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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 13, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 2 HUTCHINSON DAILY NKW*: 1TJ 8i>ay Mokninh, MA 13,1*90. Don't Fail to Visit the flMIOS CHINA HALL Opposite Hotel Midland, Where can be seen all the latest ideas in .Queens-ware, China, Porcelain and White Granits, Both Plain and Decorated. Dinner Sets, Chamber Sets, Water Sets, Bread and Milk Sets, Ice Cream Sets Lemonade Sets. We respectfully call the attention of Confectioners Grocers, etc., to our line of Candy Jars, Trays, etc, We can furnish anything pertaining to our line of goods, do not fear comparison, and Guarantee ALL goods to be as represented. Correspondence promptly attended to. RUDESILL & DAY KIN. THE 81'KLL OF HASHISH. a PHYSICIAN'S GRAPHIC DESCRIPTION OF HIS EXPERIENCE. Katlro !*��* of 1'owrr to MfHiitir** Time. Mfttutiek Hwiautl aUktiThey U>r� lltxirw. l*hjl n* WmW at Mental KtfVct*-I'rr-fnrKKXl Tnrlituo Antic*. ruiim of The follow injr w Dr. WimmI's :n bin own HXp**riunit� with About hnlf jwi*t 4 j*. in. Sopc, 23 I took mostof tho rxi.rnet. No iinnii'tlmU' syin|>-tomn were iirr.4ueiMl. About 7 p. in. a pro fcssioniiltwHwiiBrtMinesUfJ, luiit.fiirKL'UiiiK all almuL Lite tictn]), I won Lout and saw my putient.- Whilst writing u prvM-riptinu 1 became pcrfHC-Uy nMiviui'-s tu siirroiuidiiik; objects, hut went, un tvrtlhi^ wklumt itny check Ui or clcvintinn from the onliimry Bprira* uf intidljil act-* iMnwru-tl with the proct&ii, tit Ilnksl that I mil uw;in.' of. Whim thu t-ucipe wiw llni.sheil 1 stttlduuly reoollected where 1, and looking up hiit my {TAf.irut. Hitting quiclly hefurv me. The conviction wjis invsistihk* Unit I !i:nl not thus many minute*- pet-hup* hours- unil tUrtsctly tho idea ftis� of run-�idcmb1o tAurJifum, during which I had bt*n stupidly Kitting bi'fore my woiidcriug patient. I hastily jinwi'iuid upoloyi/.wl for remaining ho inn^, tun whs assured I hiul only Ikvu a very fuiv imnuti's. About 7:*J0 p. in. I returned home. L w.ts by thin ttmo quite excited, and i.he hfliug of hilarity ntpirlly inerru^ed. WANT LP TO UK I'UNNY. I wa*i dtopwttKl to Inugh, to ninki? comic gesture*. Ouu very fra^iient ly reeur-rine; fancy wuHto imitatt* with the arm* I ho mu tton of ft tiddler mid with my lips the tune be waaauppascd to be playing. There wua nothing like wild delirium or crazy hiUluci-natiofia that I rrmemlwr. At no time hail 1 any viai'miii, or at k-^t tiny that 1 ran now call to mind, hut a peruon who (viih with me ut that time Btjiteii that I once laisi'd my liwid nnd exelaimeil: "Oh, the mouii-tjiinsl the uiountiiinsl'' While I was [K*r-forming the various antics alluded to 1 kuew I vviih main,? very foolishly, butcoukl I not control myself. | 1 think it win* alujut ts o'clock when I beg-.m to have a u-cUul; of numbness in my 1 lixnbs, alao a Hon Me of general mu-' and unrest and a t'uar lest 1 had taken an overdose. I now constantly walked, about the haufitt; tuy skin, to myself, wtm warm; in fact, my whole surface felt fluaheU; my mouth and throat were very dry. My le^s put on n htrange foreign feeling, as though they wore uot a pjirt � my body. 1 eouuted xnypuhioiuid found it l'jo, quite full and rtronR. A foreboding and undefined and horrible four, aa of impending death, now ooTiimeucorf to creep over nut. In liiiste 1 ttent for modlcnl aid. The ftirious Ke.iibatinns of my liinhn in-creiuuxk my legu felt as tliouyh they wore waxeu pillan^ Imuealh ine. 1 reiiu-ruber feeling them with my hntul and rimlifi^c Mium, ils | thought, ui l'j;,stt ver> linn -the mxxHCliM till in a hiatal of tunic contraction. About 8 o'elocli I U^rtiu iIiukc marked "b|M'1Ih,!- periods when all connicLionM tH^iniwl to be severed betwoen the external world tUKl uiyuelf. 1 mi^ht )� nnid t-o have been unt�n�cious during these times, iu ho fnriwf was obliviotwi to all external ob-jectw, but on coming out of one ft was not u, h mere empty apace, but rather a period of active but uitttle#.t itfo. 1 do uot tdiuk there was any connected thought hi them; they seemed simply wild reveries without any binding cord, each a mere ehnas of disjointed Ideas. The mind seemed freed from uil its ordinury laws of aanocla-tiou, so that It passed from Idea to idea, n� It were, perfectly at random. OOULPN'T MEABUItt; TIME. The duration of tlteue "spells" to me was very great, although thoy really lasted but from a few seconds to a intuulo or two; indeed* 1 now out truly last my power of uicaHurltig time; seconds seemed hours, minutes seemed days, hours seemed in-Unite. SUll 1 was perfectly conscioua during the intermiiwious botweeu the parox-y�miL I would look at my watch and then ttfter un hour or two, as I thought, would look again and find that scarcely live minutes hud tilopbod. 