The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, November 04, 1865, Image 1
BY FRED'K L. BAKER. PUBLISHED WEEKLY IT ONE DOLLAR ,AND 1 HALF A YEAR, PAY ABLE IN ADVANCE. Office is" LINDBAY ' S BUILDING," second floor, on Elbow Lane, between the Post Office Corner and Pront-St., Marietta, Lancaster County, Petnsgvania. ADVERTISING RATES: One aciwire (10 linek, or leas) 75 cents for the first insertion and One Dollar and-a-half for 3 insertions. Pro fessional and Business cal ds, of. six lbws or loss at $5 per annum. Notices in the reading col umns, ten cents a-line. Marriagesand Deaths, the simple announcement, razr.; but for any additional lines, ten cents a line. A. liberal deduction made to yearly end half yearly advertisers. Raying just added , a " Newimay MOUN TAIN JOBBER Paxiss,'? together with a large assortment of new Job and Card type, Cuts, Borders, &c., &c., to the Jab Office of " TJIE MARIETTIAN," which will insure the f ne and speedy execution of all kinds of JOB & CARD PRINTING, from the smallest Card to the LARGEST POSTER, at reasonable prices.. liegaing • TRAINS of this road run by Reading Rail Rood tune, which is ten minutes faster rum that of Pennsylvania Railroad. TRAINS UR TE A S ROAD RUN AS FOLLOWS: LEAVING COLUMBIA: , AT A. M.—Mail .Paasenger train fo 'AM Reading and intermediate stations csnoecting at Lank isville, dailj•; except Mon day, with Express of P. R. R. reaching Philadelphia at 10:30 in the morning ; leaving Mai:beim at 7:41 ; Litiz at 7:34 ; Ephrata at b:^3; Reinholdsville at 8:50; Sinking Springs at 9:16 ; and arriving at Reading at 3435. a. m. At Reading connection is made with Fast Ex press vain of East Pennsylvania Rail Road, reaching New-York at 2:30 P. M. with train of Philadelphia and Reading Railroad, reach ing Philadelphia at 12:45 p. nr., and also with trams for Puttaville, the Lebanon Valley and Harrisburg. P M—P 4SSENG ER TRAIN 2: io for . Reading ' Lid ' intermediate sta limn, connecting at Landisville at .2:50 P. M. with Express trains of Penn'a. R. R., both East and West, leaving IVlanheim at 3:26; Litiz ; Ephrata at 4:10; . Reinholdsville 4:37 ; :inking Springs d:O3 and arriving at Reading at MO P. M. At Readinechnneetinn is made with trains for Pottsville and Lebanon Valley. LEAVE READING AT 1 M.—PASSENGER TRAIN for Columbia and intermediate eta -0 \ lions, leaving Sinking Springs at 6 26 ; Rein lioidiwille at 6 54, Ephrata at 7 2i, Litiz at 7 54, Manheim at S 08, making connection at Landisville with train of Penn'a reaching Lancaster at 8:33 A M. and Phila delphia at 12:30; arriving , at Columbia. at 9 o'clock, A. M., there connecting the Ferry for Wrightsville and Northern Central Railroad, et 11:45 A. M.with train of Penn'a. Railroad for the West. P P. 11.—Mail Passenger Train for Columbia and intermediate stations won passengers leaving New-York at 12 M., and Philadelphia at 3:30 P. M., leaving Sink ing Springs at 6:31 ' • Reinholdsville 6:56 ; Eph rata 7:20 ; Lttiz 7:4S ; Manheim 8:03 ; connec ting al Landisville with an Express train of the P. It lt. for Lancaster and Philadelphia, reaching Philadelphia at 11:30 p. in. and ar riving at Columbia at 8:50 P. M. It3=•The Pleasure Travel to Ephrata and Lair. Springs from New-York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and other points, is by this schedule accommodated several times•per day with Ex press trains connecting in all directions. 