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haer+ Come tih le eve assive ,r. .asingt when were money war His ofo0 aliar. c an Selves paper d ever heard Osong *'Baby "The "rears,' latter hl of h of the' ft eon them tsing- conpositio more elab rative, im *native and athan an anem; something greaterJ sad grander th rb day, buhtbegan Mt oorrt eada pee the telody and wordsashe "-" a the ferry, sat in or e Sto it I mcon nual iyt er . At b L re r oo w domaa steam pr41 w ,ose continuous unde sheltered from notloe, i after apalin or notty 1 eedi grandsert1athe li h amost o o oblivious of dis [a ý1 weort. odd the mind. One :8atedcompleted, a 4tt to iMr. Ieeer, with an i hoir, aM the; Jutta vi n aa - l , , 3' y 'd d"essthe He ¼le on At'si "'o; I don't believe you - would, i Tom,' ksas he, kinder sorrowful like-'I don't believe you would.' And he no. ereit.do up the i rofod d e omen, old i: n s =Fl= l romant he o re 8 8 0 tie t. at t( -br of a Icl id oiid i k n as-tbeemf put-t- A ati lab- nd and we -know in hil sopher, Y tor intelligible s ig- r i later IVIB-ls presence by one i an oa anot her b ens of a - with be aga complete code of on n bymeasof which a p' S" uId sit on oppold ti i an room snd convedrse ith i i yration oWith the youn th offiandf di~bto tele~K tizo o .ty th she could renwould a aeperrekib e ctwe n t he usex s coug hbu the The new tth churcth young men am soproicien fe eso a room anedoverse wit ei aUbthe elridy. The with ther on eese t an for o iug n, tmeo a n rwould "e. ittl ave tI ibtl o n.sy n edd hieh.ep sIIyfe qe bee en t ese n onse-ho the h yste h fis the streets.o i el sby losing cof tOn ou thea tr wchaon tP8 of the ee. The Morme Ptl Asbod ylnd a ts o imo - bat re. v rese Mi and alexplica- p.ei Sn tae the oft n req. ent is conse bth, 1lch flse the str d useul oereve le ,n the gree I o cm- disel sbylor sing voy to talsav his iP1Ivllbýlpllelv ýtht 3d better; wul lwnin ewin tene tohe s br theates on y end * ut*,ifi b. witi repesof the e Tae&fl ,nsn; bt thereae reu o isotdlisease to u. would, What Becomes of all the Premisblg na nl like-'I Children a ad he sac d up the fte tilaeam hth)pv npf. wro emen, old i outRsl paR eye rman, he an h oi t ila etph S7Tid. i '6 Leperens • lee oIy eriouo oonsideratib. After pap Ie ofe the'! more 'familiar ways of tribe .p' pg, hildren by unwise management tra o°# popr; igg,,t dgy .ohai ;ptued, we orqe prey lO a gd " YI. nd u.enc `e rinei ya s to ueltand sCud/y' 6a olittle. It is so easy and pleasanV~ t Slat atify our o. ,yp~ityU tor,,,ambition by mulatui e xhiiting tlm in points Sthey 1; it is so herd and com A. -br pa~efel tamein'oexercise temi iiwhat him t leybr are dicffieit; and to f6st~f their rule n mosteager alilities. Yetn tnil eduea;niU at ta LracQmre the ncessary self control' obje a4S t enictl p .tJe latterm untll they the1 c work .qulet , stetadfudy without imal dist I ay,an~d f their aim on f ture re. mos is s tl r presnt glitter, the most prol of q mlfsngt ehirdred'will continud t0 sink bloc a wn into inferior men and women, fron S ,qalitiesithat are the most'attrac. aunt ti h j Ch'"ad, not by ,any.'uns notI t m . v .n ppatriy.,. We hnm efn t, decisiof 'ofiihi at i',' lfti iif t an, 'add 're- of. a .hm iu or ieSe"If he"hae'them at ot t :,But wnethe child exhibits these the t qall~perae4 their, iniapientistages, not Iitado re geina o., ºrtengtk of koi wtn1'M gtM chanpels, thol a misfortune to us. It is the meet a yielding childwho;oroas not to de-. se .l ci yi, .lfritinzw.,iawhom we imap roted efjle wq . icae the a put ---A Ai exercise ones, osopher, Y 4 -1 `ý t ne tie .ina ,ible sig. w rlt mid, t i d, alloo I by one hap,'.diýrdos'ielf ýad h ma mS of a a IlY,Wo 14 4 hhn 'is,:ini.bA t with beile wonder at.,,ild. d a tnces uld have t b.Ip bd" bad a carr ceived on wh n, rU, t cogqrse has depti code of 0 Vtiit"O h stcu which a lie)s adt dAg.t'ih bir i W t dip ried on. fimetadgebng aloie wekb6º, to e Morse to ep lpijtlnth .adalt, hatle he m l º. pq v; ,who is utter, t k dashes. e n eq tpiu eghsro lh+ e k should so y to th shgt . ,' : a dash. ting our to the fact t e ai a oun t actually t dg' n dthe life •r 'i5bmi; 4 onghfithon, tb;e, an t read his a PAp mielae adult ' s courer 'bu lun ig roficient or r hat hem Ua spurs so with ly ftnisis Ih ,h i";.4 trwa 4 "th he o.dn lengug nmtbItds .for _+ , . w. are,Fr l .,ti _tfl or t arsh t re 'W'_blgd l Be would It m ilahd!