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The Chickasha Daily Express.
UAWIsON UBANLEf, PubUahera. CH1CKASIIA, . - INI) TEE It i-t in a bass drum re letter than one. It requires talent words of great ruen. Ai.i fur in love ject of one's lure. lot mnatnt conclude thut a dentiat is mad because tou tin I biui grinding hia tenth. Vkb uiusii' link caaa era woman' got wr pretty mug dat alios gut er wiiits heart. i ...kh ain't got mi right to have any frieu'a. Do xrtr-boy wot baa er frieu' will do time. "I'..itioJI i everrthing," aa the office aeekor remarked wben be was in Washington trying to get oaa. Sift ing a. Thk people in tbia country are not in need of any new language. Itnnv of tbt- oue tbey hare. l Hullivau atarta a aporting paper in lloatou, an be contemplate doing, b ougbt to employ Mitchell aa fight ing editor. Ter m Sifting. I'xi ukm i r m id- w ho hate beard a mother talk oonfidentallv to her only baby do not see any need in thia world (or Volapuk. Sumerrille Journal. AaJ Ihu. bti -iaiu err ejgoa an 1 kra., Wli he cboita at tneU ma da UuearuKDKKT asks, "Would 70a it youi many reader "in form a or any 01 ; 0 ntant re the fl it- V lerh-w to learn to play Not if we know ouraelre. Hartbit. A v i:itiFii of the Kanaa Legialator was recently hu gutted political tor may well a mi Lin 1 J: r i. Tuk editor ol ing bimaelf. II ar- uever aatisrt 11 effigy, and a dis nent ssya: "Hia Why in effigy T" I: "Horn people living kicked by a donkey, "--.frcoa Btcord. Amu a midnight lunch of mine pie. a citizen explained of horrid dream, in which he we ohaaed by pirates. "Mince pirates, probably." calmly anggeated hi wife. A Holf in th ground and a smell of ft aold for W. 00 1 in Ohio the other day. The h'de w found to bn all right, bat the amell of gea diaap) wared with the owner of the land. "Will Ton be kiud enough, pa," a'd Bobby, in a low. wall rnmlulatod tone of Toiea. "to give me another pieca of V Mr," .ep'.i. d tin- - 1-1 limn, jour had enongh." "Ma," said Bobby, "rou to d me that politeness always pay."- Sc York Snn. Hk 1 to Mix Hiiawagaiden of ML Loat-s after the oprai- Ma I not hope. Mi Shawajrarden, that you will rut i ! w '1- In fore g'-iog home? Hhe- Thanks tou are kind. Mr. Mule heel, but I ahall want but few. thonn mi nil were o hearty. .Veir York Nun Extra it from an unpublihed novel: "Aa Auguta left the door old Mr. Brown cam out and throw an old hos after him. for goo urmiaet. Tiiero foot in theahoe, b (pit hia speed gn raa a number nine trwaver. and Aug.iotna eatly accelerated." - itteet, Journal of t Wirr wh ha hal the foreign language "pam"i - John, do yoa know I am getting on splendidly with mrFreuch? I am really beginning to think in the Iauaze. Husband in tereatsd in hia paper) I that ao? I.et me hear yon think a little in Ftp oft Sett York ifwa "An.." aaid Mr. Adair, faintly, "if I -lie yon won't marry again, will yon?" "Merer." aaid Allan, firmly, like a man who meant it, "never. " "O, well, then." aaid Mra Adair in convales cent tone, "there i no ue of my dy ing just yet And with great per versity ahe got well. IturtielU. Old Mr. Bently (to hia aon home on a visit from college) - I awe by the col lege paper, George, that yon are one of the leaden ia the German ? George WeU-wr-ye. father Old Mr. Bently Well, I 'poae ye ought to have some money to bny tone German books to read. George 1 earnestly Ye, father. I think I onght, - The Epoch. We moat not hope wholly to change their original tempers, nor make the gay pensive and grave, nor the melan choly sportive, withint spoiling th.-m. Lock. I tnei PaleUag a World. Th.i larssst pa 1. .v. . exclusive cf the panorama and cyclo raras ts In the grand aalon of the Doge palace, at Venice. Tola painting 1 eighty-four feet wide by thirty -four fact high. mi 3 i mm iptPPH njrf ,ii i i Flraa That Try. What, what U tried in the fires God? And what are the fire that try? All. all is tried In the Area of God, And many the fires that try. And what Is burned in the fires of God? All but the fine, fine gold: And we aa far aa our hearts ar wrapped In the raiment that waxeth old. But what is lost in the Area of God? Nothing that is not dross; No tiniest grain of the golden sands. Or the wood of the true, true cross. And wben will the fires of Ood be lit? They are burning every day; They are trying ua all. within and without. The gold and the potter's clay. Author of the Schonberg Gotta Family. The Prayer of l-ava. There ts a beautiful and significant phrase in one of the Maxims of Anl which Is aa fulttof meaning as It was when It was written, probably thirty five hundred years ago. "Wnat tbe sanctuary of Ood detests," wrote the wise Egyptian, "are noisy feasts; If tnou Implored