4P" Through tickets to New-York, Phila delphia and Lancaster sold at principal sta- Fraight carriell with utmost prornt- EIS sad dispatch, at the lOweat rates. Further information information with regard to Freight or passenge, may be obtained from the agentt of the Company. M ENDES COEIEN,- Superintendent: F.. F. KEEVER, ,Genetal Freight , and Mites . Agent. NEW" GODDS INASH INGTON Skuleton. Skirts. The beat article of the.kind Made each Skirt it guaranteed. We are ; Agents for the Manu facturer. Good Style Cassimerea`for Suits, Cloths, Ves- Jeans, Cottonades, Shirting Flannels, Neel :Ties, IC.I Mualiaa Tickings and Checks, Ostiaburgs, Drills and Flannels, Sbeetings, Diapers and C ru h a , Feathers. Table - and Floor Oil Cloth, Looking Glasses and Blankets, Transparent and Holland Blinds. Wall and Window Paper, Ibgrain and Rag Carpet, Wool and Linen Carpet Chain. A large_ assortment of Boys and as Hats and l aPe• Common anal Fine Glass •Ware, Fine Granite Dinner Sets. GROCERIES ,Sugar Syrup. Teas New Mackeral in all Sired packages Sugar cured Hams and Dried ;e j e ce fi s. Salt, Rice Spice sikc. All at the lewest SPANGLER & RICH , XlO HOUS E - CLEA.NERS. ... —..._... 0 —. WALL BRUSHEC • A new article in this market, and fir supenor A any other in use. A few reason's wily . P int—They are free from twine, which is affected by the lime, and liable to rut, caus ing the falling out of the bristles. &cond.—The bristles are inserted " N th e , wood, or body of the brush, when greellwill" when dry, causes them to tie held fitmi:Ylr.n their p l ace; any subsequent eioakingpF shrn - age fails to affect them.' '' ' - T hird.--Th e y are Made ofllthrUes eseltifive- , IV; many kinds being, coMR:11114. in Rartifim tollidebcu .. . . hurth.--They contain_ings brigies hit, .t...e' sie, and are as cheap aillie, eid4riary kind. Bold exclusively by Jo HN RPANGLER;' AT ars 11,intim.01;t:§11:432•• _ ... . I f You wants • '' ' ,Ititlete Black or Fitie.YlSi& A nest or gsy chime pr De • ea • ' -_. - 'tk nest Black or fancy Woolitst, Ila ululle A Ana or modt uncer..Coloro44 A good Lavelle., De Agge o D. P _Olgi ti - '' `'` Au Exce llent . Chintor good calico A French, English or Shatatuy.,G)Tithißa' , You will fuulit at t SP ANGLIEA!,II4III/4 ... A TTENT IOV , 4SPGATSMEZ4 1 ti hiEley's Gun caper, Eters'Grtn Wylds; ,niont's Sporting and GT 41 )re fillet tc. . '/W - CI ~lbbt " 38a3 Alkfer. Another little private, blustered in The army of temptation And of sin. Another soldier arming For`the strife, " To fight the toilsome battles • Of ts Another little sentry, Who will stand On guard, while evils prowl On every hand; Lord, our little darling Guide and save, 'Mid the perils Of the march To the grave Housekeeping Hints We copy the following hints from that valuable family journal, the Germantown Telegraph : Buckwheat Cakes wet with watei.— Take a quart of buckwheat flour, and nearly an even tablespoonful of salt. Stir in warm water till it is the consis tency of thin butter. Beat it thorough ly. Add two tablespoonfuls of yeast, if distillery; or twice as much if home brewed. Set the batter where it will be a little warm through the night. Some persons never stir them after they have risen, but take them out carefully with a large spoon. Add a teaspoonful of pearlash in the morning, if they are sour. Sift it over the surface, and stir it well. Some persons like to add one or two tablespoonfuls of molasses, to give them, a brotin color, and more sweetness of taste. Extempore Buckwheat Cakes.--Three pinta of buckwheat, one - teaspoonful! carbonate of soda dissolved in water enough to make a batter, and when mixed, add a teaspoonful of tartaric acid, dissolved in a few spoonfuls of hot water. Mix it in and bake immediately. Use salt pork to grease the griddle. Buckwhe . at Cakes wet with Milk.—Orke quart of flour, and in winter stir in bike— warm milk, till it is a thin batter, and beat it thoroughly, adding nearly an even tablespoonful! of salt. - Add small teacup of 'lndian meal, two tablespoon fuls of distillery yeast, or a good deal more if •home brewed say half a tea cupfull. Set it where it will keep warm all night, and in the wornlng add a tea spoonfull of saleratns, sifted over the top, and well , stirred in. If sour, add more saleratiis. This is the best kind of buckwheat cakes. Pickled Eggs.