A fnrti shawl muy be maclfiwari . ftjlding a üevvspapcr inrda f t The paper is iftipervioüi? iti iho wind anfl 0o';d ail' fiolll OUÍSkfe, Rlld f.VÍ VCüt í lie iapid esoape oí thu warm air trom fteneaih it. Kverv me knows ihat thu heat of the bo !y is earried IF mutb mire rapidly in a liigli wind tli:in in a oalm. The viüd blows away the heat volved íroin th body; but n a per Itctly stül air this heat rémiiinp, cuistiíutos an atmosphsrio envelopu so near'y of the sume temperatura witti the body íímü, :i..it. th'j latter ís not bo quickly robbed of iís natural heat. Wlien you aetout mi a winter journey, if you are Habla fco sufldr from coid toes, which manv peo pie do i;i epite of 'rubbers," Cild u piece of nawKpapar over your stocking, wbicb you can readily do, if your boot'' or shoos are not irra ionully tight. TIiín i-i bc-Lter than "rubbers," wbioh are, in faot, vors' eukl comfurtera in extreme, while they rnake the íeetswcun in moderate weathor. The rriain use of India rubber overahosë i.- to keep out water, and for thatthey are seeoud ooly to a Mtoat v;iter-pn()f first-rato calí skin boot. Thure is not fi mora viíhiinously unwotepome artiole nf wear inade thun the tpped rubber boot. It niakess the fooi tender, eepeoially in ohiidren, gives nn ugly guit, and vvhun left o' in aay weather, the weatérj ia liable to "eatoh cold." baint Crispió is tho best. friend ef the hutnao foot, when hia lember :r.d Btitchee are hanest. In winter, n travcler oêóasionally finds in a lio'.el a deticiency ol bttl covering; or in the senitiveness of disease, he ihv requjre more than in heiilth. The newBpaper for which be paid two eonti om the ear, spread under the upper cover wili be equal to uu dditional blat.ket. A piece oí silk oil-clotb, stitchod in the folds of a shawl, is more Üoxibla Ihan the paper, and wilt lust a whola wioter. It has tho advantage of securing inward vvarroíli without the additional nreight of u thk;ker garment. Tlia oonstituiional Tivacity and temper of a persoo has mucli to do itn his endurance of oo!d. For this vivacity is a aort óf oervous flre that leisens the suusibility to ontward impressions. An indifferent milk-andwater përuon, without energy and force of will, is at the intjrcv erf evt-ry cold Mast tiint. Bwsepa round tho corner. : He, and aspeoiafly she, has no dutense but to wear a dozeu shanla daring the day, and sleep under a bale of blankets at night. One without any mental purpose, (unfortunately there are Hiioh,) though in vigoroua hoalth, is mach more iable to catch told thao a spiriled delicate body bent on some positiva piirguit. In tliis world of changoable clinsates, tbere are not a few people wbo get a Labit of beiog annoyed by any woathor that is in the siightest degrea adverse to their preant caprice. In winter, they don't ikv) winter, in summer, they piefer autumn; and in autumn, epring ia the most delightful season of the year. A anow Storm in August would be charmiug, but it iti proper season it is a perfoct nuisance. For such people, we are utterly incapable of writing any iHt-ful hints. We hope they will succeed in doing what they 'hsve set out to do, until they are punisEed into ac quieeeence with all the easous of,the year - that ia, in inaking thetriHelvoa conifortabl, uo matter what wind blows, or what aun shiües. - The Oentuy. Jffiífipn Jrgsss.