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r . >. 4 ' s V * , * V I / * ii / " / ; ======================= Hannington's Saints. "Sir, if we don't mind, we shall die of dignity!" said Dr. Chalmers to one i who was maintaining that clergymen should "stand upon their dignity." / When James Hanuington became \ the clergyman of Hurstpierpoint, he / determined to win the men, women and children, of the village to a Christian life. If he could do it, and "stand | upon his dignity," verv well; if not, he would appear as undiguified as the occasion demandeel. One day lie was walking in the village street with a very dignified ecclesiastic, and who was attired in n clerical dress, which Mr. Hanningtou seldom wore. Suddenly he felt a tug 4 at the skirt of his coat. Ke stopped ) and looked around, aud saw a blusing / little girl. j "Please, sir," said she, timidly, foi she was afraid of the dignitary, "haven't you got a bull's-eye for me?" It was his habit to walk the streets , in an old faded doating-eoat, tfce pockr ets of which were filled with goodies for the children he might meet. He would stop a child, give to it a briel I lesson on "sneaking," telling lies and / using bad language, and then dismiss j the child with a cake or a bull's-eye. i The next time the minister and the child met, Haunington would ask, "Now, then, what were the three things you were not to do, eh?" If the answers were correct, the rewarding candy was never wanting. The wild boys were hunted for and / caught. The faithful minister would find out what interested a bad boy and then show himself to the boy as interested in that pursuit. If a boy had a liking for curiosities or natural f history, he was invited to the rectory and allowed to examine the parson's cabinets. One boy fancied himself a young i Mozart. Hanniugton offered him the use of his own harmonium. I "But when shall I begin, sir?" asked the boy. "Oh, well," answered Hannington, looking at him with a quizzical smile, "i snan oe oui on Tuesday." The lads loved him; the workmen called him among themselves "Jemmy." But to no one in the country did they raise their caps, more respectfully than to their "own Jemmy." He gathered lads and young men together into a Bible-class and temper ance association. The members were nicknamed "Hanniugton's saints," but they greeted the scoff as a compliment. He was fond of riding, and would cralloD for miles over the downs, or ride straight across the country, clearing everything in his way. But one f daj*, needing money for some benevolent purpose, he sold his horse, knocked the stable and coach-house into one, papered, carpeted, and hung lamps in the large room, and turned it into a mission hall. A boy was seized by the small-pox. His people were forsaken by their neighbors. The parson visited the I cowage, supplied tne inmates witn tne necessaries of life, and prayed with the boy. The people of the village were excited. An officer called to warn the pastor not to go near the place. As the man 'went out of one door, tbe parson went out of the other and called at the infected house. He would take a lad for his servant, transform him by his own example and instruction, and then pass him on to something better. He had in this way a good many servants, all of whom turned out well. It was the possession of these sterling qualities that fitted him to be the missionary bishop oi Central Africa? frrv whinh nnntinnnf lin tlio onmn I zeal he bad shown as a young rectorand his body now fills a martyr's grave. A correspondent of the Ohio Farmer states that he kept a plum tree from curculious by sprinkling the ground under the tree with corn meal. This induced the chickens to scratch and search. Tht^ meal was strewn every morning from the time the trees blossomed until the fruit was large enough to be out of danger. The cousequence was that the fowls picked up the curculious with the meal, and the tree being saved from the presence of the insects was wonderfully fruitful. Several European specialists have f made the curious observation that acute rheumatism is more prevalent in dry than in raiuy weather. The way wherein it pleases God tc answer our prayer, if we have a right . mind, will always please us well. Take care as to your associates. Not only will you be known by the company you keep, but you will soon become like it. Most of the shadows that cross oui path through life are crossed by standing in our own light. We often excuse our want of philanthropy by giving the name of fanaticism to the mor6 ardent zeal of others. Tbls world Is not so bad a world As some would like to makelt, But whether good or whether bad Depends on bow we take H, . * t " Evils of Promiscuous Kissing of Children. There is a common practice in vogue ?established in America more than in any other country and deserving of the severest criticism?which is at once a great impertinence and thoroughly reprehensible from a hygienic stand-point. When any person of either sex