—Boil the eggs until' very hard ; when cold, shell them,• and cut them in halves - lengthways. Lay them carefully in large:mouthed jars,, and pour over them scalding vinegar, well seasoned with whole pepper,',all spice, a few pieces of-ginger,:and a few cloves or garlic. When cold, tie up closely, and let tham stand a month. They are then fit for use. With cold meat, they are a most delicious and del . icate pickle. - Mince meat--Four pounds. of . suet, four pounds currant, two pounds raisins, three pounds sugai,"eight leinons, one fourtliof a pound of candied,peel and, a few apples. So.- somew one writes;-but our housekeepe're- way think-diffetently. Drop Cakes.—Are very fine'l for tea, and here is the'lway to mike. them T One and a half teacup sour milk, half fk tea_ cup cream, : ealt, one _teaspoon saloratus ; stir quick with flour, and.drop in a tat . -: tered . drippink paw. • - - • • • To raise the' - pile - on' velvet.We are sometimes' asked, ."What is the''',eiit t hing, to do with a Velvet mantle afteiit . has been in the-rain-2" Velvet that is rough and knotty, from rain - spots' did . splashe, can be iendereirnip sethaitUib r by thproughlydamping . ,Vie I4uk. of it, .and then .passing.the kack ef ,the_ -Nelvet. over a hotiron—the velvet; -.remember,. must be passed over the iron, -and not the . iron over the 'veliret:' The heat converts - the water into "' steam, .which riseelliidugh the pile, and so separaiee every filament. - Souili'dciiirrivance must be made 'to:4141111w iron xiside down while thilirelvitia, palmed- over it. If rested ketwoo two bricke.covered-wItA flannel, it will do very welb; but:if the , eame pair of hands that carried the um brella over the mantle 'when it was out in the rain can be' secured', for Writ of "" , 111 Tb . •J lee, they will be 'found' seitible ladvotdiithitiljeara h wafil ade, - roodetted by a gentleman' for who& Ake , ' had 2 greaCcentempt: thavifitti irduld ' stayoat/bonitythe Lotd•would Bend :tie*** a.husband.":- To which fihere : pliad, Oak rbPilizifir.4 l4 t wee, she hoped he would send a rope, with him." 6.e,p . t6tut Vansitania flitintt `l4l,„Stine MARIETTA.. SATURDAY MORNING - NOJEMBEtTINS --. - VOL 13. Story of a Woman's CarWi. An EngHA piper says i• "Anlncident is just now being ditibussed ',in' Military circles so eitraordinary, that were uot its truth Vouched for by offiCial authori ty, the narration 'wotild 'certainly be deemed abiolutelr incrisditatfle. Our officerslitartered at the cape between fifteen and twenty yeare ago, may re member a certain ,Dr. Barry, attached to the Medical Staff here, and enjoying a reputation for considerable skill in his profession, especially for firmness, deci siou and rapidity in difficult-operations. This gentleman had entered the army in 1813, had passed, " of course, through the grades of Assistant Surgeon in ,: va- Hens regiments, and had served as such in various quarters of the globe. His professional acquirements had procured for him his promotion to the staff at the cape. He was clever and agreeable, save for the drawback of a - most quarrel some temper and an inordinate addic tion to argument, which perpetually brought the former peculiarity into play. He was excessively plain, of feeble proportions, and labored under the imperfection of a ludicrously squeak ing voice. Any natural' `chaffing" with regard to these; however, especial ly aroused his' ire," but; was at length discontinued on his I"calling out " a persevering offender, - aud shooting him through the lungs. - About 1840 he became :"promoted to be Medical Inspector, and was transfer red to Malta. <There he was equally