After the variable woatheTof thp pnst, wo mny now expeet a warm tem. It seems alinost irupossible tbat duriDg; such ■weather people should be so subject to colds; but tho fact is, peoploare too carcléss. When extreinely warm and in a state of pcrspiratiou such as followa activo exercise of' any kind, it is very injudicuxas to sit in a draught of air, with léss crotliiTifí than was wom daling the exercifep. It is rjuito natural, if we have been walking in the Street, to n move us much of our elothing as possible on entering the Koos, iiinl further, to sit in the most breezy place wo ean find. If it be townul eremng wBen the air is injiined to dampness, and the itality of tlie systcm pruatly reduced, more or less of tho symptoms ohaiÁoterizing what are dnnnminatad colds are likely toensne. Thornfore, never bo in too preat a hurry to ofieck perepiration, eïther ín cool mt or by drinltïnp, ospeiïially of ice-cold water. Allow alittle time to elip6Óbeforo remoring any of the olotfiing, and' rathfir lel tlif1 perspiration eubside gradually ; for in this way we are sure of avoidjñg many of the serious consequences attending the other pourse. This may geem a foolïsTi precaution to many, espöcially durinp such rarm weather, but an observance of the preoept will save many from honrs of pain.- Mul. Ind. K Cöknectioct paper tells this story oí a new boy in one of the Sunday schools : The precocions youth was aslcpd Tvho marie thp benutiful hills about , them, and remarked that he did notknow, ] na hii na ren ts only moved in town the i dÁy bef ore.