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sedjtive this must have been. Gods and Brothers is an article by Henry Kitchell Webster, in which he contrasts the rule of the English in India with ours in the Philippines ; he prefers the American method, which is to fraternize, to the English, which is apparently to jxjse as a theocracy. Phoibe in ."search of Bohemia, by Inez Hayne> Gillmore, in the !May American, is simply delicious in its account of the heroine's hunt for that elusive' land in the city of Xew York. Phoebe is highly cultured according to standards accepted by man\ loving American parents, and in one of her letter- home she writes: Henry Wads worth Longfellow never made a more profound remark than w'hen he said "art is long." Of The Joyous Adventures oi' .\ristide Poujol, by William J. Locke, the one in this isstie treats of the hero's adventures as a quack doctor, representative of the Price Viagra Cialis Levitra Maison hieropathe, of Marseilles, which despite its magnificent title seemed to make a specialty of corns. ^ * * * Fashions there are in short stor}- writing; at present Price Viagra Cialis Levitra it is evidently the thing to leave the char- acters in the air. so to speak, at the end of a tale. Two stories Price Viagra Cialis Levitra in the .Inicrican. With Assistance, by Edith Ronald Mirrielees, and The Question of Character, Price Viagra Cialis Levitra the latter by Edgar C. Macmechen, and one in Everybody's. The Seventh Disappearance, break ofif short like the third act of a play. It looks easier than the old method of extricating the pro- tagonist from his troubles before ringing down and -should commend itself to beginners. The Doctor's Inside Information is the title of a ^hort — very short — story in the Popular Magazine for May ist. It runs as follows: He was a coun- try physician, a kindly man who loved his patients. Xo night was ever too cold for him to get out of bed and ride ten or twelve miles to the bedside of a sick man. The whole countryside loved him and trusted him, and many families rose up every day to call him blessed. But at last there came a rift in the Uite. a note of discord in the general song of the doctor's praises. A woman became very ill, and her little daughter was standing at the front .gate. A kindly neighbor came bv with an inrpiiry about the mother's health. ".She's .going to die,"' said the little .girl, sullenly. "How do you know?" asked the neighbor. "That dog.goned old doctor says so," replied the child angrily. ".\nd I guess he's risaht. lie know; what he gave her." yilSCELI.AXY.— OFFICIAL SEWS. ^59 Price Viagra Cialis Levitra SVlSCtlLlUD. Official f cius. The Antivivisectionists' Bill. — Who is bi-liind the Bayne bill to "investigate" the practice of ex- periment upon animals performed in behalf of hu- manity by the best doctors in this land? inquires the Price Viagra Cialis Levitra New York Times, for April 19th. What is their object? Investigations are Price Viagra Cialis Levitra usually brouglit about to determine fully the extent of abuses of which Price Viagra Cialis Levitra there is known evidence. Have these agita- tors ever produced a Price Viagra Cialis Levitra scintilla of evidence which would bear a moment's examination that secret cruelties are practised Price Viagra Cialis Levitra by the doctors of this State, or Price Viagra Cialis Levitra that the results of their experiments, which have been fruitful in preventing and remedying grievous ills, have not received the Price Viagra Cialis Levitra fullest publicity ? They know- that the inferior medical schools are not equipped with laboratories for e-xperimental work ; they know that the superior schools, which alone practise upon animals, have provided every method known to science to make this practice humane and merciful. But thev have deceived some who have ; allowed their hearts rather than their minds to guide them into believing otherwise. Their work is tragically mischievous. The investigating com- mission which they propose would be a partisan :ommission. And the upshot of their report would :)e more agitation, more importunities from the cod- Jlers of pet animals to stay the intelligent hands :hat are reaching out in succor to the deathbeds of :he people. There is in force a rigorous law against :rueltA' to animals. Without the slightest evidence jf cruelties and deceit which this law does not reach, why disturb the activities of the humanest Df all human professions? Reformers an Obstacle to Reform. — Tiiat he antivivisection movement has reached the ponit A having its bill reported favorably to the New Vork senate simply emphasizes the point that :here is at large in the world a great deal of will .0 be helpful that does not know what to do with tself. H. G. Wells is said to be a socialist. His \'eu' Machiazclli observes : ''To understand social- ?m is to gain a new breadth of outlook; to join a socialist organization is to join a narrow cult which - not even tolerably serviceable in presenting or ■preading the ideas for which it stands." Mr. Wells's i\Iachiavelli turned out to be an undesirable ritizen and very likely his view was prejudiced ; but t has occurred to us before, observes the Saturday Ivening Post for April 15th, that perhaps the ,'roat obstacle to reform is some reformers. The emperance movement, for example, here and there levelops a bigotry, malignancy, and disregard for ruth that smell of the dark ages. Sometimes tlie nost prejudiced, harsh, and bitter man you meet is I socialist, preaching enlightenment and brother- lood. In antivivisection we have a passionately Iiumane" crusade, which would cheerfully sacrifice he medical profession in behalf of certain rabbits ind stray dogs. There are endless reform move- iients and hardly any one so wild eyed that it cnn-