distinguished by his skill and by his pugnacious propensities, the latter be coming so inconveniently developed' upon the slightest difference of opinion with him, that at, last no notice was al lowed to be taken of his fits or temper. He, proceeded. from Malta to. Corfu,. where - he was quartered for many years, still conspicuous for the same peculiari ties. When our Government ceded the lonian Islands to Greece, and our . troops, of course - , quitted the territory, Dr. Barry elected wMI to leave the army and take up his residence for the rest of his days at Corfu. He there died about a month ,ago, and, upon his death, was - - discovered to be a woman I Very prob able this discovery was elicited during the natural preparation for interment, but there seems to-be an idea prevalent that either verbally, during the last ill ness, or by some writing, perused imme diately after his, (for ive mast still use the maiculine,)"death, he had begged to be buried without`a post mortem ex . amination of any'abrt. This; most likely, only aroused the curiosity of the two nurses who 'altend ed him; for, it was to them, it appears, that a diselOaure of this mystery is ovi ing. Voder'the circumstances, the fact was deemed so important 'that melical testimony was called in to report upon and record its trutb. By this iOvestiga-, tion, not only was the .assertion placed beyond a doubt brought `to . light that the individual in questiou had at some time been a mother! This - is' all yet known of this extraordinary story. The • motives that occasioned, and the time when commenced this singitlar decep tion, are 'l3l3th elironded iu mystery : . But thus it:stanOs att,indubitable feet, that a,Noman.w.as forty years an. Officer theAritish,service, _had fought. one dual And t had .sough,t, many tnore,t had puousota legitimSto 4tedieal. education, had leoeived‘ s•regula; diploma, and had' - acquired: almost A.cetebrity.for skill as a surgical oßeratonl!!: sir Young ladies are ;often asked why they bindh 'do Whin spoken " to about their lovers, but they ,are.aeldom able to give aint,tisfacteryonawer. Takinepity. on their "Aiaehfulnessi., 'a writer, in the •American, ilte#ical Gazette furnishes the following:4lldd ezplanatiou.otthe beau tifol phopoinenon Ilha mind , comma nicataa yitlk.,the• central-7 gatiglioni , the jatter, by milex , :actionsi through; .the , brain ; and: fail nerve, tol the organic: nezzefr iiktha t taeni.with!whicli ;its bran ches inosculate.7 The, : mystery-is- no clear:— k . Q' to' keep-. cider.--Solber `Rotkinson,,lavraply to.Ahnopiestion of ar , sorrospoudgat, .sehlytthat Alia-way. .to; keep.eiller i goodtiataigokit.clean by re. peattukTuoitiogi and;finingwitbdeinewei, and lhgnepatti~ : nps°.ins new; lalein, and , %Ot 41.002818: Helot &emit °Weir :put' up is this way whiohewat , rb pars i'ohtio. And Wr :sfr l- 1 -017 , ili 1- tie ivetip the neriedder e*ar ;air. -Good pathetic% Mit ,buy4itatidersv —At twilight every hen4egkeroOalk rooster. "! • . ,i" . was not over-rights : 4:ms uld_mau t ,urol not much given'io - godly" couy,erKiii.l:l, bat not withstanding hislmplety he vvas, frivoriiiVith` the' "ii)odiieefife of thelieighborh d reStAidted by his= fellow w ineri;". "go*" it ifelappeneid that Uncle '"Joe's oneEstory•andlii'-iiilf mansion: had heau undergoing repUirs, w.hich,..at, ..the. time of-onr story, were nearly completed..,, mas intend ing "to take boarders." , . The men' stoOd:ip door Way one afternoon abontditek pro': bably adintring`the improved aspect of his little domicile, and gloiting over the gains lifs - bWarders," would bring him; when Person B= chanced to be pass B— wee One , " , of - the over . zeelous . kind of ministers whisk one ec cesionally meets with in the country, and, thinking it a favorable opportunity to -drop :a few seeds .of religionintie . the falidemgronnd of-Uncle-Joe!srbenighte r il sonl. embraced , -ir with - avidity. Walkinglnp-to, , ,him he broke thelice at 00063 by asking': "Well—is God.in your house „yet ?" " No.sir," replied .old. Joe, ever " ready with .a reply. -" , We haven't any , board ers now, but-shall•have 'lsoon." " Poor _old man ! losing his hearing," sighed Permit! B— ' as he walked away. But the sly twinkle I the old man's • „, eye implied that he' didn't think so him- A GOOD WIFE.