Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, March 21, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated March 21, 1861 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

- - *- ___ - - _ v_-: : jtmm. ’ r * , ... • ...... / * DEVOTED TO UTEUATfKE.' NEWS INTELLIGENCE. qMpPMMap^M^—WWWW<pw<W^Mi^^—ac3Ka.rt’ mmz *nr*? - ■ . - —.-- - - _ _ - ■- ■ ■■ ■■ t -- VOL XVII. ff mint marts beacon. • PUUUD KVUI milMt It j.r.Knm. *; iamb caovxa. j Tnw u Se^Kinfno*.—fl Mpn- n- WkKte No ■■lniirirti rn will Wltovcd for * shorter yriod Sub six momfe*. Mid be gf ?“■ per ml, a*re insertion, and 25 cto. for, a §wmj% Mjitrßt inwftiob. Twelve linos f or lete constitute a square V i these who advertise by j 01, , I, ■ maTEI) MIBCEI.LANY. I Ike Empress Sngenie’s Rival. .VW London eorvesitondeni of ibo New Or Was* JJgitu gives (he history of a certain j sp—less from Italy, who is initialed C.. sod or ho has caused heart-burnings to Bn- 1 genic. Sue is a countess “as much as my mother,” as the fat joker of Sp uu bath it ; —Wing th-' daughter of a very worthy cobbler of Milan, wa > “waiei” liquorish I ( vinous) an I spiteful, asd drove his; da Agiuar to seek tits protection of h .-r “uu ato” a priest of Ancona, ami here the young ; lady Matriculated in her charms, and be- ; cams that rare and beauteuas thing, au , Italian hionde. Not the downright red I hair of the Highland lassie, nor the freck-1 led akiu of fairness with which in \ the North; but a gohfou, glossy tress. , that descended—in luxuriance which would viral Maceasaar’s best growth—to the fences. s fairness that was alabaster, with running uu i.r-curreuta of many streams of bleed red. Rhe was too fair to be unnoticed. She ; ran off with a sailor to Sicily, and was— , nut married—bat her sailor was, and a tnmnvaii su/rt, au 1 when she asked about marriage hr laughed in her fair face, till it grew as auburn as her hair; and she tried in her distraction the other service. *ith an advance—a major of the Metropa lit— Guard ; and she was married to him. ay. and she lured him, and- waa-faithful But death tripped up the major, and made hcrp widuw~a widow bathed in tears— * in lb r guise of distress, to. which pccanfe f ry embarrassment added'a-doubfe tnmmtive it gnef. a real. live Italian Baton had the good fortune to see and relieve ho, and. butler fonrtanc still, at the end of three mouths, to marry the lady. Here the reader may. perhaps, he a second j IMe disappointed. She fat faithful, but, * lb* hnfbaud died. Now. there is a su- • about taking a widow far a third | —pis baity although the Anglo-Saxon j racer would Wj the one-down-the-atber-, ethnf <on principle tit! the score was a The lady found hersolf beautiful still, ' qfefb a few hundreds francos p;>r annum r.uda sot disjht count;***, an! she resolv ed to see *h world, and enjoy the world. | Toe rslhcrjealous iU iau husband di 1 not lot , her f ahead very fast; stud though she waS. a little renowned as the fair Italian, i •he had not been able te work the cap tad l any great extent. In Vienna she lived hi the heat society, and no panic- | alar account of her killing capabilities was heard of there, t They do not care much for sentimental beauty in Austria. I and are mutter of feet ia love as they are in their social intercourse, even late ly in. politics. From Vienna w traps her to Baden, irfowe she played thf prud#. and got nM*a .t V:> Vj U* U re op*, toe do mb. A ws-fesw ruwi and a smart pitk-ivailiF of rt Freuoh man quarreled Ibr the bwwr of be# smiles, thinking each of them—deluded men that they were—that they were go tag. to moke husband