ºa'dbls' ota'hhllo h 'but this is na4heape with pe. platini loh tail o on leabher ;blood i ol no s9 Opnsisteat PI3' º`a tion;fr bnd usullif. I;e-tI women developme ea qu eoi$. awp if $etet ..in ..the UOUet ml.,(fj liabl# poraot plyi j1r p rjq R% 4cI p ywlnk. orwaut r 4 Iel itly im. but ri et f ntm nee a diseasto be ipht 1 *ha 'ttifriW j 'd of fact, Ing s I whibO'W erºhd l Ois'dcMC9: ' i 5 who tedee iv e thatei sr ia4rst dpris p li k I i iso U ii 0re oare r e. aettysons, bWl ed *'1W at this be and desire that IntelH- to dhes 4 sng name. I would like to call the Lord's articular attention to his case, and ' smhatakcaned v e t e blessing descend upon the t bi wrong man." If this should meet the S *pa eye offieial in question, will he t hil-please consider himself thanked? To the h oteni, qcientiflc guessers is left the explanation he I fid of this peculiar potency of a sheet of After paper. And, as a further possible con- tl ys of tribution to the welfare of qualmish u, ment travelers, it is suggested whether the b, $ charm would not work equally well in ai preventing sea-sickness. The experi- fr re Pent is certainly worth ttfing.--Boston ur- Herald. la X146 Slaughter of Food-Animals Among the w n by Jews. to oints in com. According to the analysis of Dr. Rab- , what liinoniez, ofParis, the Jewish Talmudic in their rules concerning the slaughter of food Iucai animals were framed with the special er ntrol object of providing for the infliction of m they the least possible suffering upon the an. vi hout inmal, and of procuring the meat in the fa e re. mostwholesomecondition forfood. They sa most prohibit the stunning of the animal by a ne sink blow on the forehead, because it is far from certain that the blow immediately ha trac- annuls pain, and it is certain that itdoes of ltns not annul it if inflicted by an awkward br We hand. The rules require that the act of da Sof killingshall be performed by the sweep H' 're- of long, sharp instrument, which shall ki, ;hem at once sever, more or less completely, hese the trachea and meophagus. They do fei ag: not require the arteries to be cut, for Lc W4* the nature of those vessels was not EL of kiown When the rules were made, but thebarteies and the important nerves ne ? :heir sheath are cut in practice, in aeel a nimemal speedily faints into in de se itd, dies of hemorrhage. The i we irpdit'~iints of the code are, that tate the steps iii slaughter shall be contint- est ise. .onus,eoause any interruption, however, die tle minute,, in.thqe.-rocess, is likely to pro E and + 0gthe sufferings of the animal and te' mlma ntunitkt for food; that the cut shall ho i be ib _ by a to-and-fro stroke, without uM ild. 'py isure beyond what is required to bu id a carry the .knife down to the necessary th has depth; that the incision in the skin shall be .lit aecurately coincide in length with the - E et dboper portion, so as to leave no "tail" wlI Ibkr to the wound; that the wound shall not tor Mbe he made so high as to risk contact of Ea erlyp t4e knife with the bony struetntes above min the cartilaginous rings of the trachea, bet Fikr ,pity would be likely to: cause bo SLvetable ering t9 the animal, a in i life cpe thereection of its flesh as food to e 'and that no. tlane should be torn or jag. age l4· gad. .. The 'candidate for a license to one Wg ,4lghtter :us' to go through a long End ca rew o I preparatioa, of .which a kind £71 t. ough anaatoy forms a part, and at. 