'ii- I'urs to tin: ground in liivat hless ex|ii'L-t:tney, IL faint sound (if liiim:in voices vv;is lie:ird. Ovei joyed to find iln.'ir comrades Mill ulive, the nn'ii wen; ;ibmit to nUt'i- ;i. sllOllt of l'nCOUJ-a}»eJ!.ient, "'hell the foreman put lii.s li/iffi-j- Lo hi.s lips with a warning cestnro, for the sounds from the imprisonod miners increased in strength until they ivsolved themselves into song-. From the depths of the earth, from the diirk ness and ilisp;ti)'. there came tin; strains of "Nciu-er my CiOil, to Thee." Reverently the roseucrs lihteneil to this sHhliine dcath-souir. This hymn w:is followed by another — .stronjft-r iin tone: 'Mcsiis, Lover of my soul." The rescuing party looked at each .other in the dim lijflit of the lamps. Tears were trickling down each miner's jjriiny faee. "Now, boys," said the foremun, raising hi.s pick, "that's the niti.Mc' to worlc by"" Some time \\«n a milroad disaster oc- ciirreil — even more horrible than .the usual tnifredy of this kind — and the ears, piled tip on eaeh other, took lire. The heat was so great that no one could approach the wreck. Then it wa» learned that several people, hopelessly pinned between broken timbers, were, being slowly burned to death. This awful fnct ivas not announced by. oaths or by frantic cries for help, but by the chords of a hymn that reached the stricken crowd. Started by a masculine voice^ — some thought it the engineer's— the sacred song was taken up by another, and then another, until the chorus swelled above the horrors of the scene: E'en though It be n cross That rulseth mo— Soon one voice dropped away, and then another, and. then the third, so that the agonized bystanders knew the very moment when the sufferers had passed into unconsciousness. One of the most beautiful examples of the power of Christian song occurred at the fall of the Pemberton mills in Lawrence, Mass., many years afro. Suddenly, without warning 1 , in the afternoon of a January day, the mill collapsed. It was filled with operatives. The ruins cauffht fire. Over eighty people were entrapped among the beams and. .pirders, and were crushed, suffocated, or burned to death. After the first cries for help, and the first wails of ntfony, when the hopelessness of their position became manifest, to them, tiie doomed tf' r 's beg-an to sin^. Hymn after hymn rose from their parched threats. Voice after voico broke ami w,a.s silenced. "Shall we frathert't the river?" "Kock of A ires, cleft for me," rose distinctly above the roar of the flames. Thus the poor pirls sane their way into death, by the sacred words that they had sunjf !lt church and Sunday-school, at home and unions 1 tli6ir looms. The power of a Christian hymn has been one of the ereat beneficent forces In human life. It is almost impossible to overestimate it. Literature and art and oratory influence the emotions and conduct of'men. Xoble poetry haunts and inspires us. But in the trying- Crisis of life— in temptation, or misfortune, or sickness, or sorrow, or even death— myriads of souls have been comforted and helped by the sustaining influence of Christian song. Many a boy, in his first battle with the evil of the world, has been morally arrested and saved from ruin, by the accident of hearing in a critical moment the stru.ins.of some dear old hymn, often sunff m Sunday-school, or with mothers and sisters on a Sunday niffht in the dear old home. "That is music to .live by!"— Voulh'.s Companion. TRUE OPPORTUNITIES. Tlmo Enonsli tar tl"> Uoii B< ..t Duty. Bnt So"" f •" tin Sliorti.«t sin. It is tnilV liiiiniliatins 1 to see how enormous li proportion of the world's activity is spent upon the mere repair of evils. occasioned .by human nnfuith- TE8TIMONIAL8 published in • behalf of Hdod's Samparilla. arc •Sieliable and worthy of confidence as our most trusted neighbor. complaints peculiar women. liOLLAliS, M-r.' Ji:. Id o.outu in fl I 1 , 1 -.- :;.,:ili- :•! I!;,'.;'-IsU tOc. Trial ,-i/f s. ::1 'n.s imtil. I.i-:i,ors i'-.-r '. -Iviiv "CimMiltiiiK i'l-i'i-riin-'ii!.' 1 are seen I'.v ii-.ir |.l:.-.M<'i:ins otilj'. .-^..-/(T.i .'.•• j/;:i(V£' Co., NEW STYLES FOR EASTER. WflLKER & RP.UGH. r?e ^(fto':^:: 3 UCS ! ....-• :. Ja! '• -. . .- ue> it if ^v ^•rc^l^y, V^V vilV ^ •:•-, Y, ^^«^k^^fe v K> ; ^?