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THE GLOBE REPUBLIC. SITNPAY M6BJTtfrG, FEBRUABY 8 1885.
DO YOU REMEMBER?
Do you rrrriesber that dav, mr dear.
OhI I shall rememUT until 1 die).
That wonderful day of a vanished year,
When under the green of a leafy tky.
With Nature sindnif her sweetest tune.
We sat through tho lour, tlaj altormxm?
Ohl fair was tho world on that perfect day.
With soiiir aud color and shade and thine;
With Flowing jrruin and with meadows gay.
With odor subtle nnd fresh and One:
With the solt low music of muted birds
With tho calm content of tho graziiur herd.
Never a wonl did we &y of love.
As wo sat in the happy shadows there;
lint we heard Its volco In the Iwuiths above.
Wo felt its breath on tho pulsliur air;
In the silence sweeter fur than speech.
Our hearvlxutls ausu ered each to each.
Still i your hand like the lily leaf.
With tho sea-shell's tint at tho tlnjrer tips;
Your hair has tho eoldof the jrathcred sheaf,
SHU like a rose aro your dewy lips;
And 1 know In my soul that to-day you are
K eeter and dealer tlian then by far.
Yet I rememtier. my lovt, so well.
A subtle -oim'thliik-nNiut vou then.
Itevond the iniweror mv words to tell.
1 hat net or has seemed to como back again.
And 1 would pl o more than I dare to say
J'or Ci? look jour dear face wore that day.
Va It. irv dear, a flush of the cheek,
A i.'"-erjr lah or a droop of l.d?
A tremble of lip- that dared not speak
The truth that deep in the heart was hid?
Nay, tho look that in or your features stolo
Was tho strange sweet sign of a waking soul.
Jlav comes ticrr but onco a vear;
Tills Is th- sun-mer, and well we know
Fulfillments l tor thun promise, dear;
Hotter u Is that tho oak should prow,
TIioukIi tne acorn dlo: the rose-bud's doom
Wo quite forge-. In tho roso s bloom.
Richly the fun of your summer beams.
Though May comes not to your life again:
And, darl nar, tho something that haunts my
I know- w Ith a Joy that in half a pain.
That wonderful waking May-tuneirraee
Ucr lovur has round in our daughter s face,
Cariotta Ikrru, in VumnL
DO TllAINS THINK?
Somo Intorostinar Paycholoffioal
Evidences of the Instinct of Locomotive
I From the Stand point of the 31an on
he Foot-Hoard luiestlgatloii of Lo-
simiotlve Mind and Matter.
I'lttsbursrh Chronicle Telegraph.
"Do railroad trains think? have they in
stinct? do you fancy a train has any quali
ties that has not already been attributed to
it ns a common carrier? I mean psycho
logical qualities," was the odd lot of ques
tions hurled this morning in a bunch at a
"I can not say as to trains," he replied,
with deliberation; "but as you suggest the
possibility, I may say that anything is
within the limits of the attainable in this
progressive age. Locomotive engineers
have been known to regard their engines
as things tiossessing qualities fully up to
the instinct of animals. It's a sort of iron
norso sense i snouiii say. sometimes a
certain engine is regarded as unlucky, and
engineers dislike to handle it. There have
been stories of the tendency of such an en
gine to get into smash-ups and to kill iti
attendants, for all the world like a vicioui
horse. Others have been renowned for do
cility, tho ease with which they work,
their quick response to the manipulation ol
the levers, their cleverness in not being on
hand when there is an accident, their small
consumption of fuel and water, and theli
infrequent visits to the hospital. Such nr,
engine seldom gets sick, and is the pet ol
the engineer, and receives the tender atten
tion of the rubbing-down cloth o the fire
man. An interesting book might be written o
the engineers' and firemen's estimate ol
anatomy, physiology, and psychology ol
the locomotive. But yet, do you know,
have my doubts as to its having a thinking
arrangement within its iron-bound car
cass. In reference to the engineer's super
stition perhaps it would be as well to give
a point as to locomotives possessing in
stinct, but I draw the lice there; they cer
tainly haven't bruit. As for cars, I be
lieve they are positively stupid. They
have no motive in life except when an
nexed to the intelligent engine."
"Possibly, then," said the searcher into
locomotive mind and matter, "perhaps it
may be that an engine may have so much
wit as to be the mentor of an entire train
permeate the stupidity of the cars, so to
speak. When you rush for Union station
and see the train you were hurrying for
putting out of the shed and the cylinder
cocks puffing out sarcastic remarks at the
t irdiness of mankind, don't you fancy for
a moment that that train knows more
about Eastern standard time and prompt
ness than you!"
"No, the feeling is that of an indignant
reproach at the locomotive. I acknowledge
I regard it for a moment as I would a man
who hadn't quite come up to my expecta
tions in regard to an appointment, but the
train, the cars, do not enter into the con
sideration except as a dead responsibility
annex, of no more account than the coat
tails of a man."
"I am largely of your opinion," was the
Interested reply. "Let me relate the in
cident that impelled my first series of
questions. Yesterday evening, when I
got home, I found two relatives from a
city in an adjoining State. They had
taken a sudden notion to visit me and
came without notice, of course. Within
an hour two relatives from the northern
part of this State put in an appearance.
Ko sooner did party No. 2 see party No.
1 than there was a cry of surprise. 'Why,
you here 1' ejaculated No. 2. 'How fortu
nate. We went to O this morning
to take the train to pay you a visit. At
O we saw our train leave a minute too
soon, but just then an engine on another
railroad began making up a train for
Pittsburgh and wo concluded to visit our
friends here.' As party No. 1 had not left
home until two hours after. No. 2 ex
perienced the wisdom of the two en
gines ntO , the inference is that loco
motives not only know what is going on,
but possess a sort of prescience, a proph
etic instinct that in this case was superior
to the minds of the fewer intelligent per
sons comprised in my Nos. 1 and 2 vis
FOOD AND TEMPERATURE.
The Relations Existing Metwren the Two
In the Animal Sj stein.
