Page 7 article text (OCR)
H. R» ADWAY' The most certain and Hafe Pain Remedy In the world that instantly •topg the most orcruciating pnins, It is truly tho great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than, any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE OHEST OR BIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OB ANT OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand aot like magic causing the pain to instantly stop. CfflRF.3 AND JR1VENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation. Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing;, Influenza, Hkeanmti«m, Nrumliil*, Sclalirn, Lumliwo, SvcllluK of thp Joints, I'nlo' In lU'.k, <-h*"t. or IJmbM. Tlw RjipUciwIon ot tho READY KF.LIKK tu t!ic> DBrt or piirts wlicrf OiniciUtyor twin exist* will afford efue antl com Tore. , ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS. SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NEEVOi: S> ESS, S L E E P L E S SNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly und quickly cured by taking Internnlly a half to a tefispo</nful of Ready Relief iu half teaspoouful of water, MALARIA. Mis and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tlwre Is not a remedial agent In the world that will cure IVvenuid Ague and all other JlalHrtow, Billons, anil other Kevera, siUled bj Kadwaj's HUH, so qolokly a» Radnor's Bendy Belief, Price 50c,per bottle. Sold by druggists. PADWAY'! lv PILLS, I for the cart at ill dimmer of the STOH. I ACII, IITEB. BOWELS, KIDWTS, BUI>I>KB. liTCBVOl'S DISEASES, IIEAJUOHK, COJiSTIPA- WOK COSTITESKSS, IXDHlKSTION. BTKPEP. Li, BIUOUNXESS, IfBTKB, INFLAM.1IATIWN of THK BOWKIS, PILKS, »nil »ll der«wr«- tmettf at tlit Intend Tl««ir«, P««lj- r»(tet«(il« I o»t«l»lin ro merciirj, »l»er«lii «r .VKIXK- IBIOCS niii'ds. _ Price U5c«nt«p(>r box. Sow 1>J en DragBlstn. RitJWiY 4 CO , 32 Warren St., N. Y. tf-Be sora nnd ask for BADWAY'8. Catarrh ICOLD IN 'THE HEAD I telivol l«»t«n!ly b« one application ol Uirney't Catarrh Powder '•" ~ <.«. bimyCatarrhal Powder Co. I >88 M VONIO TEMPI.R. CHICAGO. •Sold I ererywlioro l,y (Iriupclots nr direct by us. Sold br B. F. -KnwslliiR, J. L. Hanson and Ben , u>tnas\iutt. Ind. imik- tO.OO n U:u. (if eatcst Jtltchei. utS "?Jr invented. Rtti,lls SSc. Stot I in ev#i7 house. Sami.lt.. po.«mx« PRKI, re. e. KoiiaiiKK A McMxmn. Cliiclniiiittl, 0. __ --- ' '" 1EK totnknonlfi-f In every town and city: no dcllvcrlnc: tsoou waxen from stnrt; imyiiwlcly; A WjJKK (iiiMiolanlM and gents to si'll t:iO Huplil Dli-li W,i>lier. Wasli- iauUdrU'S them 111 tno nilnuti-.s uliliont «nlt|« • In hainN N'n cxpfi-lenctf iit-c'ssarv: »elw at Kht; ti-rnmm-nt p. si I- n. A.l.ln,,.-, W. K H«r- aon .t i •> . Cli-rk ND. l-V. Culmnbu.i. utilo. ED SALESMEN S.S& ' llu.-of NUtt-iKKV STOCK j 5. 'I.IHEIAL rt,\l,\UV or COMMISSION Rio WKKKI.Y. PKKMANANT nnil P,\UM. SlTIOJ>St«(i"OlJ MKN. SI'J-ICIAL, INDWU- S TO UWil.NNKKS. KXULL'HIVK TKK- TOKV (ilVEN llf DSdlttKD. Wrltn tit onct 1 r tenn* tu be Hawks Nursery Co., Roches:er, N. Y. iANfAL-MlBY'5 These tiny Capsules arosnporioi' to Balsam ot Copaiba, Cnbobs and lojecUon*. yrltbout SOLD BY ALL D TRINITY'S CHOIR BOYS. They Have Worked for Months to Excel on Easter Sunday. Trinity'! Cliolrinaiter Talk* — Tho Boy* ll«c«lre from Fnrty ti> Five Hmiilred I>oUnr» ft Yi>»r «n«l Hi>e««Ivr In- |COPVlUi;HT, IBDl J "Do, re, mi, in, sol, la, si, do," nan-,' the choirboys, after they had sealed themselves in their ehairs for the aft- prnoon rehearsal. "Do, re, mi." again, i 'n n constantly rising key, until the imit of the treble, voie.es was reached. "Gently on the hiffh notes," .said the patient choirmaster, whereupon