1 would gaze at iU face ia deep disgust, the niluuto handit seemingly motionless, ah though graven in the face itself, the laggard second lmnd moving slowiy, mo idowly it seemed a hopeleus task to watch during its whole Infinite round of k minute, anil always would 1 give up in despair before the sixty Becombj had IJlanseiL ' Occasionally, when my mind was most lucid, there was In it u sort of duplex action in regard to the duration of time. 1 would think to myself: "It has been so long sluoe a certain event"--an hour, foreot-awple-�ince the doctor came, and then reauou would suy: MNo, it has only been a few minute*. Your thoughts or teolings are couaed by the hemp." Nevertheless. I was unablo to shake off the hcum of the almost indefinite prolongation of time, even for a minute. The narcKVBms already alluded to were not accompanied with muscular relaxation. About a quarter before 0 o'clock I was -Did 1 hear you say you wtro going to Chicago? Graball (who has his neat filled with valises)-Yes. Weary Wayfarer-Axeu't you afraid? Grabalt (curtly)-Afraid of what? Weary Wayfarer-Afraid you'll Uwt,* your lifp. They do a big business in yon flesh ami liiood out 'hero.- Chntter. Uuntlng: Kgs* 1" Germui). In the court nevrs of the first Easter hoi-Id ay was the announcement: "After breakfast the emperor and empress went out to liollcvuc to hunt Easter eggs." This egg hunting was aocompanieawlth some curious and interesting scenes. The general Held marshal, Count MoLtke, had been in vited by the emperor to take part iu the sport, uud appeared in the afternoon at Castle Bellevue with a big basket of colored eggs. Tho emperor and empress and the old field marshal hid the eggs, and then followed the little princes about i the shrubbery to watch them capture the gay prizes. That lasted three-quarters of an hour. At length the children were culled in and tho empress hid some magnificently decorated eggs for the great Moltke himself. Tho famous strategist concentrated every one of his wits on the egg hunt. Indeed, ho wes not iibimmed to pick his way on his hands and knees through the flower gar-duns, where the empreas had concealed most of the eggs. lie worked conscien tiously till almost6o'clock. At tithe pe destrians in tho Thlergarten saw the emperor and empress leave the castle with Moltke in his carriage close behind them. Ou the seat beside the dignified field marshal was a big basketful of fancy colored eggs. Every one stared at the eggs and wondered how they got on the same seat with Count Moltke, but few, if any, guessed tlmt his venerable excellency had earned them with the sweat of his brow. Berliner Boerseu-Courier. GCT A WIGGLE ON, MY LAD. Oi-t a wlxpla on. my lad, * Don't **alk n( a funcval puro; bnu't. �1:uh1 buy, moping, sad; Don't Pit with thnt tlrowHy fo^. 11 nitlc aroiihil. ami do your Klwr*1, In the ionii, or In tbo btuli. llimtln hr'rt\ und buittle Uiere; Hustle, r-jullo, lmRtl-; Swinft yi�tir nhoiililrrtt, hmcv yow kneia l^m't Ike iu a little dm; Don't pn luuf starved, huagrj-, cold; 1'iKH �rr* mado for such * pen; Wlifffto, work, unci pu*h out b��lit Don't jump if your Btandow morw; If the world won't ifo with you. l^t It slip in It* old ffrcores, Strike out txild; try Bonielhlnp new. Oft a wIkkIi' on, my lad; Get, a bustle la your t�lk; Uct a rust loon; get mad; lift ft huHlo In your walk. -Yankee Blade. MR. BROWN. Survival of Oangurous Germs. It htw beeu shown by M. Ksmarch that disease microbes do not long survive corpses, and that, as a general rule, th' more rapldlydeeompositiou takes place the more cjitickly will the organisms perish. Experiments were mudu with nine diller-eut kiutls of mlcTol>es coutaiued in the bodies of animals under the various conditions of burial In tho ground, keeping under water nnd exposure to air. Tho bacillus of fowl cholera was seldom found after three weeks, though that of septicemia survived ninety days, while that of consumption did not lose its virulence until from 204 to 255 days had passed. All trace of the other organisms, including those of typhoid fever, Asiatic cholcru, tetanus and anthrax, disappeared in from*three days to a week.