A series of experiments made by M
Ch. Richet upon rabbits shows, far bet
ter than the bald statements usually
given, the relations which subsist be
tween the quantity of food required by
an animal and its power of maintaining
its normal temperature, also the need
of a covering; natural or artificial,
as a protection against cold. Two
rabbits were placed in a cool chamber
(between fifty degrees and sixty degrees
F.) The largr and heavier of the
trro was kept constantly shorn, and the
weight of food which each consumed
was ascertained daily. For two weeks
the shorn rabbit resisted the cold, eat
ing every day at least one-third more
than the unshorn one. yet losing con
stantly in weight, while the other one
gained. During this time the tempera
ture of the shorn animal wes about half
a degree less than that of the unshorn
one. After two weeks the organism
of the shorn rabbit became unequal
to the task of producing heat, the
temperature fell, and on the nine
teenth day the animal died. During
this short period it had lost more than
one-sixth of its weight. Abundance of
food and warm clothing, are, therefore,
the necessities of a cold climate; but
and this is the zreat reason whv the
natives of a temperate ojimate succumb
in a hot one not only light clothing,
but still more a light and not too nour
ing diet are essential to health in hot
weather or in a tropical region. As M.
Richet puts it "it is no exaggeration to
say that an Englishman eats ten times
as much as a Hindoo, and if, when in a
hot country he persists in the same
regimen, he eats ten times too much-"
Detroit Free Prcsi.
WOMAN AND HOME.
BREVITIES, ITEMS AND PARAGRAPHS
CONCERNING THE FAIR SEX.
Ueauty and l)rm-Foreign Maid Serv
anU Desirability of Forgetting Ar
tistic Success 'An Understanding'
Deserting tho Costumer.
"A woman's street dress nowadays is so
near akin to tho dross of the stage that the
Lusiness of the costume establishments has
nearly died out," remarked a prominent cos
tumer. "You see, the plain and simple
street dressing that characterized both men
and women is no longer in existence, and the
establishments that were once relied upon
to furnish fancy costumes are slowly but
surely becoming things of the past. Fashion
has done much to bring this about. As
fashion demands a more gaudy or flashy
dre-s, the business of the costumer neces
sarily decreases. The legitimate work
of tho costumer is to step in
between the plain and modest dress of
everyday life and the magnificent apparel of
the stage. Since, however, the plain style
of street dress has been swallowed up in a
more fanciful and attractive habit, this work
has been on the decline, and the costumer
has been the loser. There are many street
dresses to-day that yetrs ago would have
been consUered magnificent ball dresses."
"Do you attribute this decline in vour
busino s simply to a change in fashion!"1
"Well, as a general thing I da The change
in fashion from a simple to an extravagant
iress implies a more lavish expen Jiture of
money on the part of those whose purses pro
vide the dresses. If there should occur an
event that demands an extra dress, the
purse-strings, drawn already to their utmost
tension, cannot be relind upon to meet the
new demand. Tho dresses worn by some
women in the street cost quite as much as
the richest costumes that could be selected
from my establishment. A brilliant gather
ing of to-day, where flock many women gayly
and richly dressed is but an ordinary occur
rence, where, years ago, the common folk
would stand on tiptoe to get even a peep
through the keyhole at a richly-dressed
woman. Even women themselves who move
in the highest circles of society, are less
envious in this regard than were the women,
say, of ten years ago. Then a woman would
strive to do her utmost to outshine her rival.
Hence an appeal would be made to the skill
of the costumer. Now, that tho magnificent
dressing of the women has become a matter
even of street observation, the rivalry has
died out, aud to bo in the fashion on the
street is almost to be in the fashion at the
most brilliant gathering of society.
"To give an illustration of the decrease in
business: To-day I am called upon to pre
pare five dresses, where eight or ten years
ago I would thiuk business dull if not called
upon to fill orders for at least a dozen. It
used to be that every fashionable weJuinj
I wouy ( urnish
us many customers, but even
this has run its race, and the most brilliant
and exclusive weddings in Baltimore will
I not send a single customer to the costumer.
' (hip main ralmniu f mvtn f ha nriiata s.o.
XU iUUUl AtiaiUjs.V ts UJVII tuo ficM7 fjai
ties that take place in high life. The men
and women who are jiermittcd to attend
these must of necessity make soma special
provisions. Being naturally and daily
associated with rich dressing, they will
on a special occasion strive to appear in
some other dreos than the one worn in the
usual routine of life. Here is where the cos
tumer comes in. The parties ure rich, and
no question about the price of the dress is
raised, and tho costumer has things his own
way. Even this branch of the business is
not as flourishing as it once was."
"Upon these occasions who generally are
the best customersP
"Why, they come from the very best so
ciety in the city. Bankers, lawyers, mer
chants and professional men in general
patronize the costumer. The biggest busi
ness done in Baltimore in the way of costum
ing was upon the occasion of the Martha
Washington tea party some years ago.
Since then the more legitimate business has
Beauty and Dress.
The beauties nowadays wield the magic
sceptre with tne same potency as of old. Is
it strange, then, that women should seek by
every legitimate means to look as pretty as
possible! Some of them will, while en
grossed in the effort, argue that it is a duty
they owe to society; but, looking down into
their heart of hearts, they will discover a
more personal motive usually a man. And
the man, loudly decrying any art us jd in the
make-up of women, if it improve- tho sub
ject will concede it to be legitimate, and a 1
mire accordingly. The dainty devices of
dress are, along with other little allurements,
laid at his shrine.
Dodge the question as they may, women
dress to appear pleasing in the eyes of men.
Men no longer like homespun, and women
no longer wear if. Book muslin and blue
ribbons are passe, and "beauty unadorned"
sleeps with past ages. But while rr en con
tinue to be ruined by women's extra agance
it is only fair that the saddle should be put
upon the right horse. Men admire the filmy
lace and mysteriously shadowed velvet as
much after marriage as they did in their
sweethearting days, and although they may
growl when they come to pay the bills they
submit to the inevitable. If all the women
in the world would league together to return
to prist ne simplicity, and there shoull
be no sly, dissenting Eve to don an extra
fig-leaf, there would result an intolerable
millennial sameness; but jut so long as men
are enslaved by the tricks of woman's.
toggery just so long will women continue. Ui.
dre for and at them.
Foreign Maid Servants.
Almost every American w.ll-to-do family
that tra els abroad returns; with one or more
foreign servants. Maid srvants are most in
favor, for American hvlies find it difficult in
this country to secure-young wonua who are
willing to wait on, them, dress their hair and
perform other jwrsoaal services. Americin
girls who "live out" have not tho subiniedvo
nesscf the foreign-trained body servants.
They resent any appearance of authority,
nor are they as well-trained as foreign serv
ants in those p rsoaal attentions that add to
the comfort of a woman's life. Then it is
often, an advantage to have a girl in a family
who con speak French or German, as they
help in educating the children into tho mys
teries of foreign languages. Many moa
servants are also brought over, but they da
not stay with their employers for sa long a
time as do the maids and guvernes-es hired
abroad. The latter find it more difficult to
change their employments, and girls ni serv
ice do not marry so readily as young, women
who receive their company at home or who
work in shops.