-A translation of a Welsh Tria;l:_:- She:is modest, void of deceit and.obe; dient. • • , Pure of conseiencergracious ortongue `and true to her; hus,band. Her heartonot proud, her initiallers af fable, and her bosom fall of compassion foa the poor. Laboring ,to be tidy4 r sliilful of hand, and fond of pritytheto God, , Her convertlation athiCble, her dress decent and her house orderly. Her person shapely; her thinners agreeable and'her heart innocent.— Her face- benignant, her he - ad intern': gent and provident ' Neighborly, gentle, and of a:libetal way . of thinking. , Able in air:acting, providing what is wanting, and a good mother to: her-chil dren. Loving her-,haelrend, loving peace, and <loving God. Happr is the man nho possesses such it wife. 'Er " a facetious " knight of the quill," invokes the following anathemas upon the• Men whciiwoiA pay the 4Printer : 'Nfily neverbe'lpermitted to kilts 'a' handsome woman. lie. have' sore 'eyes' arid a chietaut ban far • May hiS•bdatErleak; lie gun haft 'fiVe; and hie fishing: iues 'Break. • "May one thousand 'night:Mares trcit quarter rack) over= his stomach every May, his cog's! besweetened 'and hia'sauce seasoned with= spiders. May, he, he sh?,sl : ,witA and 'compelled to wander over gunpowder:: May the famine stricker3,ghipt of an editor's bahY hadn't his slinibiirs. May )3 )3dea th —ti3 6 oarif e. ore ay ow ith ===q niis&;ss practicing the firs , lesson's i canai9, wltknut the ,piivilege, , of seeing hie May's' troop of printer's" devile, lean, lank= and hungry, dog liie heels each , and. a regiment of cats his=wiodovrecech night: ' May hie daughters -marry cinemyed" - editors at:Calle= ions wed , female tyge=4 stickers. = ' =.- "Old, Butriblebee," was the oog no Men of4r.'T, oof Ne , e ,wbUriport. thet gainsrpm, e„,. as , hie scatching hu r tniSbee one Oiy,at le wee, - :shingling his, barn, and in- attein pt r ing destroy'tfi&insent with a l ie lateldt, 'cut ff %be. Bib Of titthumb d 'foie fi° ger, letting the insect go unharmed. - T., in cm° of his °Millais freaks, nalled, hisielt,ampo firmly kietwoon of a Pn9.1) 1 °.. r.1 11 141!° t 9 3 g had to oIiIII9F,VO-tf M, 30 to get ezkrio,o ted from t his He once _Ent #. ! ) ,u0.9P.9 0 PM , 0 8 190 of tli°ll9,osetl 3 PtOS7 l Fles c = et*,- of 441 l• 'vas when he ran , through- -the- streets, with lafills *bunt ittithiiietisio l 4; h eh) 'bel&Ffilin'i betgligitie 'Vel;krsby 'ipot to alibi% him, as he , nd' kievote mealurel f ifij *I Br' ha - Yqtng lades*" ?Mfg 44 - IPlittikst sink) dby of Ala - tat 'RrietteiitJi . 11 t fitkiViike Ofie ffilltrintoet a *a4 - Lots. - Because Ifni i ii traiil*eiMeriikt A Tale-of-34110r P: Benjamin's Youth. Toe hhilp i§ father - of the Dian "An this Case eieiit i alearodl:7; and the floe of descent entity traced from. tte hero Of Ihr;`followini tal4."4l'thii rebel secretary `ant his artful` ariologies for the crimes of In the dips When! tlie'lletitoiii;geii not and weetwaretrividlers iliiouih E rthat State were ' to siEVie VoiChes,' there Chanced to'be tray ening iti c i r ode" of 'tittiscocOnveyaneW a, yotinginativwho intelfigenie agreeable manners attracted the eaten % tion and won theregard...pca fellow-tra yeljer.: ..Th - g yob nAg tilat4c 9 p filled to , _Ills!' ineW tatifiv:..,w ! ls tan. dent 'of' tile Oollege, expelled for some boyish'indiecretion, that his iiride would- Cot Patitit';hird to return to - his:l)oe, and that heifarikew striking outln"tO a tietir`conntry, the, intention of es— tabliehiug his reputation, apd to earn tc living by teaching : ,fgs . ollar, lie' said; would take hiM tar 'as where, consequently he iniendisd to step :?1,13 - 94 " add' try his ' fortune. k ' The reCiriiiiit little of this o peg; sonal history was sc . z fr ninchliile4e with the unfortunate., atudent =and .his -good iutentious ; that he tirge,d,.hinktp_ Nttend h ,. iejtonineitplloch.