-New York Telegram. Uow Pike Iio� Taste*. A gentleman who resides over on the west side is the proud father of n bright sou, who is very original iu his remarks. His father is a great man fur delicacies Iu the eating line, and scarcely a day pasese that lie does not carry home with him a choice dish of some sort. One evening he carried home a butch of pike roe, end this he had nicely broiled for breakfast the following morning. His little son was not sure about the dish and he took a mouthful of It rather uncertainly. When he tasted it he made a rather wry face and his mother, noticing this, asked: "Charlie, what do you think of it?" The boy swallowed his mouthful of roe with an effort undsaidi "Itfeelsjustaathoughmymouth was full of pimples."-Chicago Herald. China hUQd Crockery. At iv small and select dinner party the conversation turned upon the question of social distinctions, and two or three of the convives moiutalued the inherent superiority of employers to employed. One gentle lady murmured: "We are the china, they are the crockery." Then someone naked to Bee the host's pretty children, and the host nodded to a man servant who had stood by, apparently puylug no attention to the conversation. The man want to the foot of the stairs and called up In a clear and distinct to no to the nurse: "Crockery, briog down the three little chinas!" He lost his place, but he had his revenge, -Boston Transcript. A white' gold arrow over tour inches in length, profusely studded with diamonds of varioun sizes and represented as piercing a large sapphire in a heart shaped mounting! is �u expensive but beautiful lace pin.-JewaV ejV Weekly, A broad, vine covered piazza, inclosing | n its ut. Above, pine branches interlacing across tho sky; below, the needle carpet, easing every foot fall; betweeu the trunks jf the stately conifers the flash and sparkle of the sou. Across the piazza's sweep, the uviting curve of a hammock; in the ham-mock-blue eyed, golden hatred, white robed-11 girl, her fingers idly plucking bonis from a guitar, but her eyes ou the glimpse of ocean, uud her thoughts far away. Ih it. not a pretty plcturef Fmi thought tho young man inn well worn ennis suit, as ho lounged, hands in poc.k-:Us against the trunk of a trc*1, nud watched the tableau unobserved. Apparently be would lw willing to enjoy the picture forever, but tit last tho girl's eyes fell upon htm, and, jumping up with a blush, she almost let tall her guitar. Why, Arthur Isrown," she exclaimed, 'have you dropped from theskyr"' "Not quite that," answered the young man iu the tennis suit, coming forward, "but cast, up by the sea. The cranky cat-Iwiit, which my cousin dignifies by the title of 'yacht,' had to put in at tho harbor for repairs, nnd as I have a day's vacation from my duties as cook, mate and larboard watch, l'vi� strolled up this way to-ah, To see how the new tenuis court is gett ing on." 'The teunis court must feel honored at your tlintiHhtfiihiess,'' ^'"d tbe >vung girl, composing herself again in the hummock, while the young man found a sent ou the top step of the pia/za. "Hut where do you shape your course after the Gull is in commission again r* Oh, I believe Ned is going to skirt up towards liar Harbor, nut I think he will make the rest of the cruise without me.*1 '"Oh, what an idea; to desert now when the voyage is only lvgun! Ik'side?, the Gull must uot go to Bar Harbor to-morrow. You ought at least to bring her down here and Htnml off and on in front of ur Ivtich for one afternoon," "Would you really like to see her?" "Heally? Are we not simply dying for a Mmsation? And then, I've heard of such a thing us young ladies enjoying a sail once In a while." 'Why. I .should Ih; delighted to bring her up here if you would like to see her. But as to mailing, you know whe will only carry two comfortably." "Oh, I'm sure yon would be glad to stay on shore and watch the tennis court. Mr. Ijuvrenee and 1 could handle her very well." The young man's face fell at this, for if there was anything in the world he wished to prevent it was having Alice Miller and Ned Tjiiwrence thrown together. Perhaps Alice knew it. At any rate she laughed lightly, and struck a few rippling chords on the guitar. The young man laid his hand on the hammock and stopped it� swing. "Alice," he cried, "I came up here expressly to Und you. We left things in such a pretty mess the last time I saw you that I want to try to straighten them out. You know I would do anything for you." "Yes, so you've told me a dozen times. Another laughing chord from the guitar. "Oh, Alice, dou't always laugh ut me. am in earnest now. and when I say that I love you"- "Oh, hush," she said, breaking away from him. "You must uot say that to me now. Your uncle is here." "My nuclei Here?'