or of any condition chances upon n small child walking or run' ning about, he (or she, generally she) considers it his privilege to kiss that child if he happens to be pleased with its appearance. Even when not particularly pleased, from motives of pmirfnev lin f'cols well-llitrll obiilTC'd to [ caress "the dear little things," because such attention has come to be consid^ ered :i sort of duty which grown per' sons owe to tlio rising generation. Entire strangers seem to think it imperative. Imagine how the children must sutler! Who can estimate the possible harm arising from running the gauntlet of Tom, Dick, and Harry, or Jane, Sarah, and Mary, and Mes| dames Brown, Jones and Robinson ? . Ailments, slight in the adult, may be transmitted in this way and become a ( source of much mischief among little people. Dr. A. Jacobi recently called attention to such dangers in connection with the diphtheritic and contagious form of follicular amygdalitis. j "This mild'variety," he remarks, "is | that from which adults are apt to ' suffer. With this variety, parents, ! while suffering from a slight soreI throat, kiss their children. To break up a habit at once so cruel and so wanting in good taste as the promiscuous kissiug of children requires ironI clad conduct and strength of purpose to bear with equanimity the displeasures of others. Let it be thoroughly understood by relatives and friends that young children are not to be kiss[ ed by them without special invitation by their parents. This will doubtless j give offense, for many care more about their own personal pleasure than the present and future of the children in ' whom they take a passing interest. 1 A mother who exacts right conditions of living for her child is bound to give ( offense, especially here in America, ( where the science of childhood is only | just beginning to be understood. Let her bear it as best she may, consoling herself with the thought that an offended friend or relative is of infinitely less importance than the loss of , a child or a child's health. It requires great force of character to bring up a family in the ways of health and beauty. As Mr. Lincoln said about being President, "If any one thinks it , is easy just let him try it." [New York Medical Journal. How to Make Children Lovely. There is just one way, and that is to surround them by day and night with an atmosphere of love. Restraint and reproof may be mingled with the love, but love must be a constant element. "If found my little girl was growing unamible and plain," said a mother to 1 xl -11 J 1 L 3 n 10 us uie oiner uay, auu reuecuug uu it sadly, I could only, accuse myself as the cause thereof. So I changed my management and improve every opportunity to prise and encourage her to assure her of my unbounded affect tion for her, and my earnest desire that she should grow up to lovely and harmonious womanhood. As a rose opens to the sunshine, so the childheart opened in warmth of the constant affection and caresses I showered upon her;her peevishness passed away, her face grew beautiful, and now one look from me berings her to my side UUCUICIH iu ill j win, auu Iiiiyi-Htou >y uvu she is nearest me." Is there not in this a lesson for a! parents ? Xot all the plowing or weed ing or cultivation of every sort we can give our growing crops will do for them what the steady sliiuiug of the sun can effect. Love is the sunshine of the family; without it not character, or morality, virtue can be brought to perfection.? Ex llow to be Healthy aud Wealthy. Don't worry. "Seek peace and pursue it." Be cheerful, "A light heart lives | long." "Work like a man, but don't be , worked to death." Never despair. "Lost hope is a fatal disease." ! A witness, in describing a certain event, said : "The person I saw at the 1 head of the stairs was a man with one eye named "NVilkins." "What was the name of his other ' eye?" spitefully asked the opposing ' counsel. The witness was disgusted with the ; levity of the audience. ' Scientists say that the savage has a more acute sense of smell than civil. ized people. When two savages get . together how they must suffer! It is a singular fact that a man who . is second in command at home always . wants to rule the whole creation when he gets outside his yard gate. If every person would be half as good as he expects his neighbor to be, what a heaven this world would be! What Others Say. Southern Christian Advocate. One Woman Elected.?It will be noticed that at least one lay electoral conference has elected a woman to represent it in General Conference, and at least two have elected women as reserve lay delegates. Ih has been declared by the General Conference that in all matters relating to delegates alj are laymen who do not belong to annual conferences. This ruling, 011 its face, includes bishops among laymen. If it is argued that the ruling includes women, bishops may sit as lay delegates. The issue docs not relate to anybody's preference or