'a Itita itq V.?rQ hie. y g, l4 petency to the sat¢a of ,the ý Aponte authorities. e a be a I' ilscaric i llyexamined, to crtnaI whether it is t for food. The the Srueso thissubjec, alth ough made be f olen, anything was aerately known of cqi tiglge y , at swhole,tothe ra it W t oa isgood andto the can 11d that is bad. The aue on owl p,ther l i 'forltdhi, and it is in the not are bloobdt~ ht 'jbl tik tyki ells as the s0oi eat germde tlmutte(t that are detri- and fe, netal are roaxlikely to be ound, and at St hIie;oai theo the dvp Pus Eer ý ;p_ ee iseem bus iA liable' -,4 1 iich when exc ' isk'prnsýl , isaobot biions. ow direaeata 'ven conaring S1o orlmbideo B nt heother esp ' '!t r .was kiown that ani- love m to r qqrrel' peof#tly sound in the , thint sste a more 41ad search of t ld4 w l 1e b nea t tatitmontm to iwo atgethe of san fore a search for life a he l ruj' 'ofli amlait, aifo e kJ i n llWi ~Slh? i olt aet well- anw _kn o~,t ith'iff 1i w Yd, has jst cust e $!.0000 COO or~ atieoeetion and serv _ot s4hritabhlNeatlPton attsl ed, I at my od tkli. f.aiCr0odper I.t is in the ninet~ i.*ad Tllurlow for ,who uourisy senior. I canr ywrlth' thhd 4urlm r p id drivi taid t.from time may d6fraia~ bbndlof behi so l made the Qyganizc ore die, 6ii -6na, t.'o tL As danid'hamheoeus.e of free fiit each-year on scientilic and ohar Sa1]triM.tb ho ol foee rdop f bpit trab ieM of persons man -ii,7.,mep spp h*al SWtIoao kept P~~e oCl~lI~bdr ~aai Lord's FOB ION GO8IIP. e, and &eand ,-Tha.Empa\,ortGernraay ~iko .o n the to Ems in June. at the -Spain now kindly permits a woman ill he to acquire the medical profession, but ro the has not decided whether or not to allow nation her to practice. eet of -The furniture in Mrs. Langtry's lit. e con- tie house, where the Prince of Wales ilmish used to invite himself to breakfast, has r the been sold for the benefit of creditors, ell in and the Jersey Lily has disappeared xperi- from the London world. o --son -Emile de Girardin had always a large white horse to his brougham, ig the which was painted yellow. This was to enable him to find it always on com ing out of receptions or dinners. He Rab- was very well preserved to the last, look mudic ing many years younger than he was. food- -The Duchess of Marlborough is nev pecial er weary of doing good. Her latest on of manitestation of charity consists in pro ie an- viding the entire outfit for fifteen Irish a the families who were to be given free pas They sages to Manitoba and settled there in Sby a neatly furnished homesteads. --Ten years ago Louis of Bavaria was iately handsome enough to answer fora model tdoes of a young god; tall and graceful, with ward brown hair curling on his forehead,with set of dark blue eyes full of fire and poetry. He is still thought to be the handsomest king in Europe. etel -Up to 1871 Paris, and indeed the " ' for feminine world generally, looked to m Sfot Longchamps at Easter to learn by the Ci Empress Eugenie's dress there how bon. rvs nets and gowns were to be made the en- ex tes suing summer. Nowadays Paris is a he o in- republic in feminine attire as in other sh The things. that -The Grand Duke Constantine's eld. er tints. est son, who has been so many years in th ever, disgrace, applied himself humbly to the Bi proEmerr to be allowed to visit St. Pe and tersburg, and to gaze once more on the th shall honored features of the late Czar. The esi thout unfortunate Prince met with a cruel re- ro ed to buff, and was informed by telegraph that he the misdoings of him and his could never shail be forgotten. by l the -- The young and well known Earl" in tai" who eloped with the wife of the proprie- &U not tor of a rgcolliery in England is the Et of Earl of Shroewbery and Talbot, the pre bove mier Earl of England. The title he ,hea, bears dates from 1492 and has been aue borne by.many illustrious men. He is an4 in his twenty-first year, and succeeded thi ood, to his title and estates only four years h jag. ago. He is the lord of Alton Towers le to one of the handsomest show places In long England-and is income is about di kind £70,000 a year. e dat onu the Kexlcai Seelal Custons. c , toes. Society as we nstrd it, mesadng li The the free and easy intercourse of friemlr s b and acquaintances, of men, women and gr1 n children, does not exist in Mexico. Nat. we the urally reserved and