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BY Wr LE'\/ATIS.
•FaI7NTIN'GDON GLOB M, , •
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No paper discontinued until arrearagcs
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A failure to notifira - discontinuance atthe ez.
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sidered a new engagement. • • ,
Terta.s' of -Advtirtisittg.
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3 " • • • 4•!• , 750 10 00 15 00
1 ° 11, 900 HOO , 23 ,00
5 11 15;00 25 00 38 , 00
_Pp)Tesiional anal Businesa Cars nnt,exceed
ing 6 one year • • - • $4 00
APeht,s - 'for the Olobe
,The following gentiernein
a. authorized to
receiv . e - the names of all, who may desire to be..
come .sutiscribers to the . GLOBE, and to receive
advance:payments .mud receipt for t.he'same.
• liENlt'2 2 2lNlNlElimmsi, Esq., Coffee Run.
JoliNv B. Givclv,NVCenneiistOwn.
BENJ.' F.-PATTak, Warriorsmark.'
.rong'OvvENs; Esq., Birmingham.
'R.. r. EIASLETT, p'ruce Creek.
B. ilirrmar,a, 'Water Street.
t.351;, , ,s- A. Caltsssvm.n, Manor Hill.
DAvro BAnnicK, West Barree..
Tiros. Oicon.N, Ertnisville.
Gruar.r.T CuA:vF:.v, Esq., East Barree.
Dr. I. 1 1 4.14..1.E a, Jackson. tp.
.E.44SIEEL 11 1 VITTY, Shirleysburg.
- S. B, YOUNG, Three Springs.
M. F., - CvnrnEr,t., Esq., IVlapleton;
J. R. f - I'UNTEIi Petersburg.
S Shade Gap: •
',13. H CA'mrsrr,,T„ Mzirkiesburg-
H . . C. WALKER, Alexandria.=
'"3. E. SEEDS, general Agent.
16,i4(0tt..6.h - s:of ':th6.:`‘.lllllolE,lggliii
Another,eyele of time is sped
'A:nail:lei- year to the past has iled=--
And the Carrier comes with his strain,
To greet i s Pith his patronsUnd friends again ;
Togladden your hearts. Wit h, his simple,lay:
- And to wish you - a happY New`Year's bay.
He has served you well, through. "the yeAr
With Abe latest and best from his- weekly
The,tveather,ls change he must undergo,
In its surnrner heat, and, its winte,r sno tv ;
'Miti the chilling winds 6f the Autumn `drenr,
brf the huridinc , charms 6f:the opening 3-ear—
ilSTOth.ttic-genial sky of the.flowpry May,
A)-ritheiblinding.7; sleet :of a . winter's day— ,
weekly•rraulld , 'to your holies' be'en
rrd its bndget-nev; . -s at ‘yonr doors:been
, ' - - • -,-
. . ,
And' he comes with the ,hopi that 11"girri all. re-
.ify,:,yr,cfpf 'Donn tepup, handsis for him prepared.
-Now the blasts of,wioter all'dark - rind drear
requiurn sing o er the-burie year s•
idicnieht as the„,storm went hoWlirio• piet
We knew that her life was ebbing fast.; -
As the wind in fitful gusts swept by,
It borete firewelisigh—
As at.raded'aWay iii a !inflow niiian
It :told that.. her *Lenient's, were nigh hand
-•. : •
Then the clock struck twelve, and we, heard
Of_ -Eacummx HurtnRiD'AIiD;FIFTY-FOUR .
she 'has paSsed—with - her bbrden of hopes
She has gone to the Faye, of fornler years ;
And- many- indeed hare the changes heel/
That have= taken place on this shifting scene,
TfieSunsliineOfjeY 64 the ciondso vir'
AttoroortPlY.,P.4.g; COor, our. way below
Thevoice of Love; with her wooing breath, ,
IntertniMielaft - iiithfEet *ail of deitli;"
And'ihe pates of Peaces with the 4 wiUning
• )1 .tharras:
Ilavd been :Strang - ely hlended with =war's
. 4 .4 ll 4 3: iiu*pet's blaqtalltio?e cazinoa'a roar
Hare shaken. .old EuroperfrOm shore to shore:
The;Biisiiarißear,:from Isis fro; zone, ,
HalitVeajecii7dthe*sleinii fettering ttirone.
