in. 111' ""''-r'V V'nJ'""""W''J1'' ill 11 iiimiii ill iiii n '.' IJ'J '1! J'J1111 ' J -- iiihiii "''' mM i i ' ' ' ." '' " ' n5e. e clo'u y o f c Ts a it r uJ t n l; WteLP-ArtE or uoili. , , , H' FRJBAT, APBii 8," 1S36. BY H. B. STACY. VOL. SX No. 606. In From the Bath Enquirer fy Advertiser. rrinlcre ilirougoulit ilic United Stales are reques ted lo copy tills. 'CUIIM WHO CANUEST UNDKSFU'AND IT ,IIp who lias left tt; joinliful lrIJc Anil children young "nil fair, flont on Fortune's iloupifnl 1 1. le mine on lie knows 1101 where, Tli. hues perch nice may roldly spurn That i'. ilio Wanderer's iciurii. Vpi nil ! llio unwilling heart forgiic - . Tli.il il.itcs lo lioulile iliine, 1 wniilil nut seek to make ilice gricic Hi t for these babes of mine ; TJio ctfiires sent to in fiom :iboe -pledges of our imiiu.il loc. f'or them I plead I speak nm now Ofwh.il my lot list 1 1 been J Nor how fur I lire I lefi my homo Audcaili familiar scene, And sought i lie distant hills ofA Foi sweet wilh tliee were cien llicy. 1 hailed the mountain's proudest swell, The fuiesi's il.ukest pride, Tlie lic.iifii rork, the ragged dell, For thou wen by mv fide, And piiiiIi'k whim viildcinrss Is dear, Is lair, when those we loe :ue near. lint iliou lust left I ty daik-cied Iiojf, In ihsi.iiii puth in mine ; A ganiblci's life lor ihe has jojs, lint not, id.rs 1 lliy lioue ; Thy f hi hit rn weep amid ilieir pi i , And 1 mil far mule lone limit itiey. Our li.il cs for irry waul of liiead, ll.uc hem (kiii i'IImI im i"tnc, And now in public bounty fed, 1- nut a pifi'.n hum lunni- : In'f he who should ihen gunitlian ho ilim h fi llii'in to iheii inisr i , Ms I' I h ill . il.- iiu.'i. Idol an. I Ihn first, . f 111- sl'0, H III -MllliM lllllft, lit Oil' luipiiif And il.u Mlmll ii iiiiimh i i i r II me when, M l.iiht'i' vull i-onie li.u ka" tin." Yfi go. iln'ii f.il-edewitrr go! And if -nine Imi piei it.iine l)u kiiidlii! in iht l.iri die glow Of ImeV ileii-iifiil tl.iiue, Oh, heai ire ! f.iiier she n-ny he, Hut the ftill uetei love like me. And oil, unulunfo one little line, If in confirm my woe, Tim I in. ii in file H'S'i'ii, When all i 1 1 ill' I knov.', And lr.nu u.v nut iiilhoul u "mi1, To I'.iJe anil die uiih hope difcned. 'Min leae to IVnuiyV hittei eiiHt. O'l.) ,lpi ikcu r('tie ; 'To mount o'er woiimii'h hioakou !m?t, And inan'j dn-riiful owii, MavVl lliiui ne'tr know die Hn.ilftl pait Ofih.it uliich "ring's .1 hii'ukin: hi' .ill ! ALMIItA I'OIITEK H' HIGH PKICM OP LABOR. Tint Ingli price ol '.jW in lliis coniilry if argued by snriio lis an aryumotit njaitist I'tiibatlitn in the culture and manufacture; uf bilk, and tuppo-cd 'ay muie lo prci-utit an iinnirriimiiitabiu nbtlaclo in tliu way nf a mrcctil'ul coiupDtilion v.iih cutttii ries where il is more deprived. 'J'lunipli there is niucli ilatisibilit y in tliu crjuiiiHnl. yet ex petience Ins Inn;; mice del- cted it -s lallacv. It is true foine wrilerc mi pnlitieal eeniiniiiy liavc cdnptt d llnti tlienrj ; but tlintu v. Iio have peiii'TatKil tlic lailhertst mtn the Houroes of iiuliniial wrallli have exploded U ns untrue. Bartnn Dupie. wlinsi- tnlcnli: rind research cut it 'e tin opinion to real xseiybt, r" Ms ' n i, mcnlly 'tint in the tnobt ei iijii' .' le bta, che f manufacture. Hie mol Oecidrd s-iipfitnrit y Ims. been ob tained by prnple with whom the pricu is ilearer llian with their rivals-.' In proof of this noMliiin he adverts to the cotton man ufactures of Knglaml, which arc furnished hetlor atid cheaper than by any other pail of Europe w here labor H cheaper. Hit nls-o notici'i the fact that the linenp of Belgium and Holland are belter and cheaper than those, of Uriiany llintjirli the pricu of labor lscotiMdernbly lower in the latter place. The t-ame he tas is aho true with refpect to the fine woolens of Trance, compared Willi thoc ofSptin, though the price of labor is much in Us favor. Experience has also proved that low priced labor ij far from being the most profitable to the employer. Every farmer nud mechanic knows thai thu wanes of laborers arc always regulated by the tkill, ul.itlli. nml dlLtinit Inn If. .11. nil, llieiiiinll'm which they brinr with them, and it is im material whether their wanes be high or low, provided tl be proportioned