Mm with a loving heart. . . . He will do thy affairs." There are aa many forms of prayer aa there ere petitioners, and every form which is a natural and sincere expression of the 'love, the gratitude, the prasse. tbe worship, or the need of a human spirit U good ana acceptable. Men not only pray in as many languages as they tpcak, but eve.y man prays In a lan guage of his own; and God under stands them all. For men use speech because they know ao little of one an other and must put thought or feeling Into words If they would make either comprehensible; bat God understands all before we speak, and our unuttered prayers are aa audible to Him as those which we put Into words. In deed, the value of the spoken prayer de pends entirely on the prayer which rises to God without paaslng through the mist of words; the prayer which rises out of the deeps of our own na tures, nd which is the only true and complete expression of our spirits. Words sre Idle unless there Is a thought which fills them to their full csp&clty. Nothing Is to idle and valueless ss speech which has no roots in character; nothing more noble than great speech when It Is the unforced utterance of a great faith, a great con viction, or a great purpose. Spoken prayer Is not only profitless but pro fane wben It is toucbed with perfunc tortnes. Indifference or formalism; it ts unspeakably holy when it is to the silent petition of the whole nature and life what the few drops flung from the river into the sunlight snd shining there a brief moment are to the deep and quiet stream from which they are taken. Every life la sn invocation to tbe best or the worst, an invitation to good or to evil; a petition to Ood and h pip or an tin more pure and le more sincere ti appeal which n of any aensl thl silent in beautiful spirit. and noble the ue it makes. Every tlveness has oft vocation of a ran There are little rence touches ui sionatei In our a ness that we long to take them arms and bear them beyond the reach of harm and pollution. thPrt are women of such firmness of nature, that we are filled with a passionate long ing to shield them from care and cal amity; there are generous and noble hearted men for whom we long to clear the way. that all their rich pos sibilities may be brought to beautiful fruition. A fine, high, aspiring nature always makes an appeal to us, utters an unspoken prayer of which It Is un conscious but which Is a complete ex pression and .-evelatlon of Its secret hopes and loves. If these silent ap peals come to us as the fragrance steals from tbe flower by the diffusive qual ity of Its own sweetness, how much more direct and powerful must be their appeal to One whose history, ao far as It Is written In human records, is the history of a love which seeks the lost before the lost know that they are lost, and give it life before the need of that divine sacrifice Is felt And whst appeal can reach the In finite Iove so swiftly aa the prayer of a loving heart; the unconscious and unspoken longing of those who love for a return of that which they are al ways giving" Kor uod ts not arar off; a t ,mm m ,. r. , t. ri lkM. whrtaa its amMM w TT? " wmmp voices we hear and whose hands we touch. The pure and loving are al ways In his presence; tbey do not need U asMHtk; he understands without EWSAN TH9UGH' words; he knows all things, but he must know best the hearts that love, for they are nearest him, not only in place, but in nature. Between blm and 1 hem there Is t. fellowship which deeper and greater than speech; a felowship which rests on foundations that are deeper than human conscious ness. He has been always coming to them, and they are always drawing nearer to him. Tbe prayer of a-loving heart is a prayer which is granted before it is spoken; for Ood is love, snd love goes to Its axn by a divine impulsion. The prayers of those that love, like the fragrance of the flowers. aV the deep breathings of the soul, i'tid the answering love of God is the atmosphere in which thy exhale. The secret prayer is not insistence; it Is sharing tbe divine nature. They who love pray unceasingly, and unceasing ly God answers them. Tbe Outlook. Tb VVrons; Place. A local preacher tells of this amus ing experience In the south, where he formerly had s parish. I'pon one oc casion when he had become unusually fervent his eloquent periods were fre quently Interrupted by Joyous exclam ations from an old colored mammy in the gallery, who shouted: "Hallelujah! Pralae de Lawd, oh ma soul!" The In terruptions became so annoying that the sexton finally approached the old woman and asked what was the trou ble. "Oh, Ah's so happy Ah could fly; Ise glttln' 'llgion. suah!" was tbe Joyful shoot. "Hush," said the grave sexton; "this is no placa for that. Don't you know you're In a church?" 