The Allie,d Rowers in their strength unite,
Arid j&save-their crowns 'ltalie espoused, 'the
To humble the Czar in hiS ;Fit e pride,
They .haye marshalled their troops by the
Danubele:side, - • • • ' '
Their flag now waves to; the Northern breeze
And their navies float:o?er his frozen seasi
The middle ground ltwilit the Russ and Turk;
Ras been the bc ene olsome bloody work.
There the bleeding. ranks; of the.Cossaek reel
ilNT'eath the Briton's charge and Ufa :Frei:mil - -
I:Z., : ••
lierbkhe erirttsfos `flood' fore the fount of life;
• Jopea Aeely pared on the field o strtfe
beilOokicelifetblood: of many soldier brace,
fried itmttne - wiql`the-jilritit's ivaVe
ealierit iieirt Hsi - -
;#l4 *owning base of Sebastopol.
Whilst the widow's wail and the orphan's
Are ascending hp to a throne an high.
But now to return to our own loved land,
The blesSings of Heaven, with liberal hand,
Have been scattered freely, on every. side;
And Plenty reigns thrpugh her border wide.
-Whilst the plains Of Europe are drenched in
blood, • , -
And - thousands are rolled in its wasteful
Our Eagle still, from his azure throne,
H.as behaid the carnage and stood alone; .
And the Dove of Peace, 'mid .these cenflicts
Has lOoked calmly - down on our homes'and
Yet eVer, here are the foot-prints seen,
Where the Angel of • Death in his flight has
And the shadow cast by his raven-plume,
Has enshrouded a part of our land in gloom.
The Pestilence dire, has amongst us walked,
And the wasting Plague has at noon-day
Whilst thousands have sunk to their anal
'Heath the briny' veaves of old Ocean deep,
'For gallant vessels have left our shore,
And gone forth on the deep to be seen no
Oh,. many a noble ship and brave,
Has been swallowed up in the greedy wave ;
Some have been wrecked on - a foreien strand
Some burned in viewof the tempting land,
And loving hearts, have been left to mourn
For those who can ne'er to their arms return.
The tears of affection can ne'er be shed
O'er the cheerless gloom of their ocean-bed,
Now the sea-bird's wail is their funeral strain,
As it blends with the roar of the stormy main.
But our story already,. has grown too long,
And we close for the present our simple song;
We 'have given our' patrons a friendly call
A ," ".happy. New- Year" we have:wished you
And:We avant—but no matter—we need not
,For the word we would enter, you know full
The Roor of EVIL we crust is due
To the Printer's Devil as well as you.
, May the richest of blessing your path Way
Till we come again ;n our, annual round.
.May _they lighten yoee hearts and your• fire
, side cheer,. - ' -
Through tite passing scenes of 'another year.
May the tears you shed be the tears of jny,
Is the prayer and wish of _
-- • THE CARRIER. BOY.
.IViTS , U.E.-ILL ANE O,IJ-s:i
. trallt:' nat. ECUNCEEBACk:
for, shame !"
; ./0, treat a delorined chid su 1"
Why esn'tyou look ; man, at what you're
treading tippit ,'?”' • -
Such were a few of the ejaculations poured
out by a. group of men, on the outskirts of a
crowd assembled to witness a grand exhibi
tion of fireWOrks, on the eve of the Fourth
of JOY. The first speaker had picked up
from the, dusty grass a child, who had acci
dentally been knocked dawn - in the general
crowding' and jostling, and who now Jay ap
patently senseless in his arms.
"Who is it I--what is it I' 7 inquired one
and another.' •
"It's Joe PattersOn's little hunchbacked
answeied. the Man " and • pity 'tis
they couldn't havekept him ciut of this crowd.