predispositions, but is to be determined by lay existing or to be made. The General Conference will probably appoint a committee to digest and prepare specific action on the subject. Meantime, all can possess paiiId imfinnno IVnrcn tlilnorc 111VU OUUiD XU ]UlUlVliVV> f?ui?v UUHIQW can happen tbau sitting by the side of Christian womeu iu church councils. If admitted, we hope it 'will be through open, manly, unquestionable law, and not through hasty, doubtful construction of equivocal disciplinary par graphs. Michigan Christian Advocate. The Evil and ^he Remedy.?The late Henry Ward Beecher said he would as soon have a load of hay dumped into his parlor on Sunday as to have the contents of a secular newspaper dumped into his mind before going to church; and Joseph Cook very properly argues that Sunday newspapers lead on other violators of the Sabbath-day, venders of liquor included. They require Sunday work; they propagate low tastes and often evil opinions; they secularize the Sabbath, the right use of which for rest and worship i? essential to the sanity of civilization. They obstruct the moral and religious eduation of the people, and have nc good reason for existence. They ought to be starved out. Their tendency is evil, only evil, and that continually. Their propietors will never voluntarily cease to issue them unless the public withholds its patronage. Their foundation is in the money they earn. Nc profit, no paper. So long as there is money in them morals will not be considered. When men reach this point in ousiness greea society snouia call their attention to its demands in the most practical way. Some persons fancy that there is an irreconcilable opposition between conservatism aud advancement. Two extremes are possible ; ultra-conservatism, which adheres to whatever is or has been, regradless of the changes that t,ake place in society, and steadily opposes all modification to meet new conditions; fanatical radicalism, which hates whatever is or has been, and breaks down and destroys either without having any thing to substitute, or without being at the pains to inquire how the substitute may be established; between these is true oonservatism that does not value a thing for its age, but for what it is; that recognizes the fundamental principles of existing institutions, and engrafts upon it whatever may t>e necessary to aaapt tne wnoie fabric more perfectly to a changed environment. Christian Observer. A preMalent misconception is the idea that in-order to truly serve Christ we must find some great thing to do. Great things arc certainly not excluded from Christ's service. But they are accepted by Him not because they are great, but because they are done to Him. Their value consists in their being thought of and taken up and done as for Him. Hereiu is one great condition and testof service?that it be consciously and willingly done to tfim IVlinrn avicfci flinro vrill hn TT miv tuio vAigvij mviv iiixi uu no questioning as to greatness or littleness, highness or lowness; enough that it be done to Him ! Fcarl of Days. "If Christians could be shown that it is their duty to withhold their stock and patronage from railroads runniug Sunday trains, and their advertise* and sanctions from Sunday newspapers and their indorsement from Sunday mails, all these would soon become as disreputable as tippling, and laws against them would be secured with no more difficulty. "How wrought I yesterday ?" Shall moments now, To question with vain tears, or bitter moan, Since every word you wrote upon the sands Of yesterday, lias hardened Into stone. "How shall I work to-day?" O soul of mine: Today stands on her threshold, girt to lead Thy feet to life immortal; strive with fear; Deep pitfalls strew the way; take heed?take heed! We have all particular reason to watch* and pray, lest self too much predominate. AVe should accustom ourselves to hold our own comforts and conveniences subordinate to the comforts and conveniences of others, in all things. A habit thus begun, in little matters, might probably be extended, without difficulty, to those of a higher nature. It does not require great learning to be a Christian and to be convinced of the truth of the Bible. It requires an honest heart and a willingness to obey God. " * - , - .. . Bible Arithmetic. Addition?"Add to your faith, vitue to virtue, knowledge; and to knowl edge, temperance; and to temperancee, patience; and to patience, godliness godines$, brotherly kindness, and tc brotherly kindness, charity" (11, Peter i: 5-7). Add in your heart this perfect number of seven graces together, and "if these things be in you, and abounnd, they make you that yt shall be neither barren nor unfruitful in the knowledge of our Lord Jesus. Christ." .Subtraction?" He thatlacketli these things i&blind, and can not see afai off, and hath forgotten that he was purged from his old sins" (11. lJeter i: 9). Multiplication?"Grace and peace be multiplied unto you < thorugh the knowledge of God, and