1'oer Klnt Hun. To do what we ought is an altogeth er higher, diviner, more potent, more creative thing than to write the grand eat poem, paint the most beautiful pic ture, carve the mightiest statue or dream out the most enchanting com motion of melody and harmony. It you have any vague suspicion that Jesus wss a better man than other men one of your first duties must be to open your ears to His words, and see whether they commend themselves to you as true; then, if they do. to obey them with your wnole strength and might. George MacDonald. Catarrh Defense. The weekly paper known as the? Church Defease, which was started by certain high churchmen of New York to oppose the ordination of Dr. Brlggs snd to oppose the Introduction of the new theology Into the Protestant Epis copal cburcb. has suspended publica tion. Its last number la devoted prin cipally to urging tbe change of the name of the church from "the Protest ant Episcopal" to "the Church in the t'nlted States of America." The ques tion will certainly come up again at the next general conference. Chriatlan KndMtror Toplca. A Look Ahead. Monday. Doe. SI, la a new century, 2 Pet. 3:1-13; Tuesday, Jan. I, freedom from the past, 2 Cor. 5:14-17; Wednesday. Jan. 2, long views helpful. Deut. 3a : 1-6. Acts 7:58-59; Thursday. Jan. 3, looking upward, ls. 121:1-8: Friday. Jan. 4. concentrated purpose. Bed. 3.10. Matt. 22:35-33; Saturday, Jan. 5. tbe end of the race, 2 Tim. 4:6-8; Sunday, Jan. S. H A Forward Look," Phil. 3:12-14. Be ftlarrra. Re honest with yourself whatever the temptation; say nothing to others that you do not think, and play no tricka with your own mind Of all the evil spirits that are abroad, insincerity Is the most dangerous. J. A. Foude. Ahatrweta from Smaou. The foundation of all s.-.ccess. be It external or mental, is labor. -Rev. F. B Mason. Spiritualist. Rrooklyn. N. T. One of the marvels of God's love is that while he can lot of humanity, he can each individual life Evangelist. Philadel It is an indlsputal e the whole world concentrate It 00 -Rev? R. A. Mayo, )hla. Pa. le fact that Satan was the first preacher, taking the first text in the Garden of Eden and preach ing the first sermon. Rev- Bruce Brown. Christian Church. Denver. Col. Holy rest is a cessation from world ly cares and occupations snd the em ployment of our faculties in sacred ex ercise. To do nothing would be ani mal rest, not holy rest. Rev. J. D. Rankin. Presbyterian. Denver. Col. Tbe lordliness and solitary pre-eminence of Jesus was the secret to the victorious first century. He who died for sin and rote from the grav charmed every race and rank of man. Rev. J. C. Smith. Presbyterian, la dianapolis. Ind. Suffering follow! aln as a penalty for some offense ommltted by the suf ferer. It is contrary to the teachings of the Bible to say that children are punished for the sins of tbeir par ents. Rev. J. L. Dsvtes, Congregatlon alLat Akron. O. He who watches the lilies grow and SsaVag the spurrows j they fa", notes evetv step man takes, and to him who is willing to leave earth's nest he lends his wings until his flight has pnt him beyonf. eternity. Rev. R. L. Davidson, i Baptist. Kansas City. Mo. TALMAGE'S SEKMON. TELLS OF DAVID'S PASSAGE OVER THE JORDON. from an Alaaoat I nm-tl. , 1 luelilent Oldau Tim Ar Dunn Laaaoaa Comfort aud Hupeluloea to All Go Cblldrau. (Copyright, WOO, I-ouls Klopach, N. TJ Washington, Dec. 9. From au un noticed incident of olden time Dr. Talmagt in this discourse draws some comfortaule and rapturous lessons. The tut is II. Samuel xlx., 18, "And there went over a ferryboat to carry That short mac. sunburnt and in fatigue dress. It is David, the exiled kmg. He has defeated his enemies and is now going home to resume his palat. Good! I always like to see David come out ahead. But between him and his home there is the cele brated river Jordan which has to be paasod. The king is accompanied to the bank of the river by an aristocratic old gentleman of 80 years, Barilllal by name, who owned a fine country seat at Rogellm Besides that, David has his family with him. But how shall they get across the river? While they are standing there 1 see a ferry boat coming from the other side, and as it cuts through the water I see the faces of David and his household brighten up st the thought of so socu getKng home. No sooner has the fer ryboat struck the shore than David and his family and his old friend Barxlllal from Rogellm get on board the boat. Either with splashing oars at the side or with one oar sculling at the stern of the boat they leave the eastern bank of the Jordan and start for