the mischievous young 1 raseuls screamed literally at tho top of their voices. Bang! went tho piano, makiufr such n noise ns to drown even their shrill notes, and their voices became Mid- denly anfrelie. This little exercise is the method vised by Dr. Messitcr, the organist »nd choirmaster of Trinity church, New York, to limber up the vocal chords ol his young- singers. The choirmaster ia a ifenial ffcntleiuan who lias hold this responsible position for nearly twciity- ei?ht vears. This loner period in tho harness would have beon Miilicient to wear out tho nerves of a mau'of less even temperament. I!ut it does not secra to have affected him. as is evidenced by tlie attitudo of the boys toward their kindly director. Vor, in spite of their miseiiievoirs pranks, it !;> evident that lie luis a Rrcr-.t deal of in- flueue.e over them, aud. they seem very fond of him, "When the excrete was finished to his Mp.t.ist'action thu boy.-, distributed the hooks which contained the iirst selection for'the following Sunday. Ki-niembeririR 1 my cn-rly .strnn-g-lcs with such composers as L. O. Kmerson and C. A. White I was uol a little surprised when one of the choirboys, who remembered his pood manners, handed me a copy of Schubert's mass in E ilat. Those youngsters, ranj;inir from ten to fifteen years of a;re. were pohiy to attack the most difficult music with the utmost complacency. 1'erhaps if 1 had been better acquainted with the Episcopal service I mig-ht not have been so much surprised, but, never having- had an opportunity to become familiar with it, I sat i'u open-eyed wonder at the ease with which they sang- the "Kyrie," coming- in in perfect time and striking 1 the accidentals with a clearness of tone that was refreshing 1 . Once they struck a false note, and the choirmaster stopped them with: "What's that note?" and they san<j iv Dn. A. H. NE88ITKW. [CholrmasterofTrlnUy.] right. It -was an accidental D flat in the key of E flat, and it was not surprising- that they missed it, Tho next selection was Mozart's "Have Mercy, O f^ord." There is a strain in this mass which is very soft and very slow, and very difficult, the time being somewhat broken in places, but there was not u mistake made in the rendering of it. Their voices rose in exultant strains;, away up to A natural, in "I Thive Said Thou Art My God," swelling with a confidence of tone which indicated their k'.iov.-lcdjje of music, if not their piety. Tho Easier mass is Haijilel's ".VaR 1 - nificat" and "Nunc DimiUi:-," and an anthem by the surae composer, besides Mendelssohn's amuiffeinont of Psalms 113, 11-1 and US. Then came the creed: "1 Acknowledge One JJantisra,' 1 and ".1 Look for the Resurrection of the Dead." in angelic notes. It wart in :\lemlelssohnV Twenty-second Psalm in (.,'• minor that tho second trebles first mad« themselves heard. Their voices are very sweet, but the choirmaster informed mo that they were rare, ami for this reason lie was compelled to substitute men's voices for the alto parts. "Many people object to this," he said, "because the quality of the voice is different. It is always a falsetto, and not at all like the mellow tones of the penu- ine second treble of a boy's voice." "Do you have any trouble getting 1 the first trebles?" "Not much," he replied. "We have about sixteen boys, and only three of them are altos, but there arc plenty of sopranos." "I suppose they are all from JSew York?" "Oh no; they come from Jirooklyn and Jersey City and I he sum/miding: towns." After tho rehearsal I talked to_one ol the boys, who is a soloist. "You arc the boy who sang- the solo in the Mendelssohn mass, are you