<v? -niiii-ss. \Vln"i tliu pi'jysKr/nn li.-ii r.-c-u- .-ii-'.-il ail tin 1 ilixMM 1 .- ami .snll'i'i-iii;:.-in- \vitiu-sKi-s wliioli invnlvi.' ;iny i-li-im-:!!. of H'1'il': "'lion ihi! !;i.\\-yi-r ii:is i-iiiiii!,-.i tlic suil-s lii-'Miu'ht to him l>v fi'iiml. iu- jiistiin- iiinl i/iipKlity! \vlion til tr:uli.-f>- 111:111 tin* m'.i! liu'.v much of tin- ens',, lie inciir> : .n liiukiiisf up tlii! .U-l)l> \viiii-h O!M: wouiil imt be p:ii<l, or walvhini; the Mjrvanlh who can not bo trustoil cut of si^ht; when the 'labor ,has been weifflifil. which is occasioned wholly liy broki'ii promises, siinl disappoinlcd expKCl :itions.:ind intornipt.pi! c-ontracts, liow rniH-h, liiinlc yon, «-<nilil remain to constitulo.the real productive anil pro- pivs,sive work of manltind, compt-nsa- tive of no artificial evil, but fnltillinfr the appointed I'rovidential ^oo<l? If uvery posture of things wuru si-i/.cd by the faithful conscience at the rich;, moment, and no crises wore lost, who will venture to say what sorrows « p <>uld be saved, what complications would be unraveled, or even what interval would be left, between the Heaven we hope for and the earth we live in? Nor must we forjjet that while objects around us perpetually change, we ourselves do not stand still. We also are subjects of transient, and evanescent states, brinjjinff with them their several obligations, and carrying away their fruits of tranquillity or of reproach. Each present, conviction, each secret suggestion of duty, constitutes a distinct and separate call of God, which can never be slighted without the certainty of its total departure or its •fainter return. The spontaneous movement of the heart can then only be replaced by the strivinfps of a heavy and reluctant will, with twice the work, and only half the strength. The different feeling of to-morrow is destined to a different work, and can not be diverted to accomplish the task which was due to-day. And to the power which is not wisely spent-must be wildly wasted. Our true opportunities come but once; they are sufficient, but not redundant; and we have time enough for the longest duty, but not for the shortest »in.—James Martineau. Men are (jreatly self-made. It il our own action'in the past which has molded- character. It U as we have yielded to (food .or e»il iimpul»es that Tirtue or vice has found development.. Our actions have begotten and fostered habits, and each month and year has contributed to make -them more fixed. —Christian Inquirer. CHOICE EXTRACTS. <Ml Trlll- i-: I-I". i ! ra>::s. sav, The i-!i:,n-;v a!':',',-!.s !•;.,• !il pinve.-, niiu'l V per '•' "I " i,r 'fn-e ..n V,iii,l:.y. T!;.-.-. -.viio aye paid liv the trip .-nid n...y earn U-ss money'in :i montli. approvi- iho new order. The i-upepiiit.oi.diT.1. says that, a man who labors si-ven d.iys a week can not, do as /food ivnr.'i .;.- he who la, bors onlv six days. U e kuinv of another railway suiicrinloiidi'iit. who will not employ :L man if lie has the Joast. scruple about Sum-ay work, since that ."cn-.ple ;nay allVcl the quality of ; his work on all days. The former official is tho philosopher, and will super- 1 intend the best work, in tin: a UK repeal c. The agitation of "Sunday rest" for all ! workers is increasiii;.-. Cod's Ian; is ' best for even those who reject that law. I When all railways follow this bencli- ! cent example. mankind will be rewarded, if only us to their oars. The din in the world will be diminished wonderfully. No one can rest "clear through" when all is stirring, ami the whole , world seems to be in a whirl. Motion ' Is contagious, and universal rusliini? forward begets the physical panic that murders sleep and rest, Now let these released railway men worship God and enter fully into best of rest.—N. W- Christian Advocate. Th« Two Way*. There are two ways of appraising one's self—if such a proceeding were in itself profitable. One sayn: "I weep over a drama, rounie lifts me up, I can not contemplate the sorrows of my fellow* without ajfony." Another Bays: "I will act my part now; I will quench this evil p&snion; with my own hand I will draw out this neighbor from his slough of deipond; 1 will do this kind deed to thi» very eocmy." Better d» good, than ftd good.—8. S. —A man's conduct is an ukspokcn sermon.