solitary, the Mexi. tthe can h been forced teemaln so by the If' eirumstances of his Wle. His home is ithe not only his castle, but his citadel. His we the social circle consists uiny of his wife exi etri- and children. His busiessl he transacts Th and at his ofilce. His friends he meets at I the cafe, or on the Alameda, or the he Pasco, but his family-that's nobody's tioi Sbusiness. He is next t the Turk in the ma rhen exclusiveness with which he regards the &r5 ous. seclusion of his home. sing When we speak about society, and pre ther especially of "good society," we mean po aid- lovely woman, and in American society eye din the prominent feature is the supremacy id irch of the young ladies. The position of Sto woman ian Mexiosis something veditf a forent. In faet as far sa e ordinay for life of every day ais concerned, woman wes Sconspiocuous chiefly by her slbence. B At first sight Mexico. realls~ Delver or th a Deadwood by ift excessively mass ulne a b aspect, and the question promptly arises," Where are the women?" T s hr. at houe, where theM iexi she they ought to be. A the m orningone may see a few of them nto urch ll- and tumlng-for it's ,Ltand the to ' just custom of daily mass prielly ob. ano mad served,asad Fkiday, 4evoonas.are well d g ori: side thit'a , While thislerks ve he _ bring them geoodsor thelbiea leetion. ff ast Jater,,as the so.ims settimgtheygo out I dsor l n Oh .olte-fdo otG ae d dowldrideup aaddow thewa red rtpidly alter suisset, mid the cedages ' roo rd drive home witih htalsapdi Ther aP m may.ea, d ep, i nh toaieMOn. of i dark. anad ,asbiuK that they hold the me V~inesa io ersieson, Jusit as there may be in eatiig soup with t s1rk; b ut 1 Stc lire failed to see it. loop o- As far aslIknowseey mery ners aaper se correspodent: who has, been in Moio s a :dea pers|te, time in ,guprdhs : t. hhis tnder- atkeetions from the bewlte. lshi the 'ag 5 oieneieoof e 'soft ole e s I. finthe l !hinglances, the'r rees fiirthstiaslt suppie gacae and ayrst & hd charms. whieb lbou his path. The e estory ha, been told o often that it Sso s plnsible, but it is ma.an.factnd try out of the whole cloth, and it mtiprtwi ca prtly e ise It cost no(Q n ad tI fo pMnrlybeis nobody liktu t owwl. ta e l he Ihas been if the 1sdt io, o as mance nd hsn't had any of the ro o b skhhdrd the worton ,r be ws6y, "We would lkdit, nT m.r ep in p s int mon g tie men ther b the aonod s would bd o bisahed at tc e bd tee. twlbke ~ler s iabe rr iater. Yet O- 'hly sy, "W would ULdoto.re onthigs apsitab thiemient the iSht% mor ~Sb~J "·q ri~e *1,;-..N'.5I __________________dlnbi~r take, W. -t b duishe~~uaneIehi Our Young Folks. " THE KING OF HEARTS." woman in, but His kingdom is the nursery. Sllow And mother's lap his tilrotte; His subjects-all tne householdl, ('er which he reiins alne. 's lith We. monarch of our heart; is he, This white-robe J, blue-eyed "' Willie wee." at, has We speak lu softest whispers S Whene'er he lies asleep, tlitors, And at the da:inty slum herer peared T;ke many an anxious pep; And e'en a njy canl hardIv',IIareP 'io ,rsran tale silhen, gollien hair. ray8 a And every twinkling dimple igham, in neck. and cheekl, and chin, is was is where we snugile kisses n com- And kiss them deeply in; For loving baby s,, you see, i. e A buntlld of sluiter~ is he. And when our Kinr awakens, was. For his first glancle we unll, is And fast te glad news travels- is nev "The montarch's nap is doneL!" latest And on his throne he sits in state, in pro- While loyal subjects on him wait. a Irish No King e'er ruled a kingdom 30 pas- As rules our W:llie wee, hre in O'er hearts as fond antd loyal As ever hearts could be. Long iive our little Kinm so fair, i was ith sweet blue eyes and gollen hair? -Mmodel ary D. Brine. in outh's uonlanhtil. ,with d,with LITTLE LIZZIE'S PERPLEXITY. "etry. "Lizzie!" tomest How the little girl started! " Lizzie," again mamma repeated; ed the "if you'll mind baby for an hIur, to ed to morrow you may go to school with by the Cady." W bon- "And wear my new ruilled apron?" he en- exclaimed Lizzie, throwing