tbe western hank. That weatern bank Is black with crowds of people, who are waving and shouting at the approach of tbe king and bla family. The military are all out. Some of those who have been David's worst enemies now shout until they are hoarse at his return. No sooner has the boat struck the shore on the western side than the earth fJUakes and the heavens ring with cheers of welcome and congratulation. David and his family and Barzillai fftom Rogellm step ashore. King Da vid asks his old friend to go with him and live at the palace, but Barzillai apologises and Intimates that he is in firm with age and too deaf to appre ciate the music, and has a delicate ap petite that wonld soon be cloyed with luxurious living.- and so he begs that David would 1st him go back to his country seat. DlaUka of Excitement. I once heard the father of a presi dent of the United States say that be had fust been to Washington to see bis son in the White House, and he told me of the wonderful things that oc curred there and of what Daniel Web ster said to him. but be declared: "I was glad to get home. There was too much going on there for me." My father, an aged man. made his last visit at my bouse in Philadelphia, and after the church service was over, and we weni home, som one in the house asked the aged man how he enjoyed the service. "Well." he replied. "I en joyed the service, but there were too many people there for me. It troubled my head very much." The fact Is that old people do not like excitement. If King David had asked Bariillai thirty years before to go to the palace, the probability is that Barzillai would have gone, but not now. They kiss each other good-by. a custom among men Oriental, but in vogue yet where two brothers part or an aged fath t and a son go away from each other never to meet ag.tln. No wonder that their lips met as King David and old Barzillai. at the prow of the ferryboat, parted forever. An I tillable ( raft. Every day I find people trying to ex temporize a way from earth to heaven. They gather up their good works and some sentimental theories, and they make a raft, shoving it from the shore. and poor, that raft, a led souls get on board hey go down. The fact is that skepticism and Infidelity never yet hclied one man to die. 1 invite all the ship carpenter of worldly philoss ophy to come and build one boat that can safely cross that river. 1 invite them all to unite their skill, and Bol Ingbroke shall lift the stanchions, and T hgtM the bowsprit, and make the maintopg&l fj ru-trar. shall - go -to earing and boxing the her In 10.000 years they bio to make a boat that ordan. Why was it that '011 n t and Shaftesbury ? It was because they tacking at ship. All 1 will never can cross t Spinoza si lost their t tried to cross the stream in a boat of their own construction. What miser able work they made of dying? Dio dorus died of mortification because he could not gnese a conundrum which had been proposed to him st a public dinner. Zeuxis. tbe philosopher, died of mirth, laughing at a caricature ot an aged woman, n caricature made by his o n hand, while another of their company and of their kind died say ing, "Must ' leave ail these beautiful pictures?" and then aaked that he might be bolstered up in the bed In his last moments and be shaved and painted and rouged. Of all the unbe lievers of all ages not one died well. Some of them sneaked out of life, aom" wept themselves away In dtrknesa. some blasphemed and raved and tore their bedcovers to tatters This is the way wordly philosophy helps a wA rvm :hf othar Share. Blessed be Ood, there is a boat com ing from the other side! Transporta tion at last for our souls from tbe other shore; everything about this gos pel from the other shore; pardon from the other shore; mercy from the other shore: pity from the other shore; min istry of angels from the other shore; power to work miracles from tbe other worthy of all acceptation, lhat Christ Jesus came into the world to save Bln ners," and from a foreign shore I see the ferryboat coming, and it rolls with the surges of a Savior's suffering; but as it strikes the earth the mountains rock, and the dead adjust their apparel so that they may be fit to come out. That boat touches the earth, and glori ous Thomas Walsh gets into It In his expiring moment, saying: "He has come! He has come! My Beloved Is mine, and I am his." Good Sarah Wes ley got Into that boat, and as she shovt-d off from the shore she cried: "Open the gates! Open the gates!" I h'ess God that as 'he boat came from the other shore to take David and bis men across, so. when we are about to die, the boat will come from the same direction. God forbid that I should ever