* "In this very house." "Well, what of that? 1 know he bos dis-approved of my marrying; I know he has forbidden me to sec you. but"- "Yea, Arthur, and 1 fhall tell you why lie is goiug to marry me himself." "To-to marry you!" "Yes. 1 expect him to make love to me any minute." The pearly teeth gleamed through the smiling lips. ''lie hu� begun on papa uud mumina.'1 "Why, what non^tiM- are you talking, Alice?" "It is certainly true. Hecumedowu here two days ago to see pupa tiliout some business that was to take several days. It seems tiiat when he first taw me I made an impression upon him." "I should think you might." "Never mind. Aud yesterday he began by leading up quite naturally to the subject of my marriage. I should marry some substantial person, of some age aud position, and so on, giving a perfect portrait of Mr. Browit Senior. Poor papa listened perplexed, but us soon as mamma heard uf it"- "Oh, yes, your mother, excellent lady." "As soon as she heard of it she understood it all. And ever since then I have heard nothing but Mr. Brown, Mr. Brown -oh, certainly, by all means, und In any event, I must marry Mr. Brown." "Why, Alice, this is horrible; it is perfectly ghastly. But if my uncle Is to be iu the field against mo I urn determined to have it settled now. I love you; I ask you to be mine, and 1 will not Let you go till you say yes; no, you need uot say it, for you look it, and now"- "Oh, Arthur, Btop; Arthur, let me go; here comes your uncle." And In an instant she hud disappeared around oue corner as the ponderous step of Mr. Brown, senior, brought him around the uther. Arthur Brown stood leaning agaiu&t a pillar, pulling hht mustache. "Why, Arthur, you here? What does this meanr" "Oh, uncle, so you are here." "Surely you cannot have forgotten thnt I specially requested you to keep nwny from the houset" "Oh, no, uncle; 1 recall that fu^ perfectly. But, honestly, do you think it was quite fair to use such a method to keep me out of the wuy so that you could havo the fUld toyourwjf?" "I don't know what you mejiu; but I do know that 1 urn tired of having the burden the means. 1 discovered only yesterday that my fricad, Tom Miller, wan the father of the girl you have gouo crazy nbout, nud 1 had an earnest conversation with him alMiitt his daughter's marriage, I think I Impressed bun pretty strongly with the idea that when tho time does como for box to marry, her choice should not lie oue of the young men of the i>ertod. If 1 described tho young man of the period In pretty so-vere terms, had If the portrait I drew corresponded, in nearly every particular, with your own, yon wHl have the pleasure of kuowiug, for once in your life, you have served a good purpose. I do not doubt I have made an impression upon Miller, in fact, this morning he told me thnt he hod talked over our conversation with hiswifo, und they both wished to say to me that they understood me i�rfectly,M "I should think they did," cried the nephew with a grin. "Uncle, do you know what tliuy think you meant by that tnlkr" "What do they thinkr" "They think you want to marry her your-pelf." The young man fell back in u chair in an ecstasy of delight, and fairly roared. "Nonsense. It is impossible." "It is certainly true. The mother has carefully instructed t ho daughter, and thoy are all ready to reeeivo you into the bosom of the family. Oh, uncle, how the friend-hlp of tlmt woman will make you sufferl" "Heavensl (-tn't it l>o? Yes; I begin to see it: their maimer has entirely changed toward m\ What a frightful misunderstanding. What can I do?" "You certainly are in a douce of a position." Aud the dutiful nephew leaned back in his choir uud laughed again. "But what is to bo donef" cried tho uncle, juicing wildly arouud the plnraa. "I have never seen the girl twice in my life, and, surely, she would not be so foolish"- Oh, she is a dutiful, obedient child. And think what on attraction you must be." "But for pity's wike, Arthur, don't sit there like that. Can't you suggest some way out of this horrible dilemma?" 