not?" . "Yes, ma'am." he answered qmckJy, •with <i pleased smllo. "What is your name?" "Austin Davett." "And where do you live?" "No. 215 Ml. Pleasant avenue, New ark." "Do you enjoy singing?" "Yes, very much." i •"1 suppose you enjoy the money it brings you as much as anything 1 , don't you?" •'Oh. yes! I buy »U my clothes and have money in the bank;" " '"^ "Indeed!" I exclaimed, in surprise. "Perhausyou would not object to tell- iup me how much you are paid." "I pet forty dollars a quarter," said he, "but the best soloist gets a great dPi.1 more than I do." I asked the choirmaster what was the highest price paid for a boy soloist, and he said some churches had p;iid as much us cue thousand dollars w. .year, but that was unusual. "\Vehadaboy once who caini 1 into the choir at a salary of sixty dollars a year. We didn't notice anything remarkable about his voice. II is mother was a poor woman, who washed the boy's surplices, and we took him to help her more than for any other ivasou. One day the second soloist was absent and we were at a loss for some <>uo to put in his place. Ollie Hull, our washerwoman's boy, had shown considerable readiness iii reading 1 notes, so we let him try it. At first he sany rather timidly, but as he gained confidence 1 noticed a stir amonff the men of the choir, as they leaned forward to listen, while his mellow voice ranp out fuller and oleorer at every | note. His performance tlie followi-njj Sunday decided his career as a choir boy, and he was J. HAROLD KSAIT. [Loadlnc Soloist. 1 as leading- soloist at a sulary of live hundred dollars a year." "What do you do with your recruits? Do you not have trouble teaching them to read notes?" "Hoys learn music more rapidly than men. "They take it just as they do their arithmetic. Some loam more rapidly than others. When they first come we put them into tho preparatory class, where they are taught the rudiments and learn to sing by note. The more rapidly they learn the sooner they are promoted to the paid choir." "You must have your patience sorely tried by their pranks." "Oh, yes, the boys are mischievous, but when they are paid for it they understand that it is a regular business, and it \s not, hard to manage them." "About how long is the career of a choir boy?" "Four or five yqars. We seldom take them younger than ten, and they usually sing until they are fifteen. I had one boy who sang- eight years and only gave up at eighteen, but that is very rare." "Whet proportion of them lire able to sing after their career as choir boys is ended?" "Well, that would be hard to say. Some of them sinjf well afterward and some do not, but there seems to be no connection. They generally sing 1 a little, and are always able to read notes. Some strain their voices while they are younjr, but we are very careful about that, for that spoils them for choir boys as well as for singers when they are grown up. "On the whole-, the choir boy's business is a very paying one for a boy. and mothers are always watching for a, vacancy. I have some very funny experiences trying 1 '-"-boys' voices. The fond mothers imagine -tluvt their suns have heavenly voices, but when I try them I find so_mO of them suggestive of anything- else but anyels. "The best thing about the choir boys' business is that they can earn their moaey and tfo to school at the GKOKOJ3 r. DEXKLLEKS. [A Sololst'i t same time. They rehearse three times a week-, but the rehearsals are always sot after school hours. .1 think their hardest trial is sitting titill during the sermon, and keeping their heads- bowed at communion. Many a little ten-year-old peeps out as the people come up to tho altar to