of Jesus our Lord1' (II. Peter i : 2). "He that ministeretli seed to the ower doth minister bread for your food, and multiply your seed sown, and increase the fruits of your righteousness" (II. Corinthians ix: 19). Division?"Come out from among them, and be ye separate, saith thf Lord, and touch not the unclean thing and I will receive you, and will be t father unto you, and ye shall be mj sons and daughters, saith the Lore Almighty" (II. Corinthians vi: 17,18) A receipt for money is 9imply prime facie evidence of its payment. Letters relating to matters of busi ness should be written with the mos scrupulous care and exactness. Be not hasty to believe flying reports to the disparagement of any one. No pleasure is comparable to th< , standing upon the vantage ground o truth. i Unless we can cast off the prejudice,1 > of the man and become as children ; docile, and unperverted, we need nev i er hope to enter the temple of philoso phy. r You will find that the mere resolv< ! not to be useless, and the honest desir* to help other people, will, in the quick 1 est and delicatest ways, improve your ' self. ! Satan selects his disciples when thej ' I 1 . Vin f Olivia^ AIiada TTla TT7 IT i 1 / ttl C 1U1C , UUU V>J_lA 10U xiig TT uix\ they were busy with their work, eithei 1 mending their nets or casting then into the sea. The seed of our punishment ar< sown when we commit sin; the pun< . ishment itself is sure to come, soonei , or later, as the inevitable harvest o: our sowing. t Daniel Webster, in an early confes' ; sion of religious belief, wrote thus: "] hold it my duty to believe, not what ] can comprehend or account for, bul what my Master teaches me." There is no knowledge for which w great a price is paid as a knowledge o ' the world; and no one ever becam< 1 an adept in it except at the expense o: a hardened and wounded heart. | Sorrow is not selfish; but many per sons are, in sorrow, entirely selfish It makes them so important in theii own eyes that they seem to have ? claim upon all that people can do foi them. A genuine conscience is a growing conscience?one tnat is perpetually Decoming more prompt, more keen, more tender. It is in this mainly that the growth of character consists. Where there is no increase of moral excellence there is always danger of decrease. "We can see through one pane ol glass easily, but through ten placed together we cannot see, yet each is transparent. By living a day at a time we get along well, and all is clear; but we cannot, with our finite vision, see through all the purposes of God concerning us. A KUOQSTION?ror some years jmsi it has been a practice iu St. Louis, for the Protestant churches to hold on Thanksgiving days what were called Uuion services; that is, two, three or more churches of the same, or of different denominations, to meet and hold services in one church, the others being closed. The consequence has been that about one half, possibly not more than one third, of the people were present, who would have attended service had all the churches been open. Now let every church in the city be opened on the 29th and services held in each. Change ministers for the day, if you will, which may be a very good plan, but hold services in every church not only in the cities but in all the country churches where minister can be had; and have a general Thanksgiving all over the land.? Si Louis Christian Advocate. Anything that concerns old JohnStreet Church, New York, is interesting to all Methodists. A notice in the New York Christian Advocate, of November 1, says: "The gospel is preached there, and, under the care of the pastor (Dr. W. W. Iiowdish), conversions are as usual; the classmeetings, prayer-meetings, young people's meeting?in fact, all the meetings?are well attended. Sunday, October 2S, was its 122d anniversary. In the morning at 9 o'clock an oldfashioned Methodist love-feast was held, when over two hundred were present. The love-feast was followed at 10.30 by a sermon by Dr. L. H. Clark, Associate Editor of the Christian Advocate. Other services were held during the day, and closed In the evening with a sermon by Dr. John Hall, of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church. 7 V - - Thanksgiving. i BY MARY Jj. DICKINSON. I , Giver of good! one gift o'er all t Tl c Txrr\nHrrtn? trrootnowa lifto* ' Let tides of blessing rise or fall, J , Thou art the Gift of gifts. f Having not thee, I nothing own, 1 i With thee all things are mihe; j For good abides In thee alone; ' And llows from thee to thine. I So when I praise for length of days, f For healtli and peace lrom strife, 1 1 For tender care, that everywhere 1 S Knclrcles human life; \ I When thanks go lip for fullest cup 1 Oi joy, or love, or grace,? } The glory lies in that mine eyes In all can see thy face. J When waiting, trembling at thy feet, Because thy tender will g Has changed thy gifts so fair and sweet To seeming woe and ill; 1" i Then with a peace more full and deep i I make my grateful sons; So wakest thou my soul from sleep, c So mak'st my weakness strong. C Wow can we thank thee. O our God! When every care or loss i i Has lost the sting of chastening rod * Before thy radiant cross ? 