Domestic service in these modern times is
disorganized, because ministering to the
wants of another human being is regarded as
menial and degrading. It should not be so con
sidered. Adding to the comfort and minis
tering to the necessities of others should K
looked upon as the mo,t laudable occupa
tions, ft has been so deemed in all the be-t
age of the world. The suu're and th ftitfn
In the middle ages did everything f.ir tna
personal comfort of the knight they served.
To wait on a kingly or noble person was a
mark of honor. Fidelity to any other person,
than oneself is among tho chiefest and most
useful virtues; but reverence and resect tor
others is dying out in America, and so our
servants are drawn in great part from classes,
trained in European ways of thinking,
Comlns to "an Understanding."
P'Uncle Bill" in Chlcaco Herald.
Speaking of polito society, that portiaror
our population has countenanced an innsva
tion in tho time-honored usages of court
ship. The novelty consists of a poriod.de
scribed as "an unJerstan ling," just betwer
the state of indiUferenee and that of be
trothal. This has suddenly become n recog
nized and well-defined condition fin- switi
mental couples to get into. Nonsense? But
true, all tho sauu. Go into any frhiouablei
gathering this winter anj there -will pretty
surely be pointed out to you some paivwk
young persons, of whom your iiiformaat
will say: "They've como to an understusJ
ing." "Do you mean that they are engaged f you
"Oh, no." may bo the answer,, "and I don't
beueve they ever will go so far as
TluM!nlL.tU..li. .u . , . , I
Theyaroontermsof sufficient mthnacvt,
learn each other's qualities, and yet are not
committed to a beturothal; so that In caar of
dissatisfaction, taav can part without tna '
formalities of swapping utters, returning
gifts or making awkward announcements.
How was the practice introduced i Nobody
knows, but it Is In vogue."
When I received this lostructlon in the
matter I Insisted upon further knowledge
as to the mutual status of such couples.
"Well, look at those two waltzers yonder,"
said my fair friend; "notlse that her hand
does not merely rest its finger tips in his
palm, but jwrmits itself to be firmly clasped.
Ahl now they stop, and it is noticeable that
her waist does not get away from the encir
clement of his arm with the alacrity which
fashion orders in ord Inary cases. They have
come to an understanding. Don't you com
prehend I How dull you are, to be sure. Seo
this picture," anJ she indicated a finely
colored copy of the rather familiar "Spring,"
in wuicn a very carelessly arrayed young
mau and girl are tho very amiable occupants
of one swing, "that pair is in an understand
ing." The Desirability of Forgetting.
To bo brave enough to deliberately forgot
people you ought not to know; people who
drain tho be-t out of 3-our life and make you
feel as if all the world held nothing but dis
appointments and to you had come the worst
of them. It is hard, but it is worth trying
for a game worth many candles, especially
if you have not gone very far in the journey
To lw brave enough to forget even the
lightest scandals. Slander, of course, you
would not listen to, but tho habit of telling
witty stories at other people's exponse de
serves severe treatment, for it is decidedly
bad illness of the heart. One way to stop it
is to fail to see the funny part, to forget to
appreciate the jest When the teller of it
finds how very pointless it seems, and when
somebody murmurs about its being rather
bad taste, then you may be sure the medi
cine will be strong enough to kill thd disease
To be brave enough to forget your own
affairs when you are in the world, for it is
not, as a rule, interested in them and won
ders, many times audibly, why ynu love
them. The world is a good one, bat its in
terest in your life and its motive is slight,
tho weather being of much more importance
and usually a safer topic. One remembrance
is well utterly impersonal conversations are
always without danger, even if you fear you
will be counted as one of the multitude, as
nothing brighter than the ordinary woman.
A Young Artist' Fortune.
Jenny June in Demorest's Magazine.
Something over a year ago, a wealthy gen
tleman sent his daughter to the Institute of
Technical Design in order that she might ao
quiro an art that could bo put into practical
use if she should need It. In one year she
nad acquired such facility in flower-painting
thai she was asked to paint something for
the Cincinnati exhibition. There are a va
riety of magnificent pansies in her father's
green-nouse; sne gatnereu some 01 tne pur
ple, the yollow, and the "bright-eyes," threw
them into a china bowl in which there was
water, and painted them as they floated.
The study of color caught the trained eye
of Mr. La Farge, of the La Fargo Society of
Arts and Decorative Artists, and he at once
found out who had made it and offered her a
.ucrative position, which was accepted. He
was told her preparation was not complete,
but so difficult is it to find young women or
young men with special gifts, and especially
an eye for color and combination, that he
gladly took her as she was, promising to
give her all the additional technical teaching
the needed. That is one chance of a hun
dred, and many poor girls of perhaps equal
talent, but not equal opportunity in the way
of previous cultivation in color and combina
tion, said, "If it had only been I to whom
the good fortune earner
A Itemarkable Woman.
Xetv Orleans Picajune-I
Mrs. Alice lis Plongeon, now in New Or
leans, is a remarkable woman, scientest and
linguist. She has accompanied her husband
in all kis travels, and is a devote 1 and
leanwd archaeologist. She is an English
woman, quite young, with a spiritual rather
than a handsome face. During their jour
neys in Yucatan forests Mrs. Lo Plongeon
wore always a bloomer costume and carried
ier rifle and revolver. She is a dead shot
and expert hunter and horsewoman, ami can
cook quite as well as she can talk, write, or
mako photographs. She is in manner shy,
modest, but with that admirable and adora
ble self-possession without which the charms
of the most charming woman are imperiled.
At tho time Dr. Le Plongeon nd bis wife
discovered the buried statute, of Chaacmal,
now in the museum of the City of Mexico,
their Indian guards revolted, being supersti
tious, and did not want the statute to be re
moved from its hiding place. Mrs. Le Plon
geon, with rifle and revolver, kept tho In
dians at bay until h)p could be summoned.
This la ly is the correspondent of The Field
and Country Gentleman, and a constant and
valued contributor to The Scientific Amer
ican, to several illustrated papers of Madrid,
and to scientific publications generally. She
is a graceful speaker.
Boil nicely (so the grains will bo distinct)
enough rice to fill a pint mould when done.
Dissolve half an ounce of gelatine in a little
milk. While the rice is still hot put in oua
ounce of butter, and some sugar and vanilla
to taste. When it gets cold add the gelatine
and half a pint of whipped cream. Put in
a mould, and when set servo with cream or
preserved fruit. Enough sugar must b3 I
used to sweeten the additions of gelatine
Show the Children ltespoct.