see. who is passing. Hut this looks very bad. am. 1 have to be very severe with, them about it, though I can hardly blame themi" ' , , On ray visit to Trinity church the following Sunday I looked in vain for any of these symptoms, for these youthful dissemblers sat like veritable cherubim throughout the entire service, and as they marched out with the cross, in the lead.thay might have-been "marching -upward to ZioaV; from the expression of their countenances. As thev moved further and further away, their voices growing 1 fainter ami fainter, the distant music was more like what one would expect of heavenly beings than of those very earthly urchins, who perhaps turned somersaults in their surplices after the service, was over, to get rid of some of the energy which choir boys share with th-j rest of youthj'nl and unulhcrojil cn.Mturcs. MONKEY STORIES. K Tllll-H Tolll llf 111! 1 AllllllltlK 111 III- <lln and South ^ TrK-ii. .It is still an arl.iclo of faith, nut only in .India, lint, iu all lauds where monkeys (,'<> in packs, that they have a kiiiH'. lnws and l:ni;fii!tKc, " r etmrso. Saviny the iirst item, and duly liiYiU-' iiiff the ntlicrs, the belief is sound.no doubt. Hut I bun Itntuta tells us, mi the authority of "pious persons" he met in India, that the kinjr lives in state. Pour nobli'incn alwa.ys attend him with mis in their luuids, and cooks serve him on their knees, Xiki- tin, the Itnssiiiii travclerof the lifteenth century, ffives more details. The l<in£ has a train of "armed followers." When a subject is caught he contrives to scud a message tr> the sovereign, who forthwith dispalelies an many. "And when they come to the town they pull down the houses anil bent the people: am! their armies, it is said, arc. many." This is r.nlqtiiUi so ridiculous as it. looks. f'»' i;i « ssn'i'cd apes that fi-cqiient an Indian vilUvre will really jjiitliiir t,o a veil ;;•(.' an injury, and it is a emniiion practico with them to destroy the hut when mn'-ereil. Hut it may have occurred to \ikifin thnt his statement was too liroad. lie ox- pliiins, therelVirc, how monkeys arc caught with impuiiii.v. They have a n-re.nt many children, "ain! when :> child is iinlikt: its fa the.- and mother it, is tin-own i mi. on tin- hi;: 1 ' 1 rn'.id. Thus they are talccn by tlie 1 lindoow, who teacii them every sort nf handi- cruft, or sell them at nifrht. that they mav not find their way home." He mentions also that at Shiibar, which appears to have been somewhere near Madras, people dare not travel at nijrht in the woods for fear of monkeys —which is certainly not exact, since the creatures never move after sun down; but if there be :i foundation of truth in the leg-end, it is curious. We •are not nwarc that any Indian apes at this day will attack a passer-liy unless gravely provoked. Hut there, are plenty elsewhere that will. When diamonds were first discovered in South Africa, Europeans flocking to that thinly peopled region became aware of an annoyance, not to say danger, which they had not reckoned among tlie chances of the journey. Many a lonely kloof was frequented by a tribe of apes, which dwelt among the rocks above, and descended to feed •—many do still, no doubt, but not on the beaten tracks. Jn summer weather diggers camped out and started at snn- risci? rested dnring the heat, and re- sumeu in the lute afternoon—tlie foeduiR- times. As often as not the big male apes gathered promptly to defend the pass. We never heard of a serious accident on authority, though plenty arc reported. The brutes ivro not loss formidable in appearance than in fact, and when, at. iv Uight of stones, they charge, roaring and