1 Thino ears have heard no grateful word j To show* thts thankful heart, Yet every pulse of being stirred Throbs praises that thou art. ?S. S. Times. Ancient Thanksgiving Days. c Thanksgiving Day was suggested, * , doubtless, by the Hebrew feast of the * | tabernacles, or "feast of ingathering * at the end of the*year." Its history ] 1 in America began as early as 1621. r The occasional observance of such a 8 I day, formally reccommended by the ' civil authorities, was not unusual in 1 Europe at an earlier date. In Holt land the first anniversary of the deliv- ' erance of the city of Ley den from the siege, October 3,1575, was kept as a l religious festival of thanksgiving and ! praise. ( In the English Church service, the ! 3 5th of November is so celebrated, in ' commemoration of the discovery of i } gunpowder plot. I f One of the most remarkable thanksgiving customs on record prevailed in ( 3 Southampton and EasthamptOn, Long 1 , Island, Montauk Poirit, which consists ! - of 9,000 acres, was owned by numerous : " proprietors in these towns, and u9ed as a common pasturage for stock. The < ? time of driving the' herds home to ? winter was fixed at a meeting by the j . town council, "and it came," says the - historian, "to be a rule from the period ' beyond which the memory of man J T runneth not, that the Thursday of the j s week following thereturn of the cat' tie from Montauk should observed as . t a day of thanksgiving." I At an early period of New England history, certain periods of prosperity i ' were often made the occasions of pub- ' " lie thanksgivings, or feasts, and often ' _ a day of fasting and prayer was turned j into a day of thanksgiving by what < seemed an immediate answer to their 1 prayers. ; Perhaps, to recall to our mind that j [ first Thanksgiving of the Pilgrim k Fathers may put us to the blush.? j Often on this day I have heard such i > remarks as "I have no thanks to give; ' f I have nothing for which to be thank- J j ful," from lips that it would seem | f might have had a life's work in fram- < ing words of praise aud gratitude, so 1 . blessed were they in he health of j themselves and their dear ones, while \ t from some fancied trouble this great ] i good was quite overlooked.?Table ( . Talk. . Uses to Which Paper May be Put. j ' Paper, beiDg nearly air-tight, will ' ! exclude cold, aud should be used more 1 than it now is; builders place paper j between the boards and clapboards of j ' a house, aud we should do well to fol- ! low their example in smaller matters. * ' Farmers have found that the extra j ' warmth secured by takiug several < thicknesses of newspapers around the i 1 inside of the hen houses, etc., lias sav- J ed extra food. A layer of paper under r a carpet is preieraoie to straw, wmcu i is sometimes used, and if the paper < made for this purpose cannot be obtain- * ed, several layers of newspapers will do nearly as well. Papers spread be- ^ tween bed coverings will take the J place of extra blankets. A folded pa- t per is an excellent lung protector; one c over the chest and another around the shoulders, under the outside garment, | would often save a cold and perhaps pneumonia. Dissolved in flour paste, j newspapers make a successful filling for cracks in floors and elsewhere, i: Scraps of paper, wet and scattered over ? the floor, when sweeping, will save the dust in the room as well as brighten b the carpet. Bits of paper with soap- a suds, are effectual in cleaning bottles, ^ and are easily removed with the wa- ^ ter. - lb Greasy dishes and bottles if first rub- o bed with paper wash much easier: the paper absorbs the grease, and is all the * better for kindling the fire. A grease ? spot can often be taken out of a carpet or garment by placing two or three h layers of paper over it, then put a r warm iron on the paper. The heat ^ softens the grease and the paper absorbs ^ it, and by changing paper and iron oc- g casionly all the grease will disappear, y Soft newspaper or tissue paper is pre- d ferable to cloth for cleaning lampchimneys, windows, mirrors, etc., as ? it leaves no lint; also for knives, 1 spoons, and tinware after scouring; j and a stove will not need blacking so 1 often if now and then rubbed with paper. Scraps of writing paper or that t used on one aide only may be utilized 1 v.. , f ..? | p . ... . ., ^ v, . . n several ways. Bowls and glasses without covers may be used for jelly, >y cutting a round|of paper the size of lie top, and press down evenly upon he jelly ; cut another cover of soft pa)er large enough to push down on the >utside of the jar. Paper in bread ind cake tins protects the loaf from mrmng ana insures its safe removal rom the tin. By this help a tin with loles in it may be used. Laid over a loaf of cake in the oven, >aper