number three. The Prussia*, with a p*uch<rU truly mmliomgl. gavg tki FfßßoiuailU A tßilliii# •lap uo the I—4, aw 4 coffee ami pietuU for two >oct awning sue the inevita ble consequence. and the little French man heinr shot, the iaerbahW was ok* the fight of ffe *vt tfaavt eoaotese; hot with wm|dU%preetatiao of the chat* Mitt Of the FreiSawm* *sfce did out, tihe others might has* done, shun the pail of France, but made straight way Vtr it* sapiiai, whither feme, ia the j fhapw of a feuiiletoa. or courier, from ; BUes Bode*, ihe-ocdonmrof the j tW hod prooeded her, and the j hall the Frenchman received ia the poitrine! Wooghs- hex a* iapuiariag of tarda the grand world for a whole course of! TV Wy was —Htino loth,. —4 ap-. mN—d-iw all pgr M eharmt; that j ta. the pair of why to I fesmt , <rf P *gentkmau by the me—s *4 her fdr looks ( bdt the wife, in over lubgiqitii KSougs, 7! 4ched the 4 SIB iißLn, I I I liW^“— mement whew UtwL |I I with ku* kntVvmn! ■ inn to I tie ig :e. nag h to lift •■>- i her morUfea&Hr ■ w we i tiHiß - I torn was left the mist ress of tbs fe-R !& * ,l"-^ As wsa her lotrt^ija. ihom ImhelSStiD, oh, amhilAP-l- •> * wynatw in woman J ] tsa greatest in the laud of fiance! iOM. dw. coo—ered. and thoi I fair Knpresa had |o yield- to* a fairer I | **h. M Ipo-As piyiM WfJ ehim-s. I It A the Hoipsror, history saycth not. IA tjm Of beauty, and a | j But. fir at! that, we hqvftglp Ewpfe> of the French among , lHlflgli dad-' geou. and she sings she Wduv go home till Chrisiiua*—till ihoher's gone away. Tiekr Oursx sr 11.1X33X8. —The follow | ing account of a tiger chase is extracted j fr-'iu the North Lincoln Shins. a rigiuitu- j I tal paper, published at (irnhaiu's Town.— : | The writer, after allu ling to bix sporting ; ; experiences of all kinds, aud in all quar- 1 \ tors of the globe, declares that he never j • witnessed o novel or intensely exciting n ’ j chase an that about to be described : j Not lung ago, I spent a f-w days at ; . Fort Brown, a small military post on the j | bmks of the great Fih riv*r, where my j friend W. was stationed. One evening a* ; my friend and I were returning home after j ja teruewbat fatiguing day’s buck shooting. - i we were startled by hearing the most ex-! traordiuary noise not far from us. It j seemed as if ail of tlw dciuens in th.> ctcr- i ual regions had been unchained, and were j amusing themselves by trying to frighten I us pour mortals by their yelling. W ( (stood in breathless expectation, not know- j I ing what could possibly bo the cause of this diabolical row. with all sorts of strong * conjectures flushing in imr minds. Nearer and nearer the y.-lling and soreaching ap- i proacbod, and presently the cau-e k.-caiue i viable to aur astonished eyes. Some three or four hundred yard* to our right, upon the brew of a small hill, a spotted leopard (commonly called in this country a tiger, though much smaller than the lord of the j Indian jungles) came in jdaw, hounding . along with all the speed of dta pir, while close an rwrm#us pack of throats proceeded tho sounds ; that had. a few seconds hefewT.’lib startled ‘ ! us. Our excitement in the chase, as you I may tuppose, was intense. On w nt th<-! | tiger, making for the river, the baboons | ; following like avenging demons, snd evi- j ideally gaining ground upon their nearly J (exhausted foe though llu-ir exultant yll-. Seemed each inoin-nt to increase his terror j and his speed. They readied the strqpm, j •h tiger still a few yard.* in advene *, and. | j with a tremendous bound, he ca*t himself; j iut'i its niudUy waters and maU* for ttie op-1 | posito bank. Thu next moment his pur- | i sm-rs. in admirable confusion. w.