to the services rendered. In countries where labor receives its full reward, it is perform ed wilh cheerfulness, and the amount ren dered is always greater in proportion to the mice paid, than in countries where it receives nn inadequate remuneration. Thi8 familiar principle is peculiarly applicable to the niatiitlaeltiro ol nil; I he skill ticccs nary to the perfection of fabrics will ever be, in all countries, toe tcate by wtiicti i lie wages of the operative must bo graduuted, combined with labor, give a richer reward than in the Unilrd Ktates. Audit is equally true that no manufacturer whose labor ih performed by skilful and faithful workmen can fail of niccess, unless he embarks in i visionary project. Hucli i?n nt the nianii' facturing of silk. GeneseeFarincr. White .Mulbirry Tries, os well as the Iilorus Multicattlis, arc in great demand this spring. One gentleman in this town. who owns npar llnriy thousand trees has been offered 30 per thousand and refund )l. More whilci mulberry feed will becown 1 111 spring to far as we can learn from different quarters, than has been plauirtl for five yeors. A an nriiclo of profit, oflde Iriim thu dcbtgn of raining corning, wo know ol no more lucrative investment They can be oohl any hour for Cash, and , the. expense ci cultivating tlicin is compara 1 lively nothing. In (his sineu'n of scarcity of hay and trrajs, had o'uj farmers occupied part "of tlier grounds will) mulberry trees, rather than grazing catle, I ho difference in their fuvnr would bjj immensely great. The large silk companies gitipg into opera 'tion this spring will cinsume nil the trees which can be purchased. The supply is not half equal to the demand. And wheth cr I Ii o trees arc Sold or not. is not a mailer of much consequence. The value of i farm with Mulberry trees standing in all the waste places, around outhouses and fcnccR and in every unoccupied spot must incrcaso its intrinsic value immensely. JVorlhimipton Courier. Paris. Jan. 31 I83C The joint Councils of Agriculture. Alan tifaclures and Trade, in Hcs-tnii since the fltii, in?!, have been called upon to give their opinon respecting the more or less protection, it 'jehoved tin:' Government to grant to Manufacturers of Sm.ir, exlrac'cd from the beet root. This production offers one of the most remarkable phenomena of modern industry; Napoleon made immense sacrifices to encourage u; but its vicissitudes have since been great, and strange lo say. thai notv important branch of tiatiunal rich cs, was on the point of being crushed, at its origin, by the sarca'tus and gibes of all kinds, to which it was exposed. A M. Achard.the first to Vindicate the extraction uf fttgar from thai plant on an extensive scale, established a mniufacturc. in Silesia at the begintimgof the present century. In 11103. Nnpolcou caused leveral lo be form ed in Franre, but till, paving thai of M. Cresdel at Arras, shared the fate ol the Imperial Government. At present, there are marly -100 in operation, which will tin year produce upward of UO. 000,000 v.iighl of tii"ar, or about one half the con-nmption i.t that article fur the whole binirdi-in. Toe gruwlli of I l.at rool is not In In- ci'iH'di'n d nlnne on nc in1 of the sugar it nfiord- ; it ihIiti'-i- ngricuh ure in gi in-r n I What ri main-of it. af'er the inoris.- of I'Mraellon, serves to feed cattle am) is employed as manure; and it I. as buen proved that with n rapilal of about 3,000 linnrs, sugar works can be got up on the smallest larms. The simple instruments fir-t used for the extraction and purifying ofllic sub-tarice, are found to nnswer bet ter than the co-lly apparatus lately adopt ed, r.nd M. Cres pel, who stuck to" the old method, has until now fi cceeded the best, and been enabled to tell for -19 fraii'is (100 weight) what the others cannot giye less than ."-l. The increase in the quantity of l'oni I made sugar, has occasioned a considerable reduction in that of Colonial importation, la.id c.ii.seqiietitly in Hie receipt of the treasury. 