He has been knocked down and banged about,
till lam not;siare -Whether '-therei - i.s any life
left in him.4"-
Bring hirii here,*sir!" eiclairaed an ele
gantiy dressed lady, whose carriage had been
driven :Fist nu.tside of the 'ring. which encir
cled the crowd:
“ pli,-rriarrima! he is, !the poor boy!”
Cried the youngest of her shildreo,;with tears
in her pifying:4lufs eyes.,
ft Just as well if he were, 7 ) - isaid-another la
dy in the carriage. "It is cruel kindness to let
such a deformed ttkgrow up.”
" flush!. sister," - 'returned the first lady,
"he is awning to. .Remember,.
probably has-a mother, tn. love him, if he
" And he 'has a: _lota, - too- nty," - spoke_
nP reproaChful look
cc You are a strange - child Lila' Look
at the fireworks P'
Bat 'the blazing Fnalieta hadlast tbaiir
attraction f0r1,i14a.9 and when her mother
proposed leaving them'fora Minutes; to
take the defornied boy home;,* balkirca
Tai'Y'Vantl3l; she fanioarkt4 , l4 4l :Y.
I. , deetare, , neier iron.
tv ' au nt,. - .At"
again, sister nstan, sold e nt,.
HUNTITGDON„ JANUALPS 1855.
fully ; "you are. always -picking p some ob
ject of distress to shock ray nerves. I shall
llot get this creature out of ray dreams for a
Lille. glanced at the boy,_ Whose lips and
eyelids tren26.l(l, - jhough he lay'perfectly still
- On the cushions.
_Hugh had heard all 3 but it
was nothing new to the deformed child to
hear ridicule and scorn heaped upon him.--
Yet it wounded Jahn not less deeply, for he
had a sensitive spirit, which had grown sore
in its harsh contact with a selfish world.- In
one thing Mrs. Winstan had guessed wrong';
he had no mother in tins wo4l, but as
cared for in some small measure by a tins-
serous, drinking father, and a rough,' but well
meaning sister. , -
Dorothy, the sister, came out to receive
him, soon after the carriage stopped at their
dwelling—a tumbling-down block in the dir
ties street;: of the suburbs. She lifted him
out in her strong, red arms, thanked the lady
for her kindness, in a loud, shrill tone, and
then stood to watch 'the horses as they trot
"Oh `Dolly!?' moaned the boy, " please
carry me up stairs ?"
" Yes, yes, you silly child this is what you
get by going to _such places! How long, I
wonder, before you will learn that you are
not like other folks, and can't go amongst
' em P
" Not like other folks !" repeated poor lit
tle Hugh, when his Sister had tucked him up
carefully in his warm attic, and gone down
to prepare a wash fo.r his sprained wrist. He
for;ot for a moment his bodil' pain, in the
pah - s which shot throtto 3 l his heart at these
careless words. a Not like, other folks! no
indeed, lam not.' But , how atn , /to blame
for it I didn't make Myself ! Why did
God ;make me, se I" "
lie raised the blanket from his face, and
peered into the darkness with.a hind of SU
perskitious fear :at the 'question he had invol
untarily asked, for he had not forgotten what
his dead mother had taught him that God
was good, and that he did everything for the
4 il don't know what We shall do With
Hugh, to, keep hint out of hasn's way," said
his father, the next morning ",lie has Such
an inteleiable curiosity to see all that is go
ingn on in the World, , that he'll get his.neck
broken among, these city boys... Ulf send him
to ray , sister's cousin in the country to learn
a shoetitaker's trade."