is also a protection, but unless it s warmed first the cake may settle. Cut in strips and curled with the cissors, writing paper makes a good illing for pillows for hammocks, or the urge pillows sometimes used to show iff the elaborate "shams." Postal ards and thin pasteboard can be cut n strips for lamplighters; newspapers or the same use are cut in strips and oiled. ? ? Utilizing Potato Vines.?Some >ne who evidently has au eye to econ)mv and litilftv fulvisAO Hip cavinc* of ^ ^ m ? C3 I ate potato vines, and adds: Spread ;hem thinly over the ground late in ;he fall, and they will afford sufficient arotectiou through the cold weather. v When spring comes they will be found 50 rotted away as not toThterfere with the growth of the plants. They have ilso the advantage of containing no weed seeds, which is an item worthy yf consideration. The New York World says: "Observe the crowds of. self-appointed advisers, hungry office-seekers, personal claimants and toadies at tne feet of Benjaman Harrison, and then contemplate the calm, complacent, contented life of Grover Cleavland ! Alas, how empty aud unsatisfying are the blandishments of power!" Harrison will be inaugurated exactly Dne hundred years after the "Father of his Countiy." Washington was inducted into office March 4, 1789, and Harrison will be inaugurated March 4, 1889. . . The above is from the Fairfield News and Herald which is usually correct in its historical matters? Washington was inaugurated the 30th of April, 1789, in the city of New York. Congress was then in session. The inauguration ceremony took place in the gallery sf the old City Hall wljich stood on the side of the present Custom House in Wall street.? Spartan. \ An endless chain of certificate* verify the excellence of Dr. Bull's 1 Syrup. Price 25 cents. Rev. Wesley Smith, of the Methedist Episcopal Church, died at Shorpsburg, Pennsylvania, October 28, 1888, iged eighty-three years. His father svas licensed to preach by John Wesley. Two of his sons are ministers; jne, Rev. C. W. Smith, D.D., being the editor of the Pittsburgh Christian Advocate. He was the author of 'Smith oil Baptism," "Guide to Happy Homes," and other Church works. One charge of the Methodist Episcopal Church has adopted the following method of securing pastoral support: Three subscription papers, circulated t>y three different persons selected oecause of their fitness and adaptation to this special work, have been star*sd?one for the older people, one for the younger people of both sexes, and ane for the children. The ends sought by this plan in part are; First, the training of the young to some sense of personal responsibility for the support of the church. Second, a closer identification of the children and young people with the pastor. It is hoped thu9 that his influence over them for good may be strengthened, and that they may grow to feel more fully that this is "our" pastor and "our" Church.? North-western Christian Advocate. Jonsonville, Wiss, November 10. ?The case in which suit was brought by Catholic taxpayers to prevent the reading of King Janie's version of the Bible in the public schools was decided :o-day. Judge Bennett held that such reading was not sectarian instruction, jhildren of petitioners not being obliged to listen if they did not desire, ind the Bible having been decided lpon ny lllU auinunu^ oa uuu vi tuu ;ext books for the Wisconsin schools. There was nothing, however, to present children from reading the version )f the Bible accepted by the Catholic Jhurch, if they preferred. "I declare," said Mrs. Afterthought, aying down the paper, "if they reluce ,the time across the Atlantic , nuch more, the passengers will have 0 go through part of their seasickness >n land." Mr. Yun Tchi-Ho, of Seoul, Korea, ins arrived at Nashville, Tenn., and aken up his quarters at Wesley Hall ,s a Biblical student in Vanderbilt Jniversity. It is rumored the Vanderblit family 1 devising for the establishment of a ;reat industrial and mechanical chool at or near Ashcville, N. C. The umor names $1,000,000 as the sum to e expended. A parcel of land, 1,000 cres or more has been purchased by Ir. George W. Vanderbilt at that lace, aud this is the chief basis for the umor. Mr. Vanderbilt himself, upon eing questioned, declined to confirm r to contradict the report. The stockholders of the Port Royal tail road have asked for a receiver, barging mismanagement against the Jeorgia Ceutral Railroad, the lessee. Near the close of a journey let the torse walk. If covered with sweat, ub off with a rag, to prevent too suden cooling. Salt and water will prevent the hair rom falling out, and cause new hair to row. Bo not use so strong as to leave rhite particles upon the hair when ryDost thou love life, then do not quander time, for that is the stuff life 3 made of. No man ever did a designed injury o another, without doing a greater to limself. Men often preach from the houseops while the devil is crawling in at he basement below.