1 he government anxious to supply the deficit is now seriously think, ing of a lox on that article. The discus siuiis in the Council bore principally on thai point. Most of the members opposed it ma-much as they did not conceive thu new industry in a sufficiently flourishing condition to support the tax, M. Mathieu df; Uombaslc. a very competent judge in those matters stated thai about one. third of the beet sugar refiners were doing well ; that i.nother third us vet mcrelv covered ctr expenses', and that the last third. having been rt cent ly established were sti.l losers, und living in the hope of doing bet ter. There is however a greater obstacle still to llio laing a duly on that branch of indiMrv. Mo-t of the members of the Chninbr of Deputies are laud proprietors nud, n such, being particularly interested m i bo succes-i will not readilv consent to dram by taxation u source of sui.li profit. I lu same Hung has already occurred in respect to llie iron quotum, it may enrisc quently be expected that thu government w ill fail in itsaltcmpt lo lax the beel sugar. Then remains the Colonial difficulty. The French West Indies exist only by the sugar they sell to the mother country, and they are rather shackled than prolccled by the present inniort duty of .J'j francs 50 cen times per 100 kilograms. That duty, which lurmerly operated as a protection has had of late quite n contrary rffect. for it bos enabled the beet root su"ar, freed as it is Irom that duty, to devclope itself freely and without any obstacle, and to enter with advantage- into competition with the enuu sugar, in me course ol last year, the great cnnsilintition of the former oeen. stoned a fall off of 15 miliums of frnncs in the duties ami l ie Colonial nriipln In 1B3G, the diminution will nrobabk- SO millions. The following table will rhew the. eon sumption of both sugars respectively, dur- uj; uj uuicti-ni yeuis in Kilograms. i ears 1S23 18.11 is;)2 is;; i 16-35 Cine. Sugar C 1,253 2S2 (17.5 12.7112 C2,f,(,U,(,US Wi.951,181 60,000,000 litct root Sugar Total 1.000.000 G3.23.-i.232 10,000.000 77,5 12,702 15 000.000 77.liC9.lW8 1 20,000,000 SG.9.jl,lSl ouaivuaiuu yy.uuu.ouu llio bovreigns of Prussia and Austria aro also lutein on encouraging that indus try in Ilieir dominions, and they have sent persons purposely to Franco to ncqnaint themselves with the process of manufacture in our establishments. Albany Adv. From the Vermont Courier. As the time i i nearly arrived when Maple groves are laxed for their quota of our lux urics, will give, fur the benefit of those concerncu, a tow tacts, wiucli experience has taught me relative to making MAPLi: SUGAR. In the firt,l place, it is obvious. I he buck els' and spouts should bu perfectly clean unit sweet. 1 lien ucinrc thu sap is put into tho kettles n little lime should he put in it. in order to iiutrnlizo llm vegetable acid which it contains. A lea spoon full would he sufficient lor two barrels of sap. It sliou'il bestirred tip and then allowed to settle The object is lo preyent the acid l(oui dccompnoiiig tiiu iron which gives the sugar n black appearance. Tho kettles should also he washed while warm with thin whitewash and bo allowed lo dry before pul ling in the sap. Then ihesapshould be put in and kept boiling till it is sugared cff.as it is galled. If several kettles are used a-i it boils down, the syrup should bo dipped in to one kettle in siiffucient quantity to make from 20 to 30 lbs. This quantity can ba sugared off in about two hums, in a cum mon cauldron, after it became a pretty strong syrrup, tay, ns strong ns it is usual ly made beloru dipping out to settle. The lime makes o thin coal over the surface of the iron und helps to prevent a decomposi tion ofit. Sugar mnde in this way is whi ter than anyN. O. Sugar. The black col oring matter is all derived from th buck els, kettles, tubs. &c., as it is proved from the fact that syrrup or niolascs made from maple sap by "freezing is wholly colorless. The principle object in making nice sugar should be to prevent its be:r-- i ,i..ed with coloring matter. I have m.ido many expert merits and the above is the result. The kettles should be set so that I he fire cannol reach within U or 10 inches of l lie top, for il il does the sugar firmed on the sides is pt lo be burnt by which the whole batch "s spoiled bACCII IRI.NLV. From the Knickerbocker. Till: SINGING -HAST 12 R. Mcthinks I see him now, standing n w.n his wont, behind llio little