" The best trade in the world for such as
he," replied Dolly. --And so, as soon as the
sprained wrist-was-strong again, little Hugh
was packed.oif to a country. cobblerCs elose
leather-perfumed shop. - , •
It was a nevi_ thing-to him- to be imprison
ed from morning until Tlig,hti Waxing ends,
whittling pegs , or driVing• thern into the tough
soles ef shoes, new or old. ...Not a kind srprd
ever fell on the poor boy's . ear. If he did his
work faithfully - , he received no word or look
of encouragement. If he fell to musing, as
he sometimes did, he was roughly aroused by
a shake, and a growl to the elfeet that he
" didn't earn the salt to his victuals ; should
like to know what he expected to do in - the
One Saturday, Hugh had the unusual pd
vilege of half holliday. With the village
bays he could not go to play ; for they had
_once driven him from their green with shouts
of scornful laughter. So he turned down a
shaded Jane, that led to a dark pine wood.—
Through the heart of this wood stole a still
stream of cool water. Upon a mossy knoll,
an: its bank Hugh threw : , himself 'down to
cherish eltd.thouo - hts. •
." To be . a: shoemaker all my days, and stay
in a stived-up shop!" thought he;-" I can't
hear it But what else can I.do Who
cares, for me! Who is there eliat do6snot
laugh - at me? I wish i waedead—so I do.”
He laid his pale < cheek on the soft moss,
and watered it-with bitters tears. As he rai
sed his eyes' at length; they lighted on a. clear
blosSom of the,fringed- gentian. As he took
_flower in his hand, it seemed " to him as
though its fringed blue* eye looked lovit3gly
into his, saying, "God made me 1 .”
" God made = yoli—yes ; made - you sweet
and beautiful, ; 'but - how did he make mi.?"
reasoned" the beWildered boy, whose rebel
lions feeling-a had by ;---
, no , means left him.
Still he.loolted - fixedly into the flower.' •
I don't . lic.2gh, at your htinched shoulders,
Hugh," it seemed to him again to be saying
No--:Nots don't r and if there was'one 'iv : .
ing blue eye that looked as kind as ,yours"—
he stopped, and thought for a moment of.lit r
tie Lills.and . her mother. "But that was on
,j-even land people can iteVer love me.
I ;vender if the augele '.Heaven will love
1.• My mother I know".--:and bis
lips- trembled But I afraid 6 never shall
be t to'Fbto ha, t4ise naughty iitatings
staY 41 - 1. Ty, heart r g-iret
It mast #fsGod . ,rtilio me for sornmhing; as
went's' thi's' dest # tls 40`sror ri** . pitve
me a sot4-the little girl said-that I TerhaPs
my soul can do something in the world,.
though my body, is poor and crooked. Pll
And with these little magic words, Hugh
ETrang up from his knoll 3 buttoned the flow
er it his vest, and made his.way homeward
to his work.
Five years, have fiown. In the hall of a
village academy, a ,knot of Gphool girls are
discussing a weighty matter, The young
men of .the -&cad.erriy have been .deliverinff
orations' of their own composition, for a
prize ;-and the result has astonished every
't Is it not too ba.ti 77 says Sarah c'that sicch
a, iell.aw should win the prize?"
- gc Why, has he nOt as good a right as any
of the.rn '1" asked a blueleyed girl of fourteen
at her side.
" Oh , rirtht "
to be sure I but I shouldn't
think such a deformed piece of humanity
would be - very -forward to push himself be
fore other people F."
" Should'he not Make the most ihe gifts
God has given him ? It
_is unjust Sarah l--
He won the prize fairly, and spoke nobly
.you ought not to be so unkind !"
" I suppose gott think no prize too great
for him," responded Sarah, with a malicious
-little laugh. ."Perhaps he will offer his ser
vices in escorting you to 'the plc-nic next
Monday, in return for your eloquent defenCe
cf his rights. 'The Lily of Lisbon- Acade
my,' as Professor R. called. her, would be
`nonored by such company.'"
" She would indeed be honored, Sarah, by
any, mark of esteem from one whose opinion
-is worth something I" riplied the blue-eyed
girl proudly arching her • graceful neck.—
"Did you never learn those lines of Watts---
I would be measured by my sou/ ;
The-mind's the stature,orthe ma.n ?' "
You are a most unaccountable girl, Ulla
Win Stan But, good, evening?—l must net
stand foolinn , any lonaer." And away went
,Sarah, followed by most of her:mates, while
Li returned to the school-roote,' to search
for a missincr book.
Thani; you, Miss Winsta.n !" These
words, s'Oken dmost in her ear, as she'was
(leek, comet! her to lift her
head with a start and a blUsh of, surprise.--
The deformed Hugh, now a young man of
some seventeen years, stood by her chair, ga
-zing at her with those mournful, deep, black
eyes, which had often won her sympathy.
