Oomfort Gibbs, of this town (Wcstlicld, Mass.), had a oat which, from the faot wo are about to state, must have forekuown that she hiul but n short time to live. The cat was feeble and sickly. Shc was the mother of two kittens, about half-grown. The cat was seldom, if ever, in the house, and the kittens had i never been there. Mr. Gibbs' attention was called to the cat by her raewing. When he first saw her she was calling one of the kitteus to her, and having c:ill(-d it as far as the steps of the L of the house she liftcd and coaxed it up the steps, and then took it intx) the kitclien and laid it by the stove. She then called the other in the same manner and placed it by the sidc of the iirst, lelt them and went out. Two hours afterward sho was fonnd dead at the rear of the house. - Our Dumb Animal f. Tuk autlior of " St. Simon's Niece," uu American, sarysthat ane sees oaxelessness and u want of reverenee in immorons ehiirelie, but to watch the perfection of ill-breedingauddisrespect in that line it is neoessary to visit üie American chapel, Rue Bayard, Paris, any tíuuday morning.