'Uncle," said the young man, starting to his feet, "I have a scheme which will *ave you." "Well, what is itf Quick!" "It is the only way"- "Anything; anything. Go oh." "In this conversation with Miller"  "Yes." "You described vour ideal of a hushaud for Alice." Yes, 1 did." A man of intellectual ability; dignillud, irreproachable; of solid character aud firm Judgmeut." Yes, so I did. No wonder they thought 1 meant myself!" A man of valuable experience, whose worth is recognized by all who know him. Well, uncle. I am that man." Ehl'' i am that man." 'Oh, come now, this is no time for nonsense." Uncle, I tell you it is your only sidva tiou. You have described your Ideal husband; now you produce him-in the person of your nephew." "But then you will marry her." "Ami otherwise you must. You huve your choice-a niece-iu-law or a breach of promise suit/' "Was ever a uiau placed iu t>uch a position* Confound the whole business'.-' "Make up your mind quickly; here como Mr. and Mrs. Miller up the walk. Is it yes, or no>" "Well, if I am forced to it, yes. Heavens, that it should come to this!" The fond parents climbed the stair* to the piazza* with many smiles for Brown, aeuior, uud a distant recognition of Brown, junior. The uncle began to speak at once, aud his uephew, from his position In the rear, could the eoloT rise iu the back of his uncle's neck. "We had a little talk the other dRy," he l>egau, "in which you did mo the honor to listen to a few id wis of mine about the marriage of your daughter. In the course .._ that conversation I described, generally, the kind of person I should think would mu' the proper husband for Miss Miller." "Yes, you did," said Mr. Miller. "I am sure we place great confidence your judgment," said Mrs. Miller. "Thank you," said Mr. Brown, coloring still more deeply. "You may ha thought," he went on, "that my description was a mere fancy sketch-an ideal portrait. But you will be pleased to know that there is an original." "Oh, we hud no doubt there was an original," said Mrs. Miller. Mr. Brown bowed. "I take the liberty, then, of presenting to you, at his request, as the original of that portrait-my nephew." And while Brown senior bit his lips with inward ragev Brown junior stepped forward with an air of conscious virtue. Just then Alice, hearing' voices, ran around the corner, aud tripping up to her father^ laid her hiTud in his urm. "What-what does this mean?" gasped Mrs. Miller, while her husband looked on iu blank amuzctneut. "Madam," said Arthur, "1 Ioto your daughter, and I ask your consent aud Mr-. Miller's to our marriage. It muy lie thatT do not quite come tip to the flattering portrait which my uncle, in his love forme and hU great desire to help on my suit, may have drawn�of me"-here Brown, senior, actually stamped his foot in rage-"but I can nt least promise to he a good husband to Alice if she will have me." Here Alice's hand somehow got into Arthur's, and she stood, a kind of link between him and her father, arm und arm wLtb. each. But Alice, we told you"- begun her mother. You told me, mamma," said Alice, sweetly, "that I was to marry-Mr. Brown."-Edwin Holland in Yankee Blade. NIK MAN WlfO LAUGHS. THE GOOD IT DOES HIM, IN EVERY WAY, TO SHAKE HIS SIDES. of the guardiaastunof a profligate :il;hh.v 1 am tired of p&ying debts; lam tired helping out of scrapes at college; uud when It is proposed that there shall he a marriage, and I shall support two Instead oi one, I say no; and I ahall'doall in my power to prevent it" "Even to marrying her yourself," rc marked the young man, but his uncle did not seem to hear bint. "Fortunately. L bsve found an opportunity to make my Influence felt; aud if 1 hare used the opportunity to] the fullest extent. It is becsuaa the end jrtil Justify Wearing � Man Out. James Hines took up a "squat claim" in Arkansas. He was warned off, but decided not to go, and be held out for three years. During that time he was shot at thirty-three times, wounded four times, hud his cabin set on Are twice, his wife was driven to suicide and his boy ran away, and at last the mau grew weary and hanged himself. Detroit Free Pre*.!. Higher Iu l'atent LetMher. "You keep W shoe**" "Yes." "In patent leather;" "Yes; but we chai v; enta."