Detroit Free Press.
Ifwill surprise many parents to have t
suggested that they should treat their chil
dren courteously and respectfully. Yet it is
the best advjeation that can be imparted to
them. Parents are apt to turn mat chil
dren should be subject to authority and are
not to bo consulted. But why not! It teaches
them to exercise judgment and imparts self
respect The imitative Quality in children
leads them to reproduce what is most strik
ing in their parents, unless, they have a suffi
ciently positive individuality to map out
character for themselves. Thus, many
children reproduce the loading characteris
tics of the parent who commands most their
regard. So, to treat them harshly, or even
imperatively, is to create an autocratic dis
position in them. It is not a lovely trait.
Self-respect and. equipoise of character are
very different from a domineering propen
sity, which arrogates authority everywhere.
An Original Creation.
Among other idealistic dresses is an ori
ental creation of gold silk and cream ti-sue,
figured with green jalni leaves woven into
the sheen -like fabric, tho leaves being in
clu-tors, the corsage, looptngs of the skirt
and hair all being furnished with pendants
aud borderings of oriental pearls, with mar
velously Leautiful effect. Its sister dress is
of a new material, embossed with wild
roses, combined with It ce net in the same do
sign, with ed;o to m itch, the loojied back
and train being of '.ha embossed fabric,
while the front is formed of tho lace in
underskirt and most artistically draped
A AVucnan's Ingenuity.
One winter a lady discovered a crack in a
pane of glass through which came in more ol
the keen, cold wind than was at all agreea
ble. It was not convenient to have new
glass put in just then, so she covered the
crack with thick cloth, pasted a pretty little
engraving in the center of the pane, and
around it arranged a wreath of small antumn
leaves. The draught was stopped, the cracks
hidden, and she had a pretty picture to look
at 'besides. It would have been quite as
pretty, jwrhaps, if the engraving had not
been used, and the paue entirely covered
with the leaves.
Artistic Fashion Xnveltr.
Chicago Kews. "
The latest novelty in the world of fashion
is the recent German invention of painted
dress materials for ladies' drov-os, table and
furniture covers, rideaux, portieres, etc, in 1
6atin, real velvet and cotton velvet, the 1
manufacture of which last named article
Germany has brought to the greatest perfec- ,
tion. The designs are first outlined on the I
respective material, then painted with very
thin but fine and adhesive colors in oil, and
these paintings, before they are quite dry,
are given a thin coating of bronze colors.
Send Away the "Crow-Feet."
The face is educated to wrinkles, and
wrinkles are cultivated by most people.
One need hava no mor vwow-f est" at 40
than at it, It people would laugh wna tnetr
mouths and not with the sides of their faces.
But the crows-feet are increased tecf old by
burying the face in pillows at night. A
lookiug-glass will prove this at any time.
Wriiiklos on the forehead are similarly in
vited, and with the crows-feet, con be sent
away at any time.
Care of the Ifatr.
To wash, braid tho hair loosely in several
braids, take a raw cg.j and rub thoroughly
into the scalp (if beaten first it rubs in bet
ter), then rinso in cold water with a little
ammonia incorporated in it, wring the
braids in a coarse towel, sit by a fire or in
the sun uutil dry, then comb out the braids.
The braiding prevents much snarling.
Where one's hair is thin a quinlno lotion will
prevent its falling out and give life to the
The Undermost Garment.
"Close, but not too tight in fit, the under
most garment, either in ono or two divisions,
should cover the lxxly from the neck to knee,
or even to heel, with sleeves or half-sleeves;
but it would be worse than useless," says the
author of "Dress aud its Relation to Health
and Climate," "if maJo of othor material
than pure wool, which, we cannot too often
insist, is superior to all other textiles as a
non-conductor of heat and absorber and dis
tributor of mouture."
To Cook Ktaporated Peaches.
To get the full flavor of dried or evap
orated peaches, they should first bo allowed
to soak for at least threo hours, then cook
them slowly; when thoy nro almost done a Id
the sugar, then set them away and let them
get iwrfectly cold. If not used until th
second day they will be still bettor, as tbey
will absorb the sugar and bo much richer
Mrs. Jarphly's Opinion.
The editorial she was read in j stated: "It
is a privilege with man to do honor and
homage to the gentler sex that Heaven has
intrusted to their eyre." "Wot a liel" ex
clatnod Mrs. Jarphly. "I'll bet that fellow
makes his wife start tho lire."
Salt for the 1 1 air.
Dry si Jt applied every day and brushed
into the roots will make tha hair silky and
cause it to grow. Do not continue but a
year, or two at losjoVt, as it is a strong
A I-sdf Invention
Mrs. A. M. Hayward is the inventor of an
adjustable soap-holder for bath-tubs and
pails, which meets a long-felt want of soma
means to prevent the soap from being left to
soak and melt away in the water.
A Spun-Glass' Dress.
A New York lady is said to liavo a dress
of spun glass trimmed with cut crystal
beads, the glass being in the palest amber
tone, in exact coloring of the hair of the fail
Cure for Corns.
Cor. Journal of Horticulture.
A preparation of the common celandine is
an excellent remedy for corns. This plant
is very common along roadsides in the east.
Jenny Juno: The world is gradually be
coming the woman's oyster, as w oil as that
of the man, and if she is w is?, she will open
it with her brains, not with her bands.
Addison: Before marriage we cannot be
too inquisitive and discerning in the faults of
the person beloved, nor after it too dim
sighted and superficial.
Man is continuilly saying to woman,
"Why are you not more wisel" Woman is
constantly saying to man, "Why are you not
The women of Siam have petitioned the
king to take from their husbands the right
to pledge them in the payment of gambling
TheTalmul: Three things may mako a
man presumptuous; A beautiful dwelling,
beautiful furniture, and a beautiful wife.
, What fact more conspicuous in modem
history than the creation of the gentle man 1
the union of chivalry aud loyalty.
Instead of the old-fashioned R.S.V. P.
on social inviations, "an early answer is re
quested" ip the popular reading.
THE FACES OF AUDIENCES.
Two Aemblae Alike Catchlnir
Knthuslasm from the Crowd.
Talmage In Leslie's Magaiine.
An eminent lecturer declares that all
audiences are about alike to him. He enters
at 8 o'clock tho public hall, and finds a cir
cle of humanity coiled around him just like
the ono be saw in some other hall on the
previous night Our experience is differouL
We find no two auliences alike. Each one
Is as different from all the others as one
man's fac varies from another's physiog
nomy. Some audiences ore dull. In the
village we find poor schools or stupid
churches or unenterprising newsnapers.
