What Shall We Do to-Night? Or Social Amusements for Evening Parties
IT has long been a settled and accepted fact that All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy and if this be true of Jack, it is equally true of Gill. It is essential in matters of recreation, that, in order to enjoy ourselves thoroughly, we must relax more or less the sedate gravity of maturer years, and bring ourselves down to the youthful level of J aek and Gill — before their fearful fall, of course, as the parlor ﬂoor offers no opportunities for the sad accident that tradition has ascribed to them. In fact, there is nothing more delightful than, laying aside all stately dignity and unnecessary restraint, to devote the whole or part of an evening to social amusement, pure and simple.