desk in front of the pulpit, in the street church. Tho same suit ol rusty black which, for the last twenty years, has on Sundays encased Ins six feet two inches of skin and bone.1, slill hangs upon him. The long, thin face, the sinootlilv-coinbed hair, the upturned eye, the subdued look, the meek expression, and withal the proud humility ofnnnnor nfObed Parsons, while in the discharge of his tin ties as leader of the choir, aro now before me. I can see linn standing with Ins huge p-alin-bnok in Ins left hind, held at the ex tremity of hi-! out-streiehed arm, while hi? right, keeping the lime, moyes up nml down with the regularity nf the walking, beam of a steamboat every lime it sink--, touching the book. and. while it tests for a moment upon the fingers, rising and filling with a short, uneasy motion :' I can see the peculiar and ridiculou-ly-tcnder expres sion which hi-features fur a moment n4sitnii' as Ins eye glances lo the pew, at the light of llio pulpit, occupied by Deacon II , and his pretty daughter Grace ; and never shall I furget the mingled look of sadness anil despair which overspread his cuutile nance the last Sunday he appeared in church, while, partly turning Inward her. he sang the following lines oT the psalm which had been selected fnr the conclusion of the services nfihe day : 'My hem I, like I he grns3 that feels the bl.nt Of some infectious wind, Doci I uiiii.-li so wilh -ricf, that sejreo My needful food I find : By reason of my sad estate, I spend my bre.ilh in groans ; Jly llesh U worn away, my skin .Scarce hides ray stalling hones.' The two last lines, in the spirit which he appeared involuntarily lo apply them, were but too true. His flesh torts worn away In such a degree Ihal his 'skin could scarcely hide his i-tarting bones.' Poor Obcd ! iliine was indeed on unlnppy fate. Nn lure, in funning- thy unseemly person, it is true, gave thee a mind in some respects pa culiar. but slie also endowed thee with sen-ibiljiici as keen and tender, and wi'ha heart as susceptible, as she ever bestowed upon llie most lovely of her creatiotw. If the pen ol one who loved Ihce with nil thy peculiarities who knew thee well, and nnz'd the abundant good that was lobe found in thy bimplu and unpretending na ture cm do ought to rescue. Ihce Iro n Hint oblivion into which thy name and his lory arc fast sinking, the effort, at least, shall not be wanting. Obed Parsons was one of tlme charac ters marked from the cradle for a particu lar vocation. Born m Italy, he would have been a Ravn"liu. but bum as ho was in the eastern part of Connecticut, he lived ami died a Yankee singing master. Must truly could Obed Parsons have been said to have been a psalm singer by nature. The pro pensity (as I bolievu crarnulogists call il) was deve'opci in him during Ins tnot ten der vears. not where thev rind it. on Hie head, but through ' is mouth. Ilia infant enca wero metre, and while he yet lay up on his mother's breaot. Instead of crowing, jovful sound by which babes first manifest their sense of enjoyment, the notes of ' Old Hundred' drooled from Ills hps. The gojd old Presbyterian psalms with winch ln venerable grand-mother every evening sang him to sleep, in the morning were recog nised in Ins first waking cries. As he grew in years, ho grew in musical power. (In his' first attendance at meeting, tho music of tho choir affected him as sensibly as it did the Kttrick Shepherd's dog. and like that susceptible animal, he instinctively raised Ins voice, and added Insinlanl notes to the song of prniso ihat went forth thro out the congregation. He soon nfler be- camo conspicuous in the neigh uorlioou lur Ins skill in psalmody; nnd before he was thirteen venra old, he taught a singing- schoul in his native town. His life, for the next ensuing fifteen years, would preccrft little of interest to the reader, and I shall thereforo tuko the liberty of passing ever it with tho single remark, that it was char acterised by the usual spiri' of change and enterprise to ho fuund in thnse migratory sons of New-Kiiglund, whu. from Hie earli est tunes, havo devoted themselves to the duties of public instruction. After making