-Harper's Ba 40 for our & put- Son-The boas tc'. me today that he didn't know wltat he would do without me. Father-That was nice. What did you uvr Son-Asked for a raise.-Epoch. The Clephaat and the Sentinel. A sentinel belonging to a menagerie at Paris was always very careful In requesting the spectators notto give the elephants anything to eat This conduct very much displeased tho female, who had several times endeavored to hinder him from so doing by sprinkling his head with water from her trunk. One day, when Hoveral persons were collected to view these animals, a bystander offered the female a bit of bread. The sentinel perceived It, but the moment he opened his month to give his usual admonition, she, placing herself immediately before Mm, discharged In his face a violent stream of water. A geueral laugh ensued; but the sentinel, having calmly wiped bis face, stood a little to one side and continued as watchful as before. Boon afterward be found Hanlthj laughter Is Mentally ami Physically Benvflvlal-TlM View* of Three Clormrinen - ClirUtlnnUr MiouM Nut Mnk�i Otto (llopniy. SUtrtrunt that man that hath no mood for lanifliter." "A merry heart uooth good like medicine," Tho laughing man is a healthy man. "There Is not the remotest corner or little Inlet ol the minute blood vessels of tho human body that does not feel some wavelet from the convulsions occasioned by good, hearty laughter," Raid a well known physician. "The life principle, or the ceutral man. if* nhftkon to its Innermost depthtt, sending new tides of Ufo and strength to the �ur-face, thus materially tending to insure good health to the persons who indtdge therein. The blood moves inor^ rapidly, and convoys different impression to all the organs of the body, m it visits thorn on that particular inystlo journey, when tho man Is laughing from what It. duos at other times. For this reason every good, hearty laugh in which a person indulges tends to lengthen his life, conveying, us it does, new and distinct stim* til us to the vital forces." The world's greatest criminals havo always been men who did not laugh. Enjoyment in life really depends upon one's capacity for laughter-that is, otion�'s readiness to detect the Incongruous, tho unexpected, tho humorous side of things. "There is always something to laugh at iu this world, aud if everything elm fails, you can laugh at yourself." A man may sneer or imlgger, aud a woman may simper, hut that is not laughter. It is not euough to "sniff and titter and giggle from your throat outward"--there must be a general relaxation of the muscles, a broad lambent light must spread over tho wrinkling countenance, a gleam of oouscfous mirth hiust coma from the shining eyes, a score of pleasant curves must elongate about the parted lips; there must be a backward pose of the head and a couvulsivo movement of the ribs, nnd then a musical peal of ha, ha, ha'u, a reiteration of melodious guffaws. .That is the kind of laughter which makes a man healthy and wise, because it calls iuto play all tho best qualities of his nature, A HUMOROUS OLKROTMAZI. Dr. Hen*on, of Chicago, Ih a Baptist miuia-ter who advocates laughing and puts his belief Into practice. Not long ago he preached a sermon on the subject m which he advised people to laugh whenever they could. He told a story about a servant girl he had who was very much shoek�?d one clay to seo him turn a somerset out on the grass soon after the family prayers. She said stio did not understand how a man could pray and turn a somerset the same day. "I did not blame the girl," Dr. Heusousold, "for site had been in the family of a pious, good man-so good that he never cracked _ smile. lie was so good that they put him in the penitentiary to keep the outsldn world from contaminating him.* Dr. Benson tells how his congregation once had a laugh at his expense. Dr. Vincent was to deliver his lecture on "Fouls." In introducing him Dr. fleusou said: "Dr. Vincent will now give you his lecture on 'Fools.