"Bless - you for your words of kindness!
they have done more for me than . a hundred
prizes cduld ! I have leerned that there is at
least;one in the world who, will itidg'
truth—not —not:; sight !"
In .the pulpit: one ,of the principal
churches of .1) rises Sabbath by Sabbath
a pale-faced, high T brewed man, whose defor
,mity is the first feature to catch the eye of a
stranger. It is not until you hear him speak
tirtil you catch, the fire froin his eye, and
the qu,tbusiasrn from his lips, that you forget
w pity the speaker. You do not wonder
them; that he, is willing to come' before the
public eve weekly 'even 'with, the weight of
his natural defects; for who can .think of
these, when once carried away by the tide of
his eloquence '1
' Yes Huah has gained .;his end. He is
"measured by his soul" in the sight of. all
who know him. >He has Striven nobly, by
the help of his Maker, to fit that soul for
... - ,oinpaitionship with the spotless apostles and
angels, and a ray, of their own pure light
seems to have fallen upon. it.
If any one wonders at seeing, after the
chnreh services are over,, a young, proud,
,beautiful wormin, lay :her: white hand: upon
the 'deformed preacher?s 'arm, to walk' down
the richly-co.rpeted aisle,- .they have but to
look into face, for , the solution of the
mystery.., Lille. not. only „loves the crippled
form at her side, better than the most match
less ones of earth; but she is proud of -her
woman has sued fora divorce in In
diaaa on the ground :that her .hushands feet
.were so cold that it , distressed
Post. - ' - - -`--
_We have heard of divorcee on . accetinf of
incompatibility of temperature,: vita temper
ance too Pic.. • ' •
• 'This reminds 'us of the Complaiat of ' : a.
heatt•:broken woman, at observing a change
in her husband in refesing to warm her: feet
of a cold night against - his-legs: ,'"'Yes, thatia
• • .
lust the Way With you men," sobbed the des
pairing lady, "when we - were first married
you used to say. "put .your little footsy tooties
up to mine and keep 'ern wariny parrny,"
now its nOthingbut "take , away them cussed
cold hoofs of yottr'n;"
ir74 4 tar Trial:7lin aboat to enter the alrmy,
siras,asked by .. .ohe9rAhu- requiting offibers.:
,ctu g into b.9.itle, will
you fightar rim
4 13y ... ink fa.v.h,"
,replted a , with "a eolaie
twist of themmtemartee, "PH ha afther , cloie :
yer honor, as the majority of ye
G.L.11,1171TG8 PROM TEM PRMSS. I
LEARNING TO SPELL.—Bad spelling' is dis
creditable. Every young man should be a
master of his native tongue. He that will
not learn to spell the language that is on his
tongue and before his eyes every hour,
shows no great aptitude for the duties of an
intelligent observing man. Bad spelling is
therefore a discreditable indication. It indi
cates a blundering man—a man that cannot
see with his eyes open. Accordingly we
have known the application of more than one
young man, n - tade with great display of pen
_reanship arrd-paro-.de of references, rejected
for his bad spelling. Bad spelling is a very
bad indication. Ho who runs may read it.
A. bright school-boy, utterly,incapable of ap
preciating Your stories of science ; art and lit
erature can see your Wonders. You will
find it, hard to inspire -that boy with any
great respect for your attainments. Bad
spelling is therefore a mortifying and incon
venient defect. We have' known men
thrown into very prominent positions so
ashamed of their deficiency in this respect,
that they never venture to send a letter until
it has been revised by a friend. This-was,
to say the least of it, sufficiently inconvenient.
We say again, learn to spell. Keep your
eyes open when you read, and if any word
is spelt differently from your mode, ascertain
which is right. Keep your dictionaty before
you; and in writing,' whenever you have the
least misgiving about the spelling of a word,
look at it at once, and remember it. Do not
let your laziness get the better of you.