tho tnnr of most of the towns and villages in what aro denominated the Northern Slates, nnd becoming at different period n sojourner in each ol them, ut the uge ol twenty-eight, a bachelor, noor in thn .mods ol tins world, and poorer still in flesh, but rich in Ins melodious powers long, lank, and oxtoiuivo in person, but with a ward robe scanty nnd stint liu arrived inthccitv ofNowVurk. Through the influence- of some natives ofthe town of his birth, then holding the elevated stations and perform ing the I' 'ili function? of deadens in the Elrdf church, lie 'vm appointed the leader of v' choir. Thu clo30 or his first year Totm-i Sim the teaclier of u school for the improvi-mctit in psalmody of the junior membcre uho congregation 'Then) n'n tide in he affi.rs of mm,' says Sliaktofiare, 'which taken at the flund leads on to fortune.' Byron extend the remark to Viimen. and observes thai there is also ' a ' ido" in their affairs, nnd I doubt not that he was correct in the ob-servation. Fur my mvn part, I have observed, thai in tiiojiveaof both sexes, there are periods which seem mirked by events that exorcise p. contrullinn influence over Iheir niter ox istciiee. Tim hnu and tenor of their lives nro chu.gcd; dill'-renl feelings ire aroused, different cares vex tliout, iiw nnxicties arise, and sources of joy nnd sorrow are open-'il i.-n-..h tin.) Helm t been closed to them. This, in an especial manner. wa the case in the instance, of my friend Obed The singing pcIio jI in the city was an epoch in his life, from which ho could datu a changed existence. Let me here remark, that it very frequently happens, thai inci dents which at first appear so trivial end insignificant at hardly to ba worth our at tention, arc subsequently found to have been the moving causes of the greatest changes in our elnracler atid circumstan ce.'. The life nfObed Parsuns most happr ly illustrates tins cbiervatmn. Among the pupils in hi? singi.ig school was a cherub looking little creature, of the name of Grace, the only daughter of one of the principal deacum ofthe street church. Although possessing n person of almost perfect lovelines.i. her only attraction in the eyes of Obcd was her voice. Il was.indoed, ofthe most clear, soft, and bird-like tone; and from tho moment it first struck the eir of her teacher, he was so enamoured of Us swectnc:S, that ho at once determined In employ much of his tune in its cultna Hon. lie did so. and the hours he devoted to the instruction of Graud, soon became the happiest of his existence. His delight seemed for some timu to be without earthly alloy, and In coniist entirely in trjiuing to the more perfect praise of Ins Maker, a vjicoofsuch peculiar melody. It was a rare nnd singular contrast Ilia! of the misttr and scholar, while engaged in ilieir exercises : he bending Ins long.thin, bony form, and gathering up Ins rambling limb', to get his lace down to hers she wilh her p-.lite figure, and compact and delicate proportions, standing by Ins side, they looked like a willow switch and a grr.pe vine forming ti vegetable alliance. After tho lapse of a few months.a change was ob'crtnd to have taken place in the cl'iimeier of Obed. The self-complacency whicn had heretofore been observable in his every look and motion, particularly while engaged in the performance of his official services, appeared to have given place to an air of frelfulness and un'uappi ness. He would occasionally sing out of tune, and by leading the congregation astray, cause the must fearful dicurd in the exercises. On one occasion, 1 particularly remember, he named ' Kingsbridgo' as the tune wo should sing, and just as the con gregation had commenced industriously nu that, he himself struck up on ' Denu ark.' At length this wandering from his duties became so frequent his manner 6n absent and flighty, and his mistakes so ludicrous, and occasionally so annoying 'hat it was found necessary to suspend him from office. Ho was soon afterward taken ill. nnd nt lnt was confined to his bed, from which he never arose. Itwasnt this period, that my intimacy with Obed Parsons commenced. From Ins peculiar appearance and manner, together with the singular traits of character I had ubsorve.1 in htm, he had early become an object of interest to me. On learning Ins serious indisposition, I called to sec