trust to anything that starts from this side. 1 he Soa'.'a Companion. Now, I want to break up a delusion in your mind, and that hi this: "When our friends go out from this world, we fee! Borry for them because they have to go alone; and parents hold on to the hands of their children who are dying and hold on to something of the Impression that the moment they let go the little one will be in the dark Mas and in the boat all alone. "Oh." the parent says, "if I could only go with my child, I would be willing to die half a dozen times. I am afraid she will be lost In the woods or In the darkness; I am afraid she will be very much frightened in the boat all alone." I break up the delusion. When a soul goes to heaven, it does not go alone; the King Is on board the boat. Was Paul alone In the last extremity? Hear the shout of the sacred missionary as 111. 1111 1111 L LH 111' -.11 I ' U miwiivi,..; i he cries out, "I am now ready to be offered, and the time of my departure is at hand." Was John Wesley alone in the last extremity? No. Hear him say, "Best of all, God Is with us." Wac Sir William Forbes alone in the last extremity? No. Hear him say to his friends, "Tell all the people who aro coming down to the bed of death from my experience It hasj no terrors." "Oh," says a great maay people, "that does very well for distinguished Chris tians, but for me, a common man, for me, b. common woman, we can't ex pect that guidance and help." If I should give you a passage of Scripture that would promise to you positively when you are crossing the river to the next world the King would be In the boat would you believe the promise? "Oh, yes," you say, "1 would." Here Is the promise, "When thou passest through the waters, I will be with thee, and through the rivers, they shall not overflow thee." Christ at the sick pil low to take the soul out of the body; Christ to help the soul doyn the bank into the boat; Christ midstream: Christ on the other side to help the soul up the beach. Be comforted about your departed friends. Be comforted about your own demise when the time shall ome. Tell It to all the people under the sun that no Christian ever dies alone; the King Is In the boat. The Fern to Hnrna. Again, my text suggsts that leaving the world for heaven Is only crossing I a ferry. Dr. Shaw estimates the aver ! age width of the Jordan to be about I 30 yards. What, so narrow? Yes. I "There went over a ferryboat to carry ' the king's household." Yes, going to j heaven is only a short trip only a 1 ferry. It may be 80 miles that is, 80 j years before we get to the wet bank I on tne other side, but the crossing is ! short. 1 will tell you the whole secret. It Is not five minutes across, nor j three, nor two, nor one minute. It ts I an instantaneous transportation. Peo pie talk as though, leaving this life, I the Christian went plunging and floun i dering and swimming, to crawl up ex ' hausted 011 the other shore, and to be pulled out of tbe pelting surf as by a te life-boat. No such thing. It a ferry. It is so narrow that hail each o;her from bank to It Is only four arms' lengths The arm of earthly farewell . we cai ; bank 1 across put out from this side, the arm of heavenly welcome out from the other side, while the dying Chrlstlan.stand ing midstream, stretches out his two arms, the one to take the farewell of earth, and the other to take the greet ing of heaven. That makes four arms' lengths arross the river. Welromr at the Landlaf. Again, my subject teaches that when we cross over at the last we shall be met at the landing. When David and his family went over in the ferryboat spoken of in the text, they landed amid a nation that had coine out to m As tney stepped rrom tne f the boat to the shore there were thousand of people who gatber- ed around them to express a satisfoc j tiou that was beyond description. And so you and I will be met at the land I Ing. Our arrival will not be like step j ping ashore at Antwerp or Constanti- nople among a crowd of strangers. It will be among friends, good friends, those who are warm hearted friends, j and all their friends. We know peo - pie whom we have never seen by hear ing somebody talk about them very j much; we know them almost as well as If we had seen them. And do you j not suppose thst our parents and j brothers and sisters aud children in heaven have been talking about us all these years, and talking to tbeir . friends? So that. I suppose, when ws i cross the river at the last we shall i not only be met by all those Chris ' tlan friends whom we anew on ear la, I but by ail their menus. Tiny iii come down to the landing to meet us. j Your departed friends love you now more than they ever did. You will be