„ester,,,,Wheteire !gm)- self residesb , and *ere 1.140 - OrolliPlaeAlP influenc'e,ist get _ilia- yentig, frietidl,estab fished in his pycifeesion.— The young man. ;Badily;:np813111,84, and his kind _frielid.paid,all..expenses to Rochelter, ary:rfiqg took him in to ,his . _own house. , neAilko, • ,ygurig gentleman was. taken, , hop Proirideif a physician, watified ati44,4wir ed him until he.recovered,..and.tben got ' up a school ffir him ; by pertional effort. Our young penitent soen had:: wfieuriste .iug school, arid was•earning money“ ha thereforeleft his friend'_khetistramdi t 4 seft ; into - * friend introducing him and becoming 'Tenser, for the . pay,f mont of ! his hills: _Things went on in this way for some ; time, until.the teacher had accumulated a- little; money ; when, : "probably, pininglor some toore,,,promis leg field fer,his peculiartalentsile sad denly disappeared. He left town ,with out notice, with -his—board- bill and his doctor's bothi tinpadrlaildswith word of farewellito= his , ' kind binefacigi benefactor haiiing-tiolpaY `the Ptilihdiitr ted accounts of the, 'Serpent- lieV. lad warmed =II This young ingrat' was jcidah' P.; Ben jamin: A felv yearslater`' the 'above mentioneol3Recheater-geritlianian Nifas Ne w'f 0 rleans; and' in panful Through the streets oflhat , oity; noticed Of Benjamin, then`..a. lawyer ' aqd 'p iti= cian of coneideliblaliihineiric_ad.rimple The gentleman returned to his hotel' made oat a bill fObtinte he bed formerly paid fiirhie protege, to BenjamiX'sPaid' and told Benjamin there: w a s little bill would like the money rd i r s if convenient. Benjamin lodliedit:Oetill, andthen: at. the man, and theb, Without a word of apology' r or a sign 'of re cognition, handed 04 hie_mopoy, and they parted, . . Pleb iii thlietoryorthin• man -Ben*. 4 -miu'e. start', in- life, lie -told to nine hint stimmey ? ln. the care. bween.: i a,n4 .:7-411110,1 1 Fa3ge,ntlemati; who knenc r -anilthadAt directly from the lips..of Ron , Rochester, fiiend.;—:-Boston:Ad vertiser. VINEGAR MARlNG.—'three qtiexts_ of - molasses pAt_into_Aigittailorui_of_water `in wnaskOvith.threeeepeonfulel of 'vied "yeast,; •s iselr hak en .logeth aimppurout - of doors ima wierni'pletepvor ?korai:near ihe - fire in 'Winter; where it: will' keep I warmovill. s'ooreniate- good' vinegar. -le said espeoially'irweheet of brown pa- Tordipped; inAnolasses! , -andetorn into zstripstiCaddedlto therliquid;, sibott, ten -or fifteen tlaysiafterwaiktiots °Allis 'brow n 'lmper is sure •ty - inAkr "thn:tniftlfe&" of the vinegar ` 'lO 3.trittbaid ilint t ..tholateChier tßar= ThhowceTi...w.sylarxeny.fadetions,cont.. Panion'oxertembetthr,t zhe.l mush enjoyed.. At o . nel.of age' dinners‘ tiring) the- oAizes, there ma ..fitrecoh t! .certain dignitag of the; .chnah. .the cloth viaoremovedr-0.