*rc .drug ! gling after him. and as the tiger (now fear-' ; fully exhausted) clambered on the land | 1 again, the laigest and strung-** of the ta- *, boons wore close upon his heels though; many of the pack (the old, the very young, i ' and the weakly.) were struggling in the; j water. In a few moments all had passed : ; from our sight behind the brow ‘ ' post te bank; V*’ their 1 now stationary behind the hill. i the tiger had meet His doom, and strong arms and jaws were f limb from limb. As the ; advanced, and We were from home, we dad not onus flßj|| be la at the death ; hut. next nitmitHg. a | few bouea. and ecattrrod frurwetiii f flesh ami akiu. allowed what had been the! SThjr Aiw Hutek gcntlcmeit that aoch hunts were ant IWrmmms tnon s tig-t is ' which often happens AU th.r? oreatans fur iUe around astepMeand purwai their m*my with rclealiesa fi|cy to his denth Sometimes the chase hUa fee dsy ir hat It u variably doasa adth the of the tiger; • sinking tart* nee t)w£|haides of rctnbulioa ia not ooftflaed Otma flrom .^^asnd^v^t^^ | 1 It were to be wiAed : j of religion would at i it it befmv they oppose it. | * 'Z. Nothing so rnußßßWKness | (I of uoderstattaing, as sot to perceive tb; ; misery ? f man without God. Nothing is I a *arer token of extreme baseness of spir-; j|t than not (f wish for the reality of eter j nal promise. No mu is mo truly a cow j ard. as he who acta bn*ve against heaven. , 3. Under the jewmb economy truth * appeared only in figure ; in heaven it is j without veil; in the church it ia veiled, i : but decerned by its correspondence to the | figure. As the figure was first built upJb * the troth, so the truth ia now distingaUh ’• cd by the figure. • I 4. When the Scriptures speak of the ■jMomdA toS gr.M und gLuhous. itisevidvul Übey refer to bin jmiirng the word, and jMt to hie redeeming it | 6. Uuw delightful if ia to bA>R with, ; the eye of faith. Uanus. Afe| dev, the Horn sue. Fumpuy.J qR llstfl* all CfAuspiriwg wi-hotA 5 ; >urnT m*t the florj Of 6. He IS the true m •s to miserable and? ia the centre of all the order Fxr not rrlv frodl j t>*l by Juius Olirtsl. but we SSTn!uhh:g if uarsclves aLo, but by Jusus Cbriai (alone. j | 7. A little thing comferts us, because. I * little thing aflfliotobiia, | 8. Many err the most dangerously, bo-! | cause they take a truth as the fmtidau-m ! !pf their error. This mistake lies, not in 1 | the believing a falsehood, but in regard- : t ing one truth to the exclusion of another. : 0. I see uo greater dt&culty in believ- ‘ I ing the resurrection of the dead, or the : conception of the virgin, than the creation j of the world. Is it less easy to reproduce ! • human body, that: it was t<> produce it firs. ? 10. If oar condition were really hap py, we should have no occasion to divert . ourselves from thinking of it 11. His sacrifice continued through; i ids life, and was completed by Ids death. | ! I*J. U Lord open my heart; enter into! I this rebellious place, that my sins have j • possessed. They held it in subjection ; j ! do thou enter as into the strong man's . ! house ; but first bind the strong and pow- j ; erful enemy who is the tyrant over it,) 1 and take to thyself the treasures which are j there. Lord, take my affections which ? ; the world has robhed me of; spoil thou j J the world of this treasure; or rather re- ‘ i same it to thyself, fo* to thee it belongs;! 