Everything is profoundly silent save ass
cough or a sneeze interrupts one. Tho
stolidity of tho assembly reacts upon the
lecturer. While you are spoacing you look
at your watch. T?u begin to measure off
your lecture with less interest than the mer
chant measures a yard of cassimere. You
say to your.-elf: "Half through 1" "Three
fourths through!" "Five minutes more and I
may quit I" And you close your manuscript.
shake hands witu the treasurer, and go out.
At another place the audience beam upon
you as you enter Everybody seems to say:
"Welcome to our town 1 We are all waiting
for you. Now do your best If you have any
wisdom or wit, fling it over this way." Your
smallest joke goes off like a pack of Fourth
July fire-crackers. You are amazed to see
how peoplo take things. Your poorest
lecture catches enthusiasm from the good
natured audience. You feel as if you were
in your own parlor talking with a group of
college chums. The hour and a half seems
to you only like twenty' minutes, and after
choking hands with men, women, and child
ren, you are so well pleased that tho com
mercial part of your engagement seems
most insignificant. You got your pay before
you came to the peroration. Let audiences
know that ofttiines they are re-ponsible for
thestupility of a sjieaker. The attempt to
build a firo among green wood makes a
smoke, but n- blaze.
The Tight-ISoot Fool.
Tho sufferers from corns should be warned
by certain late occurrences that it is better
to bear the ills they have than to get their
corns cured and die of blood poisoning.
Several fatal cases of corn cure have oc
curred in Brooklyn of late and physicians
ore warning the public against the murder
ous intentions of the corn doctor. Easy
shoes and long life are preferable to tight
fitting boots and a costly funeral at short
notice. The tigut-boot fool will be a fool to
tbeenl of the chapter in all probability, in
spite of death and the doctors.
A president nib:trra.scd.
Ben: Terley Poore.
On one occasion President John Quincy
Adams imperilled his life by attempting to
cross the Potomac in a small boat, accom
paine 1 by his son John, and by his steward,
Michael Antoine Giusta, uho had entered his
service at Amsterdam in (514. Intending to
swim back they had taken off nearly ad of
their clothes, which w ere in the boat When
about half way across a gust of wind camo
sweeping down tho Potomac; the boat filled
w ith water, nnd they were forced to abandon
it and swim for their lives to the Virginia
shore. By taking what garments each one
had on, Antoine managed to clothe himself
decently, aud started across the bridge to
During his nbsence Mr. Adams and his son
swam iu the river, or walked to nnd fro on
the shore. At last, after they had been about
threo hours undressed, Antoine made his ap
pearunce with a carriage and clothing, so
they were sr".ie to return to Washington. Mr.
Adams purchased that day a watch, which
he gave Antoine to replace one w hich he had
lost 111 the boat, and he alludod to the adven
ture in his journal that night as "a humihat
ing lesson, uud a solemn warning not to
trifle with danger." A few weeks later a
revolutionary veteran named Shoemaker,
who had been for thirty years a clerk in the
general postotlice, went in to bathe at Mr.
Adams' favorite spot, the Sycamores, was
f seized with cramp and was drowned. The
body was not recovered untu the next morn
ing, while Mr. Adams was in the water; but
the incident did not deter him from taking
solitary morning baths, which he regarded
as indispensable to health.
THE RUSSIAN BATH.
THE PLACE WHERE THE PORES
TURN INTO SWEAT-SEWERS.
rhe Mysterious Ordeal of Vapor, Soap and
Water In the Kteain-ltoom
Sparring with Cold Water
A New 3Ian.
Oeorge Alfred Towiwend In Boston Globe.
There is not so much difference between
the Turkish and Uussian bath as you would
suppose. The TurkUh bath Is dry, heated
air, which you inhale, and which forces you
to sweat. The Russian bath is heat modified
by steam. The Russians, I fancy, found tho
old Roman bath in Turkey, and, not liking
a very dry air, they sought some means of
softening it, and, therefore, they bad the
When you go to the big Russian bath you
occupy one of about 2U0 rooms, all sizable
and commodious. You take off everything
you possess in the way of human
manufacture, don't gird yourself with
a towel, but step right out into
the publis plaza, and you go back through
the gristing-room to the wiping-room, whici
has a roof and walls of onyx. Then you
open the door of tho tepid room, which has
a big ool of water in the middle, an 1 all
aronn 1 it are marblo slabs for reclining, and
the heat comes out of various grates, and
overhead is a tine piece of staine 1 glass.
Behind this room is tho scrubbing-room.
where they scrub the human body as if it
were a wooden floor. You pass through this
npartment and enter the steam-room proper,
which has als'i n great kx)1 in the middle.
The first pool you have already passed in the
tepid-room is niado up of well water.
The pool in the steam-room is of Croton
water. You can hardly see anything in the
steam-room when you first enter. The hat
is high without being oppressive. Tho
pores of your body begin to open, and finally
you have not a singlj pore that has not
poured forth. You find your skin to lj
pierced everywhere with little bits of .sowers
.ml puncture', and out of each comes that
beat which is not of much use to you. Finally
you come out, and a man seizes you and lays
you down on a pieco of marble and put a
sponge under your head. Then he takes a
flesh brush and a lot of soap and he scrubs
When you are thoroughly well scrubbed
you are allowed to go free, and you naturally
turn to a corner of the scrubbing-room,
where tho different spigots of water are al
lowed to go wild. One of these spigots
conies from the floor, and you can hold up
your arm and a strong jet of water will
teek you under the armpits, or you can
throw your head back and the same jet of
water will strike you under the cerebellum,
and you will freeze out what very low
animal nature you must possess in order to
le a great reformer. Another sheet of
water comes when you touch a spigot from
the top an 1 strikes you with tho full force
of a human fist, aud you can have a sparring
match with col 1 water, which you don't often
have, I dare say. Another spigot turns on
the shower. By the time you have started
these different spigots you heart has just got
a little aroused an 1 takes an interest in you.
You next step throagh a side door into tha
great Roman apartment, which is something
like forty feet wide by perhaps 100 feet in
depth. This is the gem of tho bath. The
proprietors put it in two or three years ago.
md expended nil their spare money in the
stained g!as and the solid marble walls, the
marble ceiling, etc. At one end is the mag
netic apparatus, by which you can get all
the electricity you want in no tima. At each
eud of this room are all sorts of needle
spigots, by which you can have a lung bath,
a kidney bath, a shower bath, or whatever
you desire. At the opposite en 1 is a marble
arch, which leads to the natural plunge.