down all is is a her playthings, and, jumping to her feet, other she clapped her hands in very glee. "Yes," returned the indulgent moth 's eld. er " but you must not murmur during ars in the hour, or in any way be unkind to to the Baby Fred." Lt. Pe- "O, I'll be the goodest little girl in on the the wide world, mamma, the very good The est," and little Lizzie spun round and el re- round, until Grandma declared it made h that her own head grow dizzy to watch her. never The low-spoken, "Be quiet, dear," by mamma, who was tying her bonnet Earl" in front of the large mirror, was an oprie- awered by: is the "I can t, mamma, I's so happy." epre. "Happy-happy-happy!" she kept la repeating, stooping over the eradle been where Baby Fred lay fast asleep. He is *iat, the said " happy" in a w ,hisper eeded then leader and louder, until gr yearE had agaia to reprove her. S "Ye, dear,' mamma once more se in said. "you must be quiet; rock the cra about die every time baby stirs," and' she kissed the little, rosy lips, and went out. "0Gqig to school" meant for Lizzie what a journey through Wonderland might mean for you and me. Over and ever, until it did seem that aad gramidma's patience must be completely Nat. worn out,. had Lizzie said: eie "If Cdy can go to school, why canst m the IP" me is "'Cause I isn't old enough!" she' His would exelsin when grandma tried to. awife explain, the reason. "I's big as Cady! sacts That's nuffin, grandma; nuffin't all." to at Now, she was really going to school, I r the if only for'half a day, and in anticipa- . od3ys tion of the event she was quiet. atter Sthe mamma went out, and did not bother t grandma withssingle question. When. Freddy awoke,.she found for him the and pretty, bright-colored, blocks, which mean possessed great attraction for the blue- I ltd eyed baby,. and to him also, she con tided: ' on of "r'm golngt school to-morrow!" "dit- "Co-oo-o," eplied Freddy. 'ry' " Yes, I sam,"' airmed Lizzie. "and' S wear my ruffled apron, too." t e. Baby Fred erowed loud, then, and or o threw down ever so many blocks with g ne a bangl, which, made grandma jump, as F she slept in, her easy chair. But baby . did not qy, and when mamma returned, she was contineed that Lizzie had earned the favor. ruch It was .only down one street, then t Sth the corner, and a few steps up Y b. a er titreet to the school-house. e ' ke, but a minute to get there,"' d i d. w:hen they sta;rted. " a o ls1 Why, in all her life h befo ) hal ever seen so many t e a at ,n , Went.the ollr rang, how- II erks evern dispersed themselves into: eoom, so that b. the time sheo out as atedat tahe desk with Cady there Swerenot di _oy. new faces. " It was not like school as she expected d to liqdit, theagh Liale's little imagin.. a tiveb~blbatihad associated the school- y room willit hek class at Sunday-school, 1 apd henI the teacher assumed a com. tl Sl maling 6tee the dear little girl grew b Sfr ighlned, and wished herself at home. ft the But after iliean watohing the schol- fr are at theirstudies she forgot all about ti 1 tl.. y it was terrible to be quiet fosso a read ptty stories that inter el p ester ranocited: their lessonsveryli . itly, io it seemed to Liszzie. The i S Lse ography was the most aston- a Wlenthe teacher asked a little girl b tabou d the eblQ of the 'earth, she told I Th her i was "round, like a ball or as s v Oiradg." In reply to another question li coneernig its 'motions, she said that it hi td made twou revolutions; one daily, the* ci . ethe yery" Thetn f 1 owed explanations. There di .was s big wooden globe, which swung g on pivots, that the teacher said repre. m 0 smied the ebarth. 