1 it is n tribute I owe thee, for thine own : | image is ■>tamped upon it. { • tof;s. Tops hire corue. We saw one yestcr- * j day— Veritable top —wo board the mu-ie i of its hum—we watehad it as it wont to; sleep—and wc waited until its last gyra-1 tion died away, and it fl w off. out of the | I magic circle, in the same old-fashioned and . ! irregular tangent. “Well, what if tops j have come,” the rentier may say. “is there j anything partieular in a top?" Good j friend—although s uucwhat critical— j there is mueh in a top. it has i story to . ; tell—it comes in wita “Lent,"—it mugs; of white clouds and tiluc skies—it u the* J t'oreruliner of April showers—:li.s first 1 j blossom of spring. Those urchins iu i j roundabouts and tueked pantaloons, whose j I pockets urc now swelled out with magical : ! couea and whipcord- -are the host ohroni- ■ j clers of the eh.tngivg seasons They: i watuh f>r the iles of March with eyes that t Will not be dcc.-ive<l. and they ku >w when ; , the sunshine is longer and stronger, as I < wei l as astronomers and meteorologists ■ ! Taps, marbles and kites are as regular; j in their round a* the planets in their or-; ! bits—and you may swear by them ns men ! sometimes swear by .Jupiter and Mars. ! And so yesterday, when wc heard the I creaking slip of the cord, and that soft j I musical whistle wh>h once tilled our eais , with joy.—we knew '.hat the winter was! . over, an 1 that “thj lime of the singing i birds’* had come. We knew that the* 1 sm-ws were beginning to di.*s !ve on the • mountains—that the ice was m -hiug iu the brooks, —that water crosses were j sprouting in the im a.lows. and t at the j cireiing sap was wan dug up the hearts of j ancient oaks and elms, rnd g'r. iug n< w [life to (heir stout trunks an i There i i|*ay still be flurries of snow, lloreria may | Cppi: lu the North, and the wit.ds may j mow and beat ag tins; our doors and shake yfe iu £3? beds—but the winter ia over and : flake sceptre of icicles aud shadows is bro liken. Already thcjtcund day steps out’ f itf th# Bast like a Ling iu purple, and his i | MAUMt pavillious are bathed ia showers of > | gold. Here aud there, too, are bbwsouis ■ f iu sliii gra&s, and ike deeping blood of the > I forest is slooltug out into dripping buds' and green The school-boy cai ries a of vrw . flow i u his cap. Y**.| may pul *ait _h in l fe tonrknoaledge. l|e notes'the paralUxe? of the slars and ktepM the reo&Nl of the' fetoif He U bettor than ao aliuanaa. And I when tops come, aud yoa hoar them hum ming like boca in thv streets sad ilbyi.— Joa may be Miro that ike vernal equinox is near, and you nwy look for clearer jbnuoot and warmer skies.—/’wwlmn itfrurmd. T J * | Character is Power- Bcnjxmid Frank H i attributed his sue cess a* a public man. not to hit talents jr powers of speaking — for these were bat moderate—but tu hit known integ rity of ebar’icter. “Hence it was.’* he : says “that I had so touch w ight with imy f<dlow-ciis£us. I was but a bad wpeaker. uevi*r elo<|oont. subp'ct to much I heritotion in my language, ami yet 1 I generally carriwl my point.” Character creates sMmfidenco iu men of high ata cion, as well as in humbl* life. It was j said of the first Kmperor Alexander- of i Kus*m. that bis personal character whs j squiva*.u; u a ctmsaluuo*. Haring the flJSpf the Fronde. Montaigne was the jifeanan among the French gentry who 'X,Myhia ciirib |fite uulMgred ; un i it i.< that his p(jfcSou fl 1 character j more to him than a regiment Tiiiji,-.haracu* is power, i* ! fe t>w than that vStlgc ' Mind without without conduct, ck-v- |