screaming, travelers arc rarely so stupid as to face them. In 1871 there was a defile in the district of Albania which had beon closed by apes for several years. Neither Boers nor English settlers willingly assail them, owing, we understand, to a belief that they avenge themselves upon tlie crops of tho aggressor. Unless Mr. Mansfield Parkyns exaggerated the intelligence and discipline of their kinsfolk ill Abyssinia this notion is not so absurd—if, as is always probable, the aggressor's crops were those nearest to the colonj'. .Mr. Parkyns says that he often watched them descending the rocks to feed. The old males go first—some of them scout on either flank, ami all climb every eminence near the line'of march, to assure themselves that lliu route is safe. After ru- counoilering, they gave orders in such different tones of voice tli.it ea>:h must have :i special meaning. Tho elders an? silent when a.<l- vuucing; but the main body, females and young, keep «P an incessant chatter, 'playing and feeding as they go, unless brought to an instantaneous halt by signal. Itchind follows the risur gu'iird of males, who drive loiter-• Orson sharply. On reaching the cornfields, the scouts take posts all round, while all the rest fall to plundering "with the uttnost expedition, Jilling their check pouches us full us they will hold, aud then tucking- the heads of cornundertheirjirmpits." Mr. I'arkyns never saw a scout leave his place, where he can not feed, until the foray in over and he resumes his duties cm the homeward march. Evidently they must be allowed a share of the booty carried oil. An unfailing instinct tells them where to search for writer, aiM they dig for it with their hands, one relieving another u: the work he prolonged.'' Leopards arc the great enemy, but they seldom dan.- attack u, full-grown animal. This species is not so pngniicious as (.lie .South African, perfuip's bocaitw food is more abundant, and they :iro more familiar with human beings. They withdraw atsight, of men, though they attack dogs, and sometimes w'linon, if alone. .Mr. I'nr- kynssawa striking instance of their iii tell igenee tit Khirtnm. A sfoowmsui there told him to watch, and llu-n led his ape toward a baski-t of dates in the market. The creature never looked at it, but while performing odgefl closer and closer. ".SvuUlen.ly he'started up from the ground on which ;he was lying,. stretched likc-ii-COroSe. imd utteVinc a. cry of puin or rajju, lixfid Ins eye.s mil on the face <>' theda^c-seller, and then, without moving the rest of his body, stole us many dates as he could hold in one of his hind hunds." Tiie seller, beiiiff stared out, of countenance, knew nothing of it Thi;, was rraMW unquestionably, inn! of a. complex order.— London Standard. POOR MEN IN NEW YORK. The Hi'ccpl ion i)f Nik-lit todKi-rn in. 'h« Slilll THE ANNUL EXTRACTS. • PIVJI.-IIVI.' .wm-iiim 1 . In Hie lunmila of DR. WitLIAiW A HAMMOND,' II C. iiiM-;iS(-.V of Us li'.il.'ili <-KHKii!i;V!), T]:" lii'.-iln ini'i !;t j:i:m'!,i,i.v::. i;!' I:M< 0011) i l. ' '.!•.- lir.nP., tur i cr H OOD'3 AND ONLY Hood's SarsapaHHa fa the medi- cJniJbr TOO. ~' The a-ccplon i) ik-it olKi- - SUtlm, IImi-«>. Out ol tho bliiitk sli.-iJou- of tlie alloy. like ;v sro'.a tml's win};. u:i.m« UIR lie;id of tin; line of men across Oak struot to t'.ie hiii-cMniMilffateiif tlie sl;ition-liouhe. The dooi'iiiiiii now di-vclopoci activity. lid Mow sit tin; Iirst man i» '-1> U line > <lnd c-.itcluiis lii-.s'.imi'iiiers, Huns: him tt'.n font :iwuy alonv,' tlni p:ivemuiit. "liitoul of linn:," MLiillu;: ":i-;i-:i-li. piv-B mo no Uilii. I know ycr. Yon \v:is IILTI: l:ist ui^hl. t!it. "on 1 , or I'll j^ive yor my foot. Atul you, too; s, r it, now, ami ilon't let ma sou yor any more." As bis eye rested on e:u.