surprised at the last to find how they know about all the affairs of your life. Malnw tha "tMr Shore. There was romance as well as Chris tian beauty in the life of Dr. Adoniram Judson. the Baptist missionary, wben he concluded to part from his wife, she to come to America to restore her health, he to go back to Burma! to preach tbe gospel. They bad started from Bunnah for the I'nlted States to gether, but, getting near St. Helena. Mrs. Judson was so much better she said: "Well, now I can get home vcrif easily. You go back to Burmah and preach the gospel to those poor people. I am almost well. I shall soon be well, and then 1 will return to you." After she had made that resolution, territl: in its grief, willing to give up her husband for Christ's sake, she sat down in her room and with trembling hand wrote some eight or ten verses, four of which I will now give you: Thou for the eastern main; I for the setting sun, love; Oh, when to meet again! "When we knelt to see our Henry die And heard his last faint moan. Each wiped away the other's tears; Now each must weep alone. "And who can paint our mutual Joy When, all our wandering o'er, We both shall clasp our Infants three At home on Burmah' shore? "But higher shall our raptures glow On yon celestial plain When loved and parted here below Meet ne'er to part again." She folded that manuscript, a re lapse of her disease came on, and shJ died. Dr. Judson says he put her uway for the resurrection on the Isle of St. Helena. They had thought to part for a year or two. Now they parted ... forever, bo far as this world is con- cerned. And he says he hastened on board after the funeral with his little children to start for Burmah, for the vessel had already lifted her sails. And he says, "I sat down for some time in my cabin, my little children around me crying, 'Mother, mother!' And I abandoned myself to heartbreaking grief. But one day the thought came across me as my faith stretched her wing that wv should meet again la heaven, and I was comforted." Was it. my friends, all a delusion? When he died, did she meet blm at the landing? When she died, did the scores of souls whom she had brought to Christ and who had preceded her to heaven meet her at the landlitg? I j believe it, I know it. Oh, glorious con- solatlon, that when our poor work on earth is done and we cross the river we shall be met at tfie landing! But there ts a thought that cornea over me like an electric .shock. Do I belong to the King's household? Mark you, the text says, "And there went over the ferryboat to carry over the king's household," and none but the king's household. Then I ask, "Do I belong to the household? Do you?" If you do not, come today and he adopted Into that household. "Oh," says some soul here, "I do not know whether the King wants me!" He does; he does. Hear the voice from the : I., on.-. "I will be a father to them, and they shall be my sons and daugh ters, saith the Lord Almighty." "Him that cometh unto me," Christ says, "I will In nowise cast out" Come Into the Kings household. Sit down at the King's table. Come In and take your apparel from the King's ward robe, even the wedding garment of Christ's righteousness. Come in and ftiherlt the King's wealth. Come in and cross in the King's ferryboat. RUSSIAN LANGUAGE. More Valuable to Acquire Than Any Other Continental Tonga. When every progressive young Gtr- of time for the Englishman to ! German with an idea to ma money. Instead, he should learn slan. Russian is not the official guage, but the actual medium of sea. Years ago on the Moscow change one might transact busines rapidly In German as in Russian; tbe native merchants, even those know German, require soma sp inducement to speak it, and In the I ry of business turn aside impalie from any one who addresses then any other tongue than that they th selves habitually use. In the neat ture a knowledge cf Russian will worth more to the mere commei than any two continental languages. I for RuMla 18 gigantic strides in all Industries, says Pearso&'s Wi ly. A a recent visitor aptly describes it, "Russia Is a new America." To a young man who adds to a knowledge) of Rasian practical experience In any staple industry. Russia offers a prom ising career. Mere theoretical knowl edge Is not enough; this Is taught, and well taught in the special universi ties; St. Petersburg alone tarns oat some hundreds of efficient "techno logs " every year. Practical work la any of the textile, engineering, or the chemical industries Is not so readily obtainable In Russia, and a capable Englishman ia sure of an engagement at a wage double or treble that ha would receive at home. OatrirHee A re rpliaaaaonl mains a; ing. ike nes