Here there is a driven well, and the water
comes up clear and green. You wet your
head with the bottom of your hand ani thsn
you plunge in. The first shock is pretty
rough. Somehow or other you want another
one, however, and before you leave that
beautiful plunge, which must have chemical
properties of somo sort, you feel like buying
out the establishment and remaining there
After you have passed through a man
takes a towel and gives you another one, and
you are wiped dry and then you are taken
into the kneading room and put on a clean
sheet and every joint and muscle in your
body is worked or annealed until the whole
man has had a certain gentle exercise and
flogging and stimulation. Then you
can go and have your corns cut nnd the
thick skin taken from under your soles, and
if you are very noble minded they will rub
into you some alcohol or some lavender
water or soni3 vaseline. In the meantime
your boots are being blackened. You can
get Into a chair with a blankat around you
and be shaved. Whan you step out into the
open air almost everybody you see seems to
bo a young girl.
It occurred one nighc when Neilson and
Compton had been playing "Romeo and
Juliet" at one of the provincial theatres, an 1
happened in the scene which close) with the
killing of Tybalt by Romeo's sword. "As
this scene is usually 'closed in' well up the
stage to allow Juliet's chamber to succeed
immediately, the representitive of the 'fiery
Tybalt' Is always asked to die in the third or
fourth entrance i. a, at tho back of the
stage and to lie close until the flats are run
on and he is hidden from view. Tybalt re
ceived the sword thrust in the usual effective
fashion, and, treating the audience to a tre
mendous 'back-fall,' dropped down stiff and
stark and dead. The prompter at onco gave
the signal for the flats to tw pulled on, but
ntos! the scene shifters were 'pulling1 at
something else, and did not respond, the only
movement being the shuttling of feet, caused
by some of the employes rushing "next door1
to fetch the delinquents.
"Having heard the whistle and the subse
quent shuffling of feet, Tybalt concluded
that all was right, and, calmly sitting up, he
very methodically put his collar to rights,
fidgeted with the button at his neck, quiatly
pulled down his Shakspearian shirt, and,
shaking the dust off his wig, turned round to
get up, when to his astonishment and dismay
he encountered the amused gaze of the
large audience intently fiia-1 upon him.
With a horrified 'my Godf he rapidly
measured his length a second time, aud the
scene shifters having returned, the flats
were immediately run on amid the uproar- .
ious laughter of every spectator before and I
behind tho scenes."
The Day In Havana.
Xew York Mail and Express.
It is the cu-tom to arise at an early hour,
eat some orange,, and take coffee, and then
go out for business or pleasure business ap
pointments being frequently made for 7
o'clock returning for breakfast at 10 or 11.
The days are rather warm, and it is con
sidered dangerous to bo exposed to the sun
between noon and 3 o'clock, but the nights
are always cool anil there is very Lea vy dew.
The air is clear and pure and at night the
stars shine forth with a brilliance unknown
in the northern skies.
Warning Against Sealsklss.
Dr. J. Solis Cohen, tho eminent specialist
in throat and chest diseases, eaid to a re
porter that furs upon garments to be worn
sbsiut the shoulders and neck are all of them
to be avoided. Ihe thoughtless manner in
h hich tho garments are thrown back from
the shoulders and throat, after the body has
been unduly heated by them, Is the chief ob
jection to the furs. They also prevent proper
circulation, and as the body in ordinary
neather can be kept sufficiently warm with
other and lighter garments the furs should
be abandoned. A small fur boa, which is
thrown about the throat while the wearer is
in the open air, and at onco thrown aside
upon entering the house, is considered a good
"The sealskin coats, however, are specially
worthy of notice," said tho doctor, "because
they have become so common. It is entirely
loo heavy a wrap for this section. If used
.s unobjectionable; but the trouble is that
some of the fair owners of the pretty coats
., ,- ,, 1. .
auviuvuj u vuij tu r j tViU n ralUCi lit
wear them in pretty much all sorts of
weather, because they are both fashionable
md Lecoming, and because niauy ladies can
only afford the one garment and must wear
It at all times. Thus it Is a wrap of every-
lay uso Iu a climate which does not require
to heavy a garment. The result is frequent
IVnLsiiatr.n.s assirtrlnnll nl.aAlrn.1 !' Xa mnans t
BROTHER GARDNER'S REBUKE.
fie lCeprtmands a Member for Imlnlgtng
Too Freely In Iitla Quotations.
"If Brudder Shindig Wntklns am in de hall
o-night he will please stepdis way," sail
Brother Gardner, as everybody except Bed
Itock Taylor drew in bis feet and ceased
BrotherWatkins had jammed himself into
the northwest corner and was rubbing down
a bunion with n fragment of grind .tone, but
he slipiwd on his shoes and made his way to
tho president's desk with a look of keen ex
pectancy on his face.
"Brudder Wutkins," continued tho presi
dent, "about a y'ar ago I hail a few words
to say to Clarified Davis on the subjeck of
Inngwidge. I now want to spoke to you in
diwi Iually. Or seberal different occashuns
I has heard you wind upanobservashun wid
cum dig soils. Has you got to dig a cellar
or a wollf
"D j you know anybody named Solisl"
"I reckon not, nh."
"Den why did 1 ou call on Solis to come an'
"Uml On odder occasions, Brudder Wat
kius, I has heard you speak of aijua pure.
Has you much of a winter's stock on handf
"I 1 no, sah."
"Dat's too bad! I war' gwine to buy a ton
or two of you! All out, eh I Now, Brudder
Watkins, what did you mean one day las'
week when you told Giveadam Jones dat
you felt en disbabille.
"I doan' remember, sah."
"Donn', ch! Doan happen to hev any en
dishabille in your pocket to-night, do youP
"Daf sail worry sad. At de oyster pa'ty
de oder eliening you told Mr. Mister Call
forth dat you nebber went out nights wid
out your simiiia similibus curanter wid you.
How many times does it shoot, Bruddor
"I I dunno, sah."
"Brudder Watkins, look me in de left
eye I De man who has looked in at de
back doah of .a college am not speshually
called upon to give de fack away. An', too,
de English langwidge am so plain an' easy
dat anybody kin make hisself understood
widout breakin' his back. When de presi
dent of a republic like dis sends fn'th an an
nual message in sich simple English dat
skuls boys kin swaller ebery word, dar hain't
much call fur de likes of us to stand on de
hind platform of a street kyar an' call out:
'Ad interim amicus humani generis ante bel
lum comma je fusl" Wo know it widout his
givin' hisself away.