-h familiar f:i.uo ho leaped in. thu bi-iirer oT il and -;ive him ;i kuock or a twist, tli:it =.ent him f-piiniinjj out of tlie lino liko a top. ••Thunrs oM 'soaks, that's bcon 'nert- lw- fdiv," saiii IIL> in cxpiiina-tion, "iinii wo (i.urt t:.Ui! Vm if U]c\y'i-i: ro^ulars. TlK'ro's not room erou^rli for thuin that deserves :i loilu'iu.y.'' ] ..••.•.opiiM! those -poor dvvils \vuro the inost to in; pitied ..f all tin: men J saw tiiai, ila". ^Vhat irnlur lu-avcn tlu-v wi'ri 1 to do it' tin 1 Ki-,;aior.-lii,ii.io sjiiirnuJ tliuin was imii'i:i! :i qimstion. l!ut they v.-i'rc! spun onto!' *i-.*hla.ml out of mimi. Hiiwii in tin- Iji-i.-rliilyli-'li'eil b:^enu>nt ol }li^ .•Ji'.l.iun-lioii'ii.' tlie (iurnian and U'.o il-«i:-!ti:iii liiii:<l up tin; nn'ii i" '-'• croM.-cnt-shapi.'il lilc with many a unrt ov,!i:r to "turn your face this way; lot's see your face, man.'' Tim manne 1 . 1 of .tho nolieeirmn \vus roufrli. liis toiuis were sharp; but it was only a manner and a tone. The New York poliocman is a profossiovr.il man. liis business is adoptud J'or life, and familiarity with the L-onilitions in which ))e movus renders him decidedly businesslike. As for the men, those who were jerked out of thn line like calves in a cattle- yard. simply hunpr their heads and shiifileJ away like calves. Those who were admitted to the station-house and ordered about moved dully und moclia-nicaUy, u.s if they were rather helpless than stupid, and had made up their minds to pay that price for a. lodging 1 without complaint or resentment. They were new to such a place. They were not tramps or professional lodtfors. Seven in ten were such men as one is used to seeing 1 about the wharves, or carrying dinner-pails homeward in the uptown streets at supper time. They were unskilled laborers, with here anil there a man not so easy to place— a countryman, perhaps, or a man from a distant city. They -tood with their heads up and their eyes moving-, to take in everything- around them. The German patrolman began at the head of tlie line and asked for recruits for the workhouse— a new departure in lodg-intf-room practice. "Do you want to go 'way?" he asked of each. "Do you want to go 'way?" "Do you want to go away?" Dow these unfortunates understood him I. don't know, for I had to have his meaning- explained. The fact was that the department of charities and correction has determined in order to relieve the distress and the pressure for lodg-ing- room, to scud to the workhouse on Klaiikwell's island all New Yorkers of several years' residence who have 110 homes and are willing 1 to leave town for the winter. .The strangers arc to bo sent back to the places they hail from. "Do you want to go 'way"' 1 "JS'o, sir." "])o you want to g-o 'way?" "I don't mind. 1 ' It was a longshore- ' ti-M'-i ( \M-. ji'i* ,:r :i;-- i^rrr .':- s:n-iM y. •--c.; ; (HA[!l:ii-:. irull' i'l-nv.-..,. >. !>i,-il.;;i-..-ii'>..i: ill'. • nv.iri' S. , SlI'S; I'l.IN':. llivrml ii". '•'•<. l'u~.'. :•:.-. l>:--n- frii-.- ;-. lir.-n-iim-, S'_ .VI 'ni:' h.si .;..i.-:/ii -u -.:!- !'-I.J:H- >i •:•• ••• .-!• •:'>•,.,,. .,.,•• '•-.,.•• i!--,.. ;'.:,. :-,,-.i-n i,-l:c:i -.1 i!i- |i-ii1t • . «i: a fi-:- i 1 .:- i ! i: :"-• • .-••"I -i-.'i-.ir '>:.. 'I-.- I.--M(; 1 ,A'II.:. :i'.--: .• ! fi.i- •:-. ..... n-.M-i -i.'.a.i^ i .;:-r»- ' Hi 1-1, .- •. •::•;].•',: .'.: ..... i':i.' • \;> i -!>•,• ,-!•.•.• u >.ti(" . ll»l,ii>. :i'l , h,-:-|.-'.-]:ii-- M.'i <n. "I' Hi.' llltl-' 1 . 1 !!-*. ': luci-i-.'i '*• 1:1 ni t-<-ni r f-'ii-'i 1 .-:'! .-•»•! .•u-'rir^iin--, 111: iTi'iiy.l ."