'BY turning it over lu and 'over, she sJowed her seholars how ,the e·rth turned on its axis and re- I yelved saromnd the sun. a.l It :The littlegrls :reciting their lessons ac Sculd comprehead it,. but Lisazie could gc ot. She egwonderinla how it was a Mnilible frt wodarld w*lfvo ia to trn Wi ever and over and not upiet everybody is !, liviaq mit'" : '' th Dear little Litszte! She did not con m p" iddr thW nUtber olyears hie had a-l u 'read, y'lived. odtUatlpa _and mamma WI more, sad had nesver yetbeen upset by wl the teralagover of the wornl ' SNo' she did not reason at all, only h grew vmore fihtmd while they talked fi b t ait- ad itn now know it, th tIui the6tght r b sdhe folded her arms th aud ' he desk, making quite a comfort- th Sable.pillow forher poor little head that thi fairly acehed with tlit amount of knowl. he Sedge so shortly 'oteaned. There she .y,' anl'it war 'tuine for the school to "t oo tf~t td italk about school to- Pi. Sit, plese,'-LLirie replied to grand- m , de !NaEdiafi t *hen they ques P Aoed iw 'hole hour before her he Sbed tieiels' s delaired she was gi "f le o4d ~aid .ear me say my th pryei. now," an d..by the time she Yw s 6rly "tuqked app." in her little at 1 bed the blue udlosed, mand she nevet M knew' that mamma kissed her good. cot sO-no by o lw l thg' she.hlad been asleep she m did not ow, butthe first thinr she i- - her meieed when awaking was that the dre ght: rth 'II ed onk. * n,' A "'Likely ,as 'etl" Lizzie began to r es _+pjctu4e, I? -tur'in. oter in ih a so It Would R l ";,14-Ji 'Why, f - - ,eu b" she eaolded. "it woutld ani 9 aive to get turned over bynight-time era tire·sobe ll1 ready to beR n new in the kn morning." And what if she sl slide otf, or if the bed hould 8 side down?" "Cady!" she called; "Cady!,, But Cady was sound asleep, a door leadiug into mamma.'s ro.. closed, too. What could she do! more she thought about it, t wec." frightened she grew. Just tns remembered that the under draper, the bureau pulled completely o was big enough for her to get in ta, it down, "1and it's so low." shOr. a"nd lie "that if the earth roils er neshe wouldn't he smothered, as hecould he the mattresses and heavy bedd 1l that would fall on her in ease ier oe little bed went bottom-sile up." So she !)illed out the draw dragged it into the middle of ther ,nd and, instead of blankets to keep he warm. she put another niglht.dreý 0ver the one she alreadv wore, and then but toned her heavy ulster over all, and tried to lie down. But dear me! She had to "cuddle all up in a little heap," just like kitty in the basket. When grandma came in next mora. ? ing to call the little girls she was very ,nti. much alarmed, supuosing, of course, that Liazie was fornung the habit of S walking in her sleep. Before waking her, she called papa and mamma. "What shall we do?" exclaimed the neated; frightened mother. uir, to- ;"Consult our physician at once." 1 with papa was saying, when the sound of their voicee caused Lizzie to open her pron?" eyes. wn all "0, papa! mamma!" she said, be. er feet, fore trying to get out of the drawer, "e. has the world got turned over?" moth- Each looked at the other in astonish. during ment. inud to "Tell me, grandma," she continued, reaching her little pink-colored foot girl in over the edge of the bureau drawer, y good- "has the earth rolled way over?" ad and "She is thinking about the geo. L made raphy lesson," Cady laughed, sittingup h her. in the bed close by. " Yesterday the dear." lesson was about the motious of the bonnet earth -" a " Yes," interrupted LizzieT "all abogu the earth rolling over and over, anad ." making folks turn somersets." s kept How papa laughed! So did nmtaue adle and grandma laughed and laughed. Then papa took Lizzie rigbt up in his strong arms, and, tossing herea to his shoulder, carried her into ti nursery. MK"e After his merriment had subsided, e e cra- told her that every evening shed d she ed her little prayer, and asked Gote went take care of her through ther light "Has He not done so?" papa. ques Lizzie tioned. sland. Lizzie said, " Yes." Then papa explained to her that the n that earth was cared for in the same wa, letely the earth, and all that live on the earth He told her, also, that there was ktewl. cant, edge too vast for her little bralate comprehend, but as she grew oldn: she she would be capable f, attaining tothe ed to. same, as was Cady and her slde Cady! brother. 