"Take yer seat, Brudder Watkins, an' let
me hope dat you will hencefo'th use de
langwidge of de kentry in impartin' de in
f urmashun dat you went to bed wid cold
feet an' got up wid a backache. If you war1
publlshin' a cneap arternoon paper, for cir
culashun among people who had spent years
at college, it might do to frow Greek and
Latin into your editorials, but in yer pres
ent condishun you kin git trusted fur bacon
in de English langwidge, an' pay when de
bill am made out in de same."
A Kennel for Ilfgh-Tonesl Canines.
New York Letter.
With a gentleman who is a connoisseur U
all that pertains to canines, and who hai
courteously volunteered to conduct the in
troductory preliminaries of the visit, a trip
was made to Mr. E. R. Hearn's kennels one
day during the week. Tho Hearn mansion
is situatod on the left bank of the Passaic
river, and is surrounded by elegantly-cared-for
grounds. To the rear of the residence
are the famous kennels wherein are kept the
dogs which have taken prizes at all ttu
prominent bench shows of this country ano
Europe for many years past. These build
ings cover the better part of an acre of
ground, and are fitted up in a manner which
would be the envy of many a mechanic ol
Hearn's manager greeted the writer and
his companion at the main entrance, and
courteously signified his willingness to give
any information within bis power. He led
the way through the canine boudoirs. Each
kennel, of which there are a score or more,
has a stone flooring, and a shifting gUst
roof which can be moved at will to lot in the
light or keep out the cold. Running water
is located in a corner of each compartment,
and each is lighted at night by gas, and is
heated by hot water conducted through the
series of buildings by means of pipes sup
plied from an immense boiler. Couches
which would make the average tramp's
mouth water are filled with clean straw
every day and at night are fastened to tht
side walls by means of catches. A monster
bath tub provides a lavatory for the high
toned canines, and in one corner of the main
building is the culinary deportment, where
the food is cooked for the petted descendants
of canine blue blood. At the rear of the
buildings, in the orchard, is the "run," where
animals take their walks abroad. Each ken
nel is ten feet square, and is surrounded by
ash sides, surmounted by a wicker-work
Mr. Hearn has about twenty dogs at pre
ent, the "boss" dog being the "Duke ol
Leeds." Money could not buy the animal.
Duke has taken several "Hundred Guinea"
prizes in Europe, and has long been a favorite
at all the kennel shows in this country. He
stands about three feet in height, and when
in good condition weights somewhere neat
150 pounds. When standing upright Duke
was many inches higher than the tallest man
who was present at the private exhibition.
He catrieJ away the honors of the recent
Philadelphia show and also at that held at
Education In the East
Uncle James, just arrived from the west
i ?r i visit to his little neiee Well, Emily,
and how are you coming on at school) Em
ily (little 8-year-old) Nicely, uncle.
Uncle James I suppose you can read and
write and spell with the best of 'eml Emily
Oh, my, yes. I study mental philosophy
and the science of languages, and on Tues
day I'm to prepare a treatise on "Psychol
ogy." and another on Friday on "Methods ol
Thought:" and twice a week we have a les
son in "Ethics of Sex," and here is an article
which I am to read to-morrow, called "The
Brazen Period," and
Mamma (entering the room) There, Em
ily, dear, little children should be seen, not
heard, and beside your Uncle James must be
very tired after his long journey.
Uncle James looked tirei.
A Peculiar Difficulty.
Professor Schweninger's method of cur
ing corpulence, which has so greatly bene
fited Bismarck, is not, it seems, a new thing
under the sun, for Pliny says in the twenty,
third book of his natural history that "who
ever wishes to become stout must drink be
tween the courses, while he who wishes to
become lean must thirst at his meals and
afterwards drink but little." Many Ger
mans are adopting these measures at pres
ent, but as a large number of them take
their moaLs at restaurants, a peculiar diffi
culty has arisen. The restauranteurs declare
that their only profits are made on the beer
and wine they sell, the food being often
thrown in below cost. Thoy do not, there
fore, look with favor on Schwenningeriter
Approaching, Inch by Inch.
The "boss" cold wave is that discovered by
Professor iliscox. of Brooklyn, which he
says is advancing from the pole to the equa- I
tor, reducing tne mean temperature at me
rate of a tenth of a degree in lO.ouo years,
aud is likely to freeze us all dead in some
millions of years unless somebody can start
up a big fire at the earth's center.
High living In Washington.
INew York World.
The late lamented Worniley, the celebrated
caterer of Washington, is believed to have
been directly responsible for the dyspepsia, if
not the decease, of several distinguished men.
Charles Sumner actually dial in Wormley's
house biographers, who draw the color line
closer, say iu his arms aud the great caterer
had long contributed to the senator's creature
comforts. Henry B. Anthony, noted for his
; B'"'0""'; aceompiisuuieuw a"" one 01
pV ornUey's best patrons, died from a compli-
cation of disorders directly due to generous
. . ,
living. Sam Ward was Wormley's guide.
philosopher and friend, and was not only the
best judge at the capital of what constitutes
a capital dinner, but outside of his own in
terior department, no man knew better how
to locate such dinners where they would do
the most good. These great gastronomists
TIr. James Brannan, Second avenue,
Pittsburgh, Pa., writes : " Fur two yi-art
1 have been constantly troubled with a
chronic diarrhrta, or dysentery, liavnjj
had, on an average, Irom twenty to
twenty-five passages eteiy twenty four
hours, and every one bloody. I hail
thoroughly tried all the prominent phv
sicians in Pittsburgh, wa twice in the
West Penn Hospital, the first time thir
teen weeks, and thotign 1 left it m-ich
better, yet in five days I was as bad as
ever. I then tried two other great doc
tors in this city, and one of them finally
assured me I was not 1'ing for this world,
and advised me to write to my friends
about it. I next went to Dr. Hartman.
I without the least confidence that he could
I do anything for me. He examined me,
I smiled, and said, he could stop the bloody
discharges in less than two weeks, which
I he did with Per una, and I have now
I been entirely well for several weeks, and
never felt better in my lif , though I am
still taking his Peruna. I will take it
whenever I need medicine.
Mr. Patrick Burns, Pittsburgh, writes :
" I have suffered intensely from piles and
chronic diarrhoea. I was treated by five
of the best physicians and surgeons in
the city of Pittsburgh, and with all grewtl
constantly worse. Finally three of thenM
said my only hope was an operation.
This frightened me, and I went immedi
ately to Dr. Hartman, who has entirely
cured me with Peruna. I have been at
work now for three months, and never in
my life felt better. Call and see me at
corner of Twenty -seventh and Mulberry
streets. Twelfth ward, Pittsburgh."