-••,'•[ .1: >•!-!. :i:» .•.•!:'f.y Ih'Ui'H'-. aiitf :ili i.-.' y.m|i!li«l wllll 1'16 . !l:iii:ii'iiinl All n:t )-,-ii:i'-:- i'li-vv. 1 ':: !«• lli;'ll'-«tf ' Iiit;i-t!liT Wh.l ;;!! .'.cMllI-.' .lIl'Masr- 1 .«'. tl.l 1 .->:'»>-.-. li'i-l. Ml; u\-» U>'. (>'. K! -,'. I'!- 1 ond ui'in. who MI: ''.I !. • •-.• i'*' 1 '.! 1 l''>.. r i :*.• tni(!!j-.!r!\.'i\ -..i. M •••:ii;v';. i::-. iv." An- 1 '. :: ; mr'' »•.'•', •' .'•'•'•" '• fellow, :i!!-,n"T>-il: "V.-., i. .,-'•' [..••"-.-." '.":iei-< \vlu-vsnokn... .. ••-, el:, sir, -.\ h.il (.':-:• c.m I ''.'''•'"' n <" v^lii^-d. "• li"- vi- :.-.> -.vor',-:' :;!•.:! r.o- iv.oivv an i mi lionii 1 I l:i'.rn..d -ay w:fa live •.••.-.!•.- :i!r", and 1 l"' v|1 n-> r'-iihlrirn. I'v.' 'iifeii hi-ri- twenl^-Kvi 1 yonrs,~!m<l I nni'i:i-sl:niil i can 1m t.-.. •!•: irareof for ihc.i \vinti-i — till ii'ncs is lie tier." Some cr.i: flipped M-II:.- si vor :r, hit: hand— for tobacco f;r. i.h-- ishirn*.— fiar— per's Weekly. It will lv. 1 a rc.vola1.lun to many- people to learn thut tin; praotim? r,? punishing unruly :i|>pivcti«i:s ir -Jic-- t'ilv of London by v:irions t«rias c«i \IM~ jirisonmc-n;. without lieinu brought publicly bi.'fon: a police masristrctc, ifj still carried into effect. The power of orderiiiR such puni»lnnent is ve-.'.ted in* the city chambei'lo.iu. and the oDIanso.i. for which the apprentice:) are punished are absence, coming- late of a. morninp-, idleness and insubordination. The lads are contined in the cells of the old prison in New Bridge street* and are. not permitted to leave the building- on any account during- their term of confinement. The only exercise they are allowed is taken on the- premises, and cousists of waJking- up- and down the corridor for periods of half an hour or tweoty minutes before- and after the large doors are opened, Jn the cell's the lads are permitted to- read, but this is the only recreation. allowed. Their diet is the same as IB. ordinary prisons, and consists of bread, pota toes, skilly, hot coffee and \vatev_.'. —Pal! Mall Oazette. A Definition of Education. In a composition upon "Education"" a boy once wrote. " Education is proing 1 • to school, which 1« boiiv^ marked everyday and examined on paper, aud there:.. promoted, and if you are a .rrirl you: graduate and have llowcrs, but if yort are n. bov you dou't have llowcrs; you> only fro to coHcjjc."— Journal of Education. Icnnr»ncc Me»n» wants. A want of understanding and systeui.: has resulted in a nearly useless expenditure of enough labor ami monoy to have furnished tho sc-ttlcd portions.. of our country with Jjood, su'bstantlrf.'J roads.— Ex-President Harrison. la Iho best remedy for •, all complainta pecaliar to •women. A 3IEDICAL BOOK, wort!) DOLLARS, sent for 10 cealfl la Scaled Envelope. 81 For Bottlo BOc. Trial SJzo sent liy m'&U. Letters for ndviw SlarXefl Consnltlng Pcnartment" we liy our physicians only. H. 0. Column, The Best Show W. L DOUGLAS FOR BEHILEKEIt S5, S4 and S3.5® 0ress Shoe. V^-l SS.5O Potico Shoo, 3 Solos. \ *E]>'**^ Visft S2.5O S2for Workf?»r"iTiC JD2 and SJ.75.fcr Beys. O ;ori or r.:iyr - 1 !** ii.-^ o\it ...... on. tiin Ticl.-oio. pii_i. M <>\>WU ^U •* <W I Dntiri A« Shoes arc stvlish, easy fitting, and give be* AtilSStion at thTpfOT^d .^"..^ «"« raake ' ^ ° nc -P a i r and - *' vinced Thp sfimnHt.of' W- L."Doujflas' nnme-and price on the bottom, rantee, th'ifvl^tves thousan^of «Wb« annuaH? to those W ho vjear Dealers who push the sale of W. L. Donsfla. Shoes gam customers, whidi tapreaw the sales on their full «ne .of toods.: ,,Th» «» •»"-*» ••» •M w. bellove yoo c^n .«o money »* boylnc " tUed belorr. CaUlo^uo tnjo oso» »SPjit»M«». , J. B WINTERS.