Avery relie.ble correspondent of the Spirit
of the Age vouches for the tiuthfalness of
the following laughable incident which cc
cured in his neighborhood recently;
A aentleman whom we will call Mr. P
residing in one> of the eastern counties of
North Corolina, had raised a patch Of water
melons, but was so much annoyed by the
marauding visits of persons to him unknown,
;that he determined tri find them, oat. On one
night he armed himself with his trusty fire
lock, and took his seat among the vines in
ihe patch to await the approach of the'thief ;
but be unconsciously fell 'asleep ; and while
enjoying a comfortable snooze, "all.seated
'on the ground," a darkey entered and filled
a large bag with choice melons. Looking
around and finding the coast all clear, he con
cluded to sample the - fruit. So he gathered
up one of the largest he could find, and walk
ing up:to what he supposed, to ;be .a stump,
he raised up the, melon ,and ; .left it fall with
smashing force mi . the bald. pate of its right-
;fad owner r thus uncerinooniOnsly awaking
him and frig,htening almost to death.---,-
'Forgetting all about-the thief, he ran to the
'house in the•thost dreadful agony, hallooing,
`as he burst open the door—"old woman t old
woman ! ruined ! I'm dead ! my bead is,
brOken open and mY brains - running out! ! !"
—and - to convince his trembling'and ao'cini
zed spouse, he, be ,, an to • gather from his hair
less head - what he supposed, to be brains ;
when lo he found it only the pulp of a wa."-
ter:melon. lie rushed out then to pursue the'
thief, but the bird had flown.
A HAPPY. EXPERINENT.--A friend told rue,
that, 'among other symptoms of high nervous
excitement, he had been' painfully harrassed
for the want of sleep. To, such a degree had
this proceeded, that if, in the course of. the
day, any occasion led him to his bed-cham
ber, the sight of Ins' bed made him shudder
at-the idea of the restless hours he had pass
ed uponits In this case It was recommen
ded to him to endeavor to fix his thoughts on
_something, at sthe same time vast and simple
—such as the wide expanse of the ocean, or
'the cloudless vault of Heaven—that the lit-
Ile hurried and disturbing images that flitted
before his mind might` be charmed away, !a i r'
hushed to rest by the calming influences of
the absorbing =thought.' Though not at'all a
religious man at the time, this advicesiaggeS
ted to his mind, that if an object al once vast
am', simple was to -be selected; no,orie could:
serve his purposes so well as that J ot
He resolved te make the, trial- and'lliihk
Hhn. The 'result exceeded his most sanguine
hopes; in thinking of God he fell aeleep.- -
Night after night he resorted to the same ex
client The process became delightful,
much so, thatle -used tc , long- fel. the usual
time for retiring, that, be might fall asleep,
as he tanned it in - God. ' What began'as'a
mere „physical operation, grew, by iinpefeep
tibia degrees, into agracious influence. The
same God who was his repose by nighty was
in all his, thoughts by da.y.
To Yotrim LAnits.—lf your love dies,
make; loudiamentatica and swear you'l) wear
moo ru litt at days. ':,Be melancholy and
'abstracted enquire The regulations of don
vei) fs - --.whether tin+ are: r ufficietitlysecluded
and. severe for who- desires to
from4he=world f course you Make
pf tbe poor' /I- you wi 4.40
7 .liat' att. Win` aro frisently trapped in this
V0L..,.:.:J0 . ,.....N0'',:: -. 29";
- carne. manner. I have lino,,n several di.scon
solate and broken , hearted girls get fine hus
bands by -a f j udicions play on the sympathies
of masculine fools.