—Henri Frederic Ameil. — It is not hard to please (iod when we devote our whole time t.o it.— Ram's Horn, —The place for a man is the place where he is doing his level best..—Chicago Interior. —The man who is willing to servo on a committee of one, is a host in himself.—I' niled Presbyterian. —To lil I tlie hour and leave no crevice for repentance or approval—that is happiness,—i-jinerson. •--Prayer is the soul's communion with (iod. It is what we get by the soul that makes us rich. — Heecher. -The only question \ve ask is this— whether (ioil isgnidintr the race or not? If He guides it, then it is on its way to good and not. to evil — F. \V. Robertson. — There an: uv<> freedoms—the false, where one is free to do what he lilies, and the li-ne, where he is free to do what he oiiyht.— Kingslcy. —Could the Apostle John 'return to earth would he not us emphatically as ever say to Christian people; "Little children, keep yourselves from idols." Wealth, success, ofliei; ai'n all idols in this day, and not a few Christians are in danger of worshiping them.—Christian Imjiiirer. —Doubts are a. good deal like vermin; They are good things lo consume the musty superstitions and decayed theologies that lumber up the soul; but if n Mowed t.o niuilinly they will eat up everything you l.ave.--i.liicago Standard. — Kcmi-:nber that if the •ipimrtiini- ties for ;;reat deeds should never come, the opportunity for good d.-eds is renewed for yon day by <la.V- 'I'he tiling for .us to long for* is the goodness, not the glory. — Fri-deric W. I-'arrar. —Faith trials, which come through troubles, or prosperity, or temptation, or in some other way. never leave us us they find us. One man is made better aiict stronger and more useful by them; another is weakened, and hiu influence for good lessened or destroyed. —United Presbyterian. >-»»•*«•• HU Ureen M»ir. Baudelaire's really original character would have teen more interesting had he not made such-obvious efforts to call attention to it,, .One .Sunday, the <J»y ray friends*** kind* enough,to visit me, long, aftpr -our : IJBH* i»t«pview, he camft to,see me wi,th. liie hain painted green. I pretended-not to--notice it. H6 stood 'and loofood. atliimHclf in front of the , mirror,, stroked hi» hair with his hand, and did hi* best to attract my attention. At last, unable any .longer to control himself, ho said: "Do yon see nothing- extraordinary in my appearance?" "No." "Hut my hair i» dyed green, and that, is unusual." I answered: "Everybody's hair is more; or less preen. Now. if your hair were skyblue, I mitfhl. perhaps, lie aston- ishcil. Lhit, one injiy sec green hair under many a hat i;i Paris." He took his departure very soon allerward. and meeting a friend of mine in tho courtr yard In- .-••aiil t-c> Iiim: "1 recommenH you not. to guanil si-e l)n Camp t;)-day: he is in a vile temper!"---literary Kec- ollections of Maximo dn Camp. Illiln I l.itc tin- -lob- In a Yorkshire village- there livcil three bvot.hors, baehelorr.. The only j other inmate of their household w:'.s :i I housekeeper. The brothers, returning j home to dinner one day. found tho I b'.mseK-ooper missing. On making ifi- | quiries, t.hey discovered that she l::ul ' that morning married a farmer who lived near. It was. evident there was no chance of petting bach their runaway housekeeper. a».l equally so that, they must ?mv« Komo.one t<) raanagfi? their domestic uffn.irs. The elder brpt.hcr said that the best thin;; would be for one of tlfcm t<i marry, but, ho adiled: "I shall not bo that one; 1 am too old to marry," "Nor I," said tho noeond one, who considered himself some.thing of an invalid: "I shall never think of marry"Ahr said the younger brother, "I I j-i-<; what yon are driviny ;tt. It is just j what 1 expected—if ever there is o. I nasty ;->b to do, it is always left for •in- "~-i.,ondon Answers. —'i he story in toht o'l 1'rtDCC TSismarch thsit he was oi'ce pressed by n. certain American official to recommend his son (or a diplomatic place. "He is a very remarkable fellow." said the proud father; "he speaks seven fcinijuu^es." "Indeed," said Uisinareh, who does not ho.d a very high opinion of linguistic acquirements, "what a wonderful head waiter he would make."—Courier-J»wr- nnL

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