Mr. Patrick Cunningham, S. S-, near
Sidney street, Pittsburgh, Pa., writes:
" Forfive years I have suffered inexpress
ibly from internal and external piles. I
have tried the best physicians of Pitts
burgh and Allegheny without relief. I
went to Dr. Hartman, who cured me
without detention from work with Pe
runa." Charles Frank, of Emrichville, Jeffer
son county. Ohio, writes : I had piles
and fistula in ano for four years. I had
suffered constantly with a" discharge of
matter from the parts, and sometimes
f'om the contents of the bowels through
it. I could not have borne it much
longer. I had heard so much of the ill
effects of a knife operation that I resolved
io -n to Dr. Hartman. He ridiculed the
',ly id' i of cutting it. and at once per
jrci ?d h.s own original operation with
jt 'he knifi a id without pain. I am
orcuhly cured, thonjn of course I took
? ? DO AS OTHERS
CQCHAf1 liAVE DONE.
Are your Kidneys disordered?
Kllnr Wurt brouttbt mo from mr ffr uit
were, nf ter 1 hiul txn eiTn up It 13 teat doctnr. in
Ifetxoi;. 1L W.DciraaxtecliAclcloiilA,)Uc.
Aro your nerves -weak?
IHdntv Wort cure" me from nervous wrknw
Jtcafitr I wm not x pcted to LItV Kra. K. M.B.
Uooilwux, Jul. CkrutUn Monitor OaTebuui, O.
Have you Bright's Disease?
"KWney Yart cured cte when iny vttr tu Jut
Ilia chillc n-l tliii like KlfwwL"
Frank Wliaon, Pebod,
Suffering from Diabetes?
TXlnrT-Wort Ui mofct vnccessfol remedy I hv
erer tued. (J Ire almost lmmedls.t relW."
Dr. l'hilllp C IUUou, Xonkton, Tt
Have you Liver Complaint?
"Kidrw-y-Wort cured mo cf chronic Lirer DImum
after I prajed to die.
Uenrj Ward. Ut CoL nth Kit. Gaard.Zr.T.
Is your Back lame and aching?
"Kjdn-T.Wort.l buttle) cured me when 1 waaao
UxLd I tad to roll cut of l-ed.
C. U. TaIXi&Affe,XUwuike,TCa.
Have you Kidney Disease?
"Kldne j-W crt niadt me Round InUrer and kldneya
after years of nrancwasful doctoring, lta worth
tlOaU-x."-Sara": liodes, WtUiamttown, Wart Va
Are you Constipated?
"Kidney-Wort caaes eay evacuations and cured
ma after 13 jeara uo of other medicines."
bon TalrcUId, BL ilhana, Yt,
i .till vo you i.iit.tMii.tii r
j ME3dneT-Wort haj done better than any other
remedy I have erer used In my practice.
vr. Jw n ujus) auuw uvrv m
Axe you Bilious?
"KllneT-Wort feu done me mors good tbsa say
o&er rcniodj r hare erer tAken."
lira. J. T. Oalluwij, Ok TUX. Oman.
Are you tormented 'with Piles?
"KMneT-Wert vrroumtitllt enret me cf btaxbc
rues. hr.w. C: lajie rwommeadtsl It to me."
Ura. U. Ilorst, Cuhier M. lunlf, Ujentaws, Pv
Are you Ehoumatism racked?
KMaT-Wort curert me. after 1 waa girea up to
die by vhni&tn ard I had t ufftird thirty year.
HtrfUfO lUlcoha, Weit Bath, Xalae.
Ladies, are you suffering?
Kld:wy-Wort eunsl me of ptctdiar trull bit of
4Terl Tiara ataiidtn:?. 3f&HT f n D!a De and Dralae
If you would Banish Disease
i and gain Health. Take
The blood Cleansir.
Loss and Gain.
"I waa taken sick a year ago
With blllious leer."
"My doctor pronounced me cured, but I
pot sick again, with terrible pains in my twek
and sides, and I pot so bad I
Could not morel
I shrunk 1
From 223 lbs. to 120! I bad been doctoring
for my liver, but it did me no good. I did
not expect to lire more than three month. I
bepin to use Hop Bitters. Directly my appe
tite returned, my pains left me, my entire
j stem seemed renewed as it by magic, and
after uaicg several bottles, I am not only as
3"und as a sovereign, but weigh more than I
di.l before. To Hop Bitters I owe my life."
Dublin, June C, '81.
"Maiden, Mass., Feb. 1, lSH). Gentlemen
I sudered with attack! clslck headache,"
XeuralgM, fema.e trouble, for jears in the
in hi terrible and excruciating manner.
So medicine or doctor could give me relief
or cure, until I used Hop Bitters.
'The first bottle
Nearly cured met"
The second made me as well and strong u
when n child.
"And I have been so to this day."
My husband has been an invalid lor twenty
jinn with a serious
'Kidney, liver, and urinary complaint,
'Pronounced by Boston's best physi
Seven bottles of your Bitters cured him and
I know of the
'Lives ot eight persons"
In ruy neighborhood that have been sived
by your bitters.
And many more are using them with great
" They almost
Oo miracles!" Jlri. E. D. Slack.
How to Get Sick. Expose yoursell day and
nilji;eat tou much without exercise; work too
hard without rest, do.-nr all th time; take all
Ihe vilenustriims advertised, and then you will
want toknowArtrtoae; vtlt, which is answered In
ttir-e words Take Hop Bitters!
M".'on genuine without a bunch of gTeen
Hops on the whit label. Shua all Ihe vile, polsoa
ou, stuff with "Hop" or "Hop" in their Mm.
A Story Writer.
Cor. Boston Budget)
Anions ba interested listeners to Mr.
Han thorue was a lady, the wife of a very
distinguished college otiicer.
"Hawthorne Hawthorne Hawthorne-
she rjpliod interrogatively, when he was
presented, then, with a sudden animation,
-Oh! why, yel you writo stories, dont
"Yes," quietly answered the novelist.
"Oh, I'm so glad to meet you, Mr. Haw.
thorna." Mr. Hawthorn seamed pleased.
"I'm glad to meet any one who writes
stories." Mr. Hawthorns seemed a little
less pleased. "Do you know," the lively old
lady went on, "I have my maid read me a
story every night until I go to sleep."
It was hard for Mr. Hawthorne to appear
as pleased as he was evidently expected
Nashville Christian Advocate: When i
naturally amiable min trfas to put on scant
atta he is sura to overo the matter.