A. young widow's chances are sometimes
hotter than a maid's. The latter is inexPori
enced, but the former has been through the
mill, - as the sailors say ;• she knoWieVery
rope and when` Pali: Widow's should be
cautious, howeVer;for men are beginning to'
When you have got a paan to the stacking
point, that is when he propoies don't turn'
away your head, be affected, ,reter to papa,
or ask for more time—all those trieks are
understood new—but if you love him, look'
him right in the face,' give hina'a kiss, and'
tell him'to order - the furniture:
EXPANDiNG s CFIEST.—Those in weal
thy- circumstances or who pursue, sedentary
employment' within &Ors, generally USE; their
lungs very liltle, breathe hut verly little into
the chest, and thus, independently of posi
tion, contract a wretchedly narrow, small
chest, and lay the foundation for the loss of
health and beauty. All this can be perfect
ly obviated by a little attention to the Man
ner of breathing. Recollect the hings - are
like a bladder in - their Construction, and can
be stretched open to double their ordina.ry
size, with perfect impunity from consump- -
tion. The agent, and the only agent requi
red is the cairimon air we breathe;suppCSiiiz,
however, that. no obstacle exist; eiternal to
the chest, such as lacing, of tying - around
with stays, or tight dress, or having shonl- -
ders lay upon it. On rising in the morning,'
place yourself in an erect posture; your
chest thrown back ; and shoulders entirely off
the chest ; now inhale or 'suck in all the air
you can, so as to fill the chest to the very
bottom of it, so that no more can be got in ;'
now hold your breath and throw your arniu
off bchina, holding in your breath as long az'
you, please. Done in a cool rooni is much'
better, because the air is much denser, and
Kill act more powerfully in expanding the
chest. Exercising the chest in this manner,
it will enlarge the capacity and site of the.
Nothing seems so aimless and
. simple aca
hen. She usually goes about in a vagtie and
straggling manner, articulating to herself da
eophoneous remarks upon various
The greatest event in a hen's life is a corn;
pound, being made up of an egg and a cack
le: then only she shows enthusksm, %Then
she deeends from the nest of duty and pro
claims her achievement. - you chase her,
she runs cackling ;if you ...it her wfih stones,
she screams through the air caakling all
around till the impulse has rult out, n
, and ` theta
she subsists quickly into ' a silly,' gadding
... . ,
Now and then an .eddentrie . hen my' do
found, stepping quite beyond' the limits'of
1 hen propriety, One such had persisted in.
flaying her daily egg in the house; . .she would
( steal noiselessly in at the open door, walkup
!stairs and leave a plump egg upon the chil
dren's bed. The next day she would lionOr
the sofa. On one ac.dosioh she selected'my
writing, table, scratched my papers about and.
left hgr card, that I might not' blame the, chil
dren'i.• servants for scratching my . Manta
scripts. Her determination Avas'arraueing.
One Sabbath morning We drove her` out Of
the second'story window, then' again from
the' front hall- In a' few minutes she was
heard behind' the house,' and on; /nuking out
of the windoWi she was just disappearing' in
to the lied=room' window from off the ground
floor. Word waigilien; but before any oriel
could reach the place, she had bolted'diti. rl,f
The window with vie - Writ:qt . & male,' andlier
' - white,'Warrir egg lay upon the lotinge. , . I
1 propoded to open vr;
the pantry windosetlhe
egg dish within her reach, and let heel:at
tliem - tp herself, bat thinfe iii authority would
not permit such a deviation from preiririty.
Stieh a breed of heniwould heist be papa-
Aar with' the boys', it' would =spoil that died
-1 ous sport of hunting lien's bests:=-L-71 * Otry
14'ard' BeechtY. -
Four Gooa Habits:
There were follf geed h'abittf:tiwiie-and
good man; ea neatly' fecOiri*itt:4ll'':ih hi;
-ozainsel, and also by his ciwri, - eiattillile, and
which - he -enusillefed.esSerutially neeess ' - rity for
nianagerrient : Yeriiporal 'concerns: i" These
are Punctuality, ,_,Ancurac'y, Steatlintias•thd
Dispatch.' .Withoutlbe.ficit cf th use time
wasted ; the setrititl, rnii•talceithe
most burtfcil to our Own ctedit ipla interest,
a.nd that of others • may tie coMillitted - with:
out the third nothing can. be 401 ilone ; arid
Wit IV:lnit the foti opport tiattles of great 0 4.:'
vantage are:lost which ,)ruppssible
11:77/larste Marcls are like . .haiUtiniet'
wader plants they batter di:Mtr: '
' ".. " " 1