* Dr. Vincent, 1 may say, is himself one of tho tssst; onitorn of our church." "I may be a fool," said Dr. Vincent, in be-Khmiug, "hut 1 am not half as big a oub Dr. HetiAoti would muke you believe," TllOPlttUflUS1 cayk. Rm\ 1 'buries H. Kutou. of Now York, says: Pauttmins gives a description of Trophonius1 cave, which ho tellu us was made in the form of a hugo oven aud had many particular circumstances which disposed the persou who entered it to be more 1 tensive- and thoughtful Uiau ordinary. A man who hod once made his entry into this cavo wnnuever obsorvod to laugh again. It. was usual in those days when auy one was more than usually gloomy to say that he looked like one who hod just coma cut of Trophonius' cave. There are some who look upon Christianity and the church as a kind of Trupuouius' cave. There can be no doubt thrit certain ]>esaimlstic views which havu been associated with Christian doctrine nnd some of the teachings of the pulpit afford justiucuttan for the opinion that Christianity favors a gloomy disposition. A convontual sermon was once preached iu Rome, in which it was asserted that laughter was the result of original bin, aud that Adam could not laugh before the fall. It is also true that Christian experience tends to a serious aud composed frame of mind. But the Old Testament writer who said "Laughter is uuul," said utso''There is time to laugh." I thiuk it was a Cbrirtian philosopher who said, "Laughter is the property of reason, though its excuss is folly." It must be admitted that Simeon Stylitaj did not indulge very much iu laughter, but it muy be baid also that he equally dispense with the true Christian spirit and manuur of life. The old masters havo j mi in ted tho in uocentaud wonder eyed habu in the manger and the thorn crowned and bleeding victim. The world waits the master who shall paint Christ watching the children at their games iu the street und drawing them to him by bis good cheer and quiet laugh. Ail are agreed that laughter is good for the body and the soul. Titus "thought ho bad lost a day when he had passed it without laughing.' Sterne say*, "Laughter lengthens the term of Ufa" We are familiar with "Laugh and grow fat," while Goetha declares, "He who laughs can commit no sin." CHRISTIANS SHOULD LAUOU. Dr. Deems, of the Church of the Stranger, tays: Laughter is good. It may really be doubt- 1 ed whether auy but a good man can really laugh. Children can. The best and purest laughter ui the world comes from children, from bright and good young people, and from meu who are moat thoroughly sanctified. This observation is the result of what I havo seen of laughter for sixty years in many climes. So far from supposing that there is anything profane la laughter, It is quite the reverse. Who should those who have tho peace of God which piss-th all understanding? I remember ouce sitting iu the gallery of a church la London near a gentleman who had a very pure aud radiant face, I hare seldom known a man to laugh more at a dinner party than that mau did during. the aoruoon. He teemed to be always laughing when he was hot praying. The sermon was a, solemn, logical, pun* gent presentation o';P Christian doctrine. Every new turn and shape which the argument took surprised him Into a "holy laugh.11 It seems to me there can be no doubt that there is laughter in heaven and that the sons of God have not yet forgotten how to shout If auy new comblustlouuf Ideas should strike a cherub or a seraph, and he should roar or roll with laughter. It does not seem to me that it would be uncherubio or uiuerspkic. It would be a tribute of praise to the author of intellect And to the God who keeps up the varieties and the gayeties of the universe. How York Herald. TOB PRINTING Book Making 19 and 21 East Sherman Street,^ DOES A GENERAL -AMD-- Business SPECIALTIES 11 THE BOOK DEPARTMENT. 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A Chicago mau in repairing bu old sofa found among other articles tbnt bad slipped betweeu the back and seat twenty-eight _________________rontohm. This discovery is not a very im himself under tho necessity of repeating portant one, but It points the aeotvl that if his admonition to the spectators, but no loss rerldtws careleasness was used in the sooner was this uttered than the female promiscuous scattering of these little laid bold of his musket, twirled it round agent* of eombaatioa there might not be with her trunk, trod it under - her feet and *� moeh monotony about the phrase in the did not restore It UU she hud twisted It dally papers, "The origin of the fire could nearly iuto the form of a corkecrew.-New 5,?tbeMtU/iKtorUyaso�rtalu�d,l--Toxoato Vork Mall and Exoras. | Slobs. Capital Stock, $100,000. Capacity 1000 Barrel] Per Day Office In Hutchinson National Bank building, Hutchinnw, (Ism A. i, linn. President. Vbahx Vmcaur, Vloe-Pres. a H. 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