1." ' " You must love mamma, grami ' hool,'Baby Fred and your older brothers sad icipa. sisters atter " And papa-" Lizzie interrupted. other "Yes, and papa," he repeated, >iiX. When ing the little upturned face, and foldlP n the Lizzie close in his arms. "Love eV which one, dear; be kind to all your ltle blue- playmates, but always keep in siad I con that if you obey rightly, and lean lessons to be taught you, yeo ' i" never fear that God will not govt aright this greats big, wonderful *Yor4 "and' which He made," and papa kissed her two or three times, over and over.. , and Ask your mamma, little boy and little with girl, to' tell you all about little Liuits ip, as perplieity.-Goden Bule. rued, One Way to Keep Isn. had - Ifever cover up anything, and blet then to leave open all your closetdoors tills pa up you sweep. Never have more thelsi, enough dish-water; don't have . ore,' enough. Have sour rags for yTd . water; don't have it hot~ enaouh r life sour rags for your disheloth, aad&"tf" ' many towels or wipere--if you have *lik how-. If you live on a farm, set ayllbi I into' pass fresh from sitting on the, ,,, a she lathe bhrn-yard. right into yoy there pa. Be sure not to serspayourd1i Put ernmbs, leavings and all int6'[ls ected dish.water, or yonu may *ot have qr;..,: agin "clean dishes' so rough and sticd M . hool- you otherwiie might. Keep y l" , hool, where it can have the full bene ofitl com- the air that is used over-and oveter't grew by the family. Don't have extn * - ome for butter, pie, etc. Be careta! tokpl . chol fresh air out of the house froptobyr ibout till April. Have no soft water'. 5Wkh rouso. a seldom as you can. Use the sat towel for a whole week. 'Let aty'r~-: nte hebilren use the snme one, nud.tt ' very lick or suck their knives, sod tleadlva; The them into the butter. Blo into the sto nose of the coffee-pot or thie 41t-UE Boil both tea and coffee tI all a'tf.b girl flavoris killed. UseaodawidtouEtnYP5 told me. Up-stairs, have ribbons,. 5 an soap, letters; shirt-ollM&. sheclKt [ stion ings, wtish-raigs, hairyr daybd' sau4 fat i brushes, wet towels, and if youa're a the city woman, face powdt asnd paiat well mixed with feathers,. and dslk here dresses, and muslin dreases, ai soiled rung garments, diversified with hiats .and Ipre- mantles, on the unmade beds. Noevet over have any regular timeformeals, norfo . how Igoing to bed, nor for riing from it, Sr Never think the night before what ye . shall have for breakfast. If ion hsve ses nothing that your husband likes and he ould goes off hungry and mad, so inuch i'' was aved-perhas; but peuhapsUte avI turn will be M too heavya price. .: M body is one way to keep house, and it h this great advantage over all othet on. methods, you can ivariably calculate I al upon the same result-fretfulne,. a worry, ill-tepr rad dirt e I know. f way plentytof womes in other tese Sby who wonder that the do not sneee as well as their neighbors in "kes .D . only house." as they term it. Reallythe: Iked fact is, the housekeeps them, Sld : d ', r it, their peculiar methodof hon~ekep'ta,,: rm that is about all it will keep. NaitJore.. rort. the husband or the children care tostey: that there longer than they can possibly owl- help, and the result is mlsery allaround. she --Hel~n Bruce, C hristiotn at Work. -The central station for the eafrisf to pigeons kept by the German Govern Iud- ment for use in the event of war is at ne. Cologne. in a disused monastery. The her keeper and ofiiee are located on the was ground floor, and above is a huge pigeon cote. The birds are kept in, trainlg my being sent on, regular journey, she sort I winter. They are all reared ittle at Cologne, and thence dispatched to Ivet Mayenee, Strasburg and Mets,_ The cai central station is eonneeted with Berlin by intermediate relays.v she to- -A mink has killednearly eight hun the dred trout in a pond in West Vumber land, Md.. owned by- the Hon. W. L. to Prlnes. Mr. Prince has killed th6 In mink, aid f -Sympathy is always given to the uld under strawberry in abox. It is gen me erally a little thing, if the fruit-dealer the knows himself.