-lekanytthink," • eardottiiiievlrendineet, "tATerviiief-thinict detitein kinalifitY44 *lite r doeifidfdrifiOnoliaiiii > affit :4 * nerd" « ' "replied the Chief BiAif Oer4ain lukcsl4PlardtieTia, mi l t ti 4 a l, • 11 , 1, hfir k" • • WV • a At . S• Sa 0;10 Tfflt MEM =I i,: - _l; ,- i,, (L 4,:: To Mothers—Speak Low There are some houses, well-built and handsomely furnished, where it is not !pleasant to be even a visitor. Sharp angry tones resound through them from ;morning till.night, and the influence is `its contagious as &edges, and much more 1,0 , ., - ,the dreaded -in a household. The !nhildren'cittch it, and it kits for life, an 'incurable disease. A friend has such a sneighborwithin-the bearing of her house -and even the poll-parrot caught the tune, and , delights in - Bern:ming and scolding until ehestint btieti sent in the country to improve her habits. - Children catch cross to qtftsket than perrots, and it is a more` inlii4hievoils habit. Where the mother aetii the example, yon will , icarcelyct e imi , pleasant word among 4,11.1 they plays with each - dther.'''Yet the disapline of a family is 'Week and irreiulhie The children, ex- Viet jukftio much - scolding before they 'rCrtinytViiii' their — are bidden, while in Van" aliothe where - the low, firm tone niotlfir,`"or a-decided look of her fisr, they never think of 'diliofiedierine either fu or out of her eight. Oh;' - racitheis it iir - wOrth a greht deal to cultivate that excellent thing in woman, n i lms7 , eet , voice. 4 Sinifrueit - VicrS.-That whiskey is the' kei l ify *lii6h many 'gain an entrance iritd oneptii'otin and alms-hanses. 11 T4int` bilindy:frafids the nose of all Choi% Who 'Cannot govern their appetite. That wine dailies many to take a wind . Thateptiodli tektite iianae of many on friendlyurfirdhatf:: . Thit &Binge ; • while beer brings pen) , Thatt‘hitmitioWiii,llie cause armful • •••Thai liin:lll4B . la7ve "eldWed " more WHERE% TIM ADVAITTAGN.--"Ah I here yob. are, a`iy , good fellow; how d'ye dti-? (-17 pan my word , it does my -heart good to Bee yOu once more How's your family-. and the L-old Amman ? we haven't swen - hurfota lortgiline 7 -when is to see. my wife l" am' oitsi Well; I ihilk ybn ; but in 'deed, sir, you have the advantage' of me," "Ad*aittige My'''. gbOd . fellOW—what advantage?" "Wh y , reallY, sit, Ido norkne* You!" "'Knit* toe 1 well, I , . do. not-knoW you; where it f the duet° is the advantagel" gar A gentlermurwbuut - whose Tue tonic alibi theiecouldte but one opin- WlWl:vie passing al'ong the' Street a few daye iinek when' 6 'came' to 'kilt be fore one' of the huge posters announcing thit'cthnintafthe panorarod oT Piredise Tibet: lie 'read:the line: 'A Rebellion in ileaved When he broke forth as fcilloiis: "AllebelliOn - in Heaven I! mine got I that last not long now—Onkel Abe, ieh telotat eatfghtts sparrow and was about to'devour it, buttha sparrow said, "No gentleman' eats. •a ti be washes his •fain.* The' oat strait at 'this re mitrk, set the sparrow • down and began to wash his face *kW his paW, but the sparrow flew away. This vexed puss extrentel,f,l63 hiTifitidTritif Nig as I Si tiOtt - eitt;fitit'itild wish nil face af teilnrds." whith atfcatel do to this day. I iffill" Sir Christopher Tawney has some Wonderful oldrport wine, which, he says he laid down at the time.of the birth of 'hie eldest' daftliterrettte—wiwrie un doubtedlY remarkably One ; but the imost Wonderful thir4 ebstitt it is that whereas the wltie,is - tliiity.two years old, 71bill'young lady, who hi, etill unmarried, ne only jest enterinther three-and-twen tieth year. "What's the chief doe of bread?" asked an examiner at a recent school ;"The chief 11130 - of bread," answered the urchin, al:Tar/MY Raton islied at' the eiMplicity. of, the inquiry, :.!`is to spread 12utteLan4 jam on it." or'llie dove was the first newspape r When_one morning it Wen t c Went and brought a leaf for !loah. It PaiairapkOn the Weather, noti Eying hini - that theleavy storm had suit sided. I* kirif we two are iipe,",suid a wii , brute wile,.ivhen biat you , - "then your ow n hilLioliake'— prettyjiir ruid. a wild hor4 -• , iF ato do mach fdlich ief, for the ,• • `aria away body and • • other rune away with bie heart.