* l3wi|)Miu nOiiu. MV P<MUS. in 1 axtot l ‘ u L! h ‘‘T "7 M P"**"; ,n, T JgTWfhMinit 1 !? We may be iiaiUi ucted or 1 Asnsed by th<‘in; bat it is soim-tlme* a > diflicult to admire tlinn as it would be ; in admire the dexterity of a pickpocket, jor the hamemanship of a highwayman. I Truthfulneess, integrity, and gmidueto— {qualities (Hut hai.g out on any man’s | brih—from the essence of manly char j forter, or, as one of our writers has it. \ t “that inbnat loyalty unto virtue that can j serve her without livery.” When Sn plicn of Oollauua fell into thr bands of his base . assailants, and they a*ke i him in derision:, j “Where is your fortress?** “Hen.-?** w;h his lo!d reply, plaeing his hind upon hi i h'-art. It is in misfortune that the char acter of the upright man shin s forth with j tae greatest lustre, and uii a ail else fails he takes a stand upon his iut verity’ and j ! courage. A Cneer People Chawburs* Journal, a rceont 1 | book of missionary‘travel* in Africa, thus 1 ; alludes to ouc of the tribes which are found . ; in I hat terra incognita : j Hut the ‘trangest of all are the stories ; toM of the Hokes, who live among the ! moist, warm bamboo woods to the Bouth i lof Kaffa aud Susa. Only four feet high, j |of a dark olive color, savage and naked, t I they have neither houses or temples, neitb- j jer lire nor human food. They live only 1 jon ants, mice and serpents, diversified by ! a few roots and fruits, they let tin ir nails > i grow long, like talons, the better to dig | | for ants, and the more easily to tear in* , pieces th -ir favorite snakes. They do not marry,-but live indiserimt ! native lives **f aniiu ds, multiplying very ! rapidly and with’very Illtlc maternal in-, j rttiuct The mother nurses her child frj i only a short lime accustoming it to eat ants j ! and serj ent* as soon as po:>ible; ! and whetf it can help it.-elf, it wander*^ I away where it will, ami titc imW.h*r ihiuki*. I no nibre about It. I liable as slaves, and are taken in Ukgei : number* Tim slave hunters hold up bright colored clothes as soon as they come ! to the moist, warm bamboo woods where • these human ttinnkey* live, and the pwor j Hokes cannot resist the attraction offered i by such superior piqude. They crowd j I round thetM, and arwAxeii in thousand*. ! In slavery they are docile, attached, j j obedient, with f. w wants and excellent I health. They have only one fault—a love ‘ ■ -*f ant*, mice aud serpents, and a habit of! J .'{leaking li Vet with their heads on the i ground, ami their heels in the air. Yerj ■ is their i i*ti of a superior power, to wh *m j they talk in this comical n ; i!ure when! | they are dispirited or sngry. or tired ofj . anta and snakes, and longing for unknown { j fool. The sum to com* j ! nearest of all people yr! discovered to that ; ! terrible cousin of btunanitv—the ape. * • # I i “Col.** Bu^ovokth.—The correspond ing editor of the Chicago Post thus “does up o*l. K •forth, of Zouave notoriety,: who is now iu Washington seeking office ; j He 1* to be seen at any hour of tin* | morning or cve.iing. promemidir.g, with • s inn* gij lady on each arm the corridors ! ;at \ViWard's. The ladies think he is sot nice. His style, to be sure, is not the . style of gentlemen in educated society— ; ut then. President I/ likri him so’ I much. The dress of the gallant “Col.” j ic>, at least, unique. His boots are the! ' appr *ved patent leather; his pants black, i I and stand out over the fenit. after the fash- 1 | to® of sailors; at the waist thev have the i appearance of being fastened with a strap ! aud buckle—or perhaps !•• ti*s bis su- i j penders round his uiidnlc. instead of ps’- them over the shoul-lcrs ; waisTcoat ; ; *hrt. with rnily three buttons, che-it thrown an in the pniures of Heeiian;' |hvtr his chest hangs a huge bosom nec-tic. ; , decked out with dazzling trumpery from | ouie “dillsirjewelry atre;’*collar wide, and ttfsed dovu low to show “iitfk '—which ia tong and bony and muscular; face—j tvll—-not very intellectual—expresses bui j little of the student that he is represented ; to have been in Mr. Lincoln’ii law <ffice; fcaturc—iit cannot be Miid he he has any: eyes bright as pieces of junk l*otile glass, with s impertinent >tar.j; hair dark and luug, poked behind hi* ears, which an; •Iso long. This sketch completes the pic ture. No Visitor in Washington can fail' | w reoogni*.; the original . Hu will Iw re-1 g irded with amusement, or iiior!ific*>tion. as the i-poctator is the opponent or friend °f President Lincoln, who seems to hare I adopted hiss, and u determined to make ' a great man of him. The regular army of the Southern Confederacy will coßisist of eleven regi ments, containing 11 .CHID men. command ed by four brigadier xdu . the navy will have fur cotumaudvrs, fenr t captains, and 000 murines Edcab A. Poe.—A great deal has been written ofJhc life and character of this erratic and erring son of genius, and a good deal that i supposititious and incor rect. An Kugii-h writer, a Hr. Mauds- T lev, has made 1* je tae subj**ct of au affi- . • cle in the Journal of Medical ,Science, in 7 wiiieh I find this istoeucu nspccting I Poe’s purr mag ; ' Of* • _ ) “So David Poe (the lather of Bdgar) hade fere well to fesri Ike hud S4HT a Ktudi nr. and with B&aaheth Arnold, the i beauuful aejtrest, fAt feffth in|g the wide, wide world!” David Poe was aw acior before be ever saw his wife. He was a young lawyer or Baltimore, who, with : one or two other young men of that city, about the year 18(3. because, as the I phrase is. “wtagi -mad.” Th**y came to i Kiehmoiid soon after, and Poe wot a reg ular actor in the Virginia company of comediaus At that time, belonging to the same company, were Mr. and Mrs. , Hopkins, uti English actor and actress, be : an admirable comic actor, f-he a sweet, pretty, modest little woman, very g‘od. and a gr at fuvori'e in the walks of minor comedy, such as 11 wina. Ac. Not long ( ; alter I*.e*!< appearance on the Richmond | boards, Hopkins died, and a year or sc | after that l*.e married the widow, of 1 which marriage Kigar was the offspring. ! , the only one. 1 believe. I knew them sll well. Hopkins *#as a man of cbseica) education and of much wit; the elder P*e ; ; wa* educated clever, and agreeable. I, j have au.recollection of the career or fate \ of IV fid his wife, as I left Virginia a ; year or two after their inarnage. The j | Philadelphia Bulletin says “they died in ; i utter destitution.”—(or! Xational Jntrlli \grncer CoLCMSuas—lnquiries are made as to J the nature of the cannon called Colon)- ! binds. We find the following deaefip-1 1 lion of thrse formidable guns in an ex change : A C'dumbiad is a heavy gun capable of projecting a >.did shot or shell, with a j large charge of powder, and at an angel jof projection, from five degrees below, to • thirty xbove the* horizon; it tnay he said, therefore, to combine the essentia) quali ties of the gun. the h*witoer. the mortar, ' y*i may be wsad is place of either oee or ih£ utlter *f t heae pieces in sea coast de- * fence. Inrdaws m*differ in'its externa) 1 shape from ordinary tots coast esnnon. At present there sre two she* of Co- . lumbiads in us<* in our service; rfe; the' eight inch and *en inch. The former * ; weighs about 0000 Ihs., the charge of* ! }*wder 10 lbs., the solid shot 64 lbs.,- ' riicll ibs. The latter weighs about 1 j 15,000 lbs . the charge of powder 16 lbs.. < i the *olid shot 128 lbs., and the shell 100 ! ibs. t | . It is understood that a certain number * lof It n inch t ’olumbisds are mounted en 11 • Imrb* tie, t upon the most elcvaicd portion ! I lof Fort Siimptor; ;i* fh** extra range jf i ; tin s. piece* ► ah'ui* three mile* au cx- | ; tent of c emiry about rix miles ia diameter j ! will hr commanded bv th* m; this, hower- ! ' jr, not embrace the city of Charles-i * j ion. fo- ih;ii ix undersf)ol to about 3; i 3-4 wrlcs from the f*rt. F*rt, Moultrie , 1 I being only about k mile dif tant, and t*eing j 1 ; without casemates t* protect its garrison or armaneiit, ii r übjrct. |o the diicct fire 1 ot eht* CVdutubLds of Fort Sumter, i 1 i Lord Mcrirur—Macaulay, when in 1 i the foiwcr House, was ih* terror cf the re- 1 ! portrra, a- he hid a most rapid delivery, J 1 and rarely stammered or hesitated for an ! ap( mode of expression, for he generally i prepared his oration* beforehand. In the i year 1836. be dilivcred a most brilliant i oration t an anti-slavery nielli )g. At j t the cl •? of the meeting. Mr Therry lobl 1 Mr that from hi* rapid mode cf. speaking, and from so mu -h of the merit ; of hi< spe.-eh being’ dependent! i an the accurate collocation of the words in j which his niuny metaphors and figure* were cvproawd. t would he only au act of j ju-tice to hiinacli :o fuuirih a, report of the I : speech. At first ho heri'atad sad ex ' pressed wnne doubts whether be could forni'h suPicb-ntly ample notes for the purple. lii wt-nr. on Mr THerry t' i hhir-tm*: attention ebould be pai<i-“t#* aiy l ! notes h*' thought pr*qw* iC- p<s. i forwarded them to the Morning CKronicU office by eight o'clock that evening, he agreed to do so. On going to the office I r.f that journal at the above hour, Mr , Therry found a large packet, containing a verbal um report of the spi ech as ■poken. , the brilliant passages mnrkel in pencil , and the whole mauu>cript well thumbed over, manifest denotement that ; •no speech iu Enfield’s “Speaker” was | i more laboriously and faithfully ooinniitted j ,to memory than that delivered by the ■ great historian of the ago. | llkBT Thru to Oira.—Tho baat Ih&ag ' to give to your enemy is fergiveMSa; ta your opponent, tolerance; to a friend, your heart; to your child, a good exampto; t >■ a father, tiefureocc; to your amther, oonduel that will make fo r proud of you; to y jr t sell, l eSpcCt; tw ted UK U, vltoritj. ==S=SBaB==aBBSXaOSM*HBSmwwaKS XO 12 ■ • 11l -ll' ■ ——_____ The Bockeone. — The Bnurlions ars dow a family of exile#, not fewer than fifty-five out of the EC*dty-(our who are the dir* cl or foßcctpral’ dcsci nd.nts of Boon XlV> being in tfle. The fifty rlv it (hew: The Bourbon* vt N|i s, EEiMaling-of King Francis. five brothers ami four titter*; hit ;uhde-~ Prise* de Capua and two ch 1 jin, tSmnf d’Aquils and tw# childrvrtr Pottus de Tm ■aii and five; hit Majesty’# amtts-r-Quo n Marie ▲nscUr. widow of Louis Pbiiippe; the Duehesa jie Berry and the Dur b> at de Salerno; au3, lastly. ceiiain german,' the Duchess “Auiuale —total. 2d. The Bourbon# of Spain—(he Infante DoS Juan and two children—total. 3. The Bur~ bona of France—Count de C'hamboril, the Duchess de Panna and four children— total. 6." *The Orleans branch f the French Bourbons—the Count de Paris, the Duke de Charir.*# the . Duke de Ne mours and four children, the Prince de Juinville and two, the Duke d’Auntalc and two. the Duke de Montpeiisicr and sTx total. 20. Nimfeen Bourbons arc not in exile namely: The roy lf* ily of Spain, sixteen in number; the Eupnss of Brazil (ne Priucira ot Napl'f); do Duchess Augustus of Saxe-l'oViuig-t**- tha (nre Princess d’Orleans): snd the Duke Charles 111. of Paruis, Infante of Spain, who abdicated. ~ ■■■■■ Homs Cbcrtes!**.—A correspondent gives us this, experience: “1 sm one of those whose lot in life has l*een to go out iuta an unfriendly world at an -early age: aud of nearly twenty families I made my home* in the. course of about nine years, there were only three or four that could he properly designated as happy families, aud the source of trouble was not so much the .lack of love as the lack of care tu manifest it.*’ The words of this sentence give ns the fruitful source of family alienation*, of hrarufeho innumer able, of sail fLces aud g) omy horn** tides “Not so uiuek ih* lack of love as fin* kick of care to manifest it.” What s world of misery is suggested by this biicf remark . Not over three or four happy homes in twenty, and the cause so manifest and so easily remedied! Ah. in the. “small, sweet courtesies of life,” what power re sides! la a word;' a tufie. In w tnueh mS happiness or duouHish mj he communicated. Thiol of it, reader, and lake the lesson heme with you. Foot mi Tmocc HT We* rr apt to .be lieve in Providence, so h*ng as w* have our own Way; but if things go fiery then we think, if there is a Cod. lie is in hea ven and not on earth. The crick-et’lu the spring builds bis little house jo. (he. juca dow. aad chirps for joy. because all is go ing so well with him. But when'he hears the sound of the plow a few hirrots* of, snd the thunder of the oxe'u’s tread ; -tht skies begin in look dark, and his heart fails him The plow cams* crashing slang snd turns bis dwelling bottom tmu off. nd a* he i* rolling ov r and over, with* ut a home his heart ssys, “O. the foundation of the world is destroyed, sad everything is going to ruin’”. Put tjho husbandman, who walks behind his {low. singing ancT'wliisrling as h*. goes, dot'd ho think the foundation* rf ih* world *src breaking up? Why he docs mdso much as know there was any house or cricket tber<‘. He thinks of the harvest that is to follow the track of the plow; and tl cricket, too. if he will but wait, will' find a thousand blades of grass'were then* was but one before . W*e are like the eiirkefs. If anything happen# to overthrow our plans we think all is gone to ruin.' Saoar L ictuses id Vac sc Lorra Have a good piano or none. It*; sure to hava a dreadful cold when requested tu “favor the company*' ('ey at a willing Scream at a spider. N-Vcr have your curl papers in the drawing room. Drop your handkerchief when you are going to faipt. Mind imiare engaged if you don’t like your partner. Abjure ringlets on a wot day. ItV vulgar *•> know what then* is for dinner. Nuts arc? bad it you are go ing to sing. Never §* ea black c'*?tr *<■ long hs there is a red one, and always giv* the preference to the elder brother, tic I married at all eeoata, iN; ’ • .. n i relafc m anoejote of a beautiful hwl ts*eom j blind, having recovered her siglii after marriage. Whereupon Snooks wickedly observe* that it is no uncommon thing for people** eyes to ha opened by malrina ny. tW Many pevEsps gpend so much tin# criticising arid disputing about the gospel, that they have none left for praeticing it. A* if two men should quarr*! abu? tbfc phraseology of their physician’s pr* scrip* tioo, and forget tq take, the ipd^na-, —*—-- 4J. **l think I have mm ynn before. r, arc yon not Owen Bnislh T” “Uh, jie. I’m awin' Smith, aid owin’ Jones, ana owin’’ Brown, and owin’ everybody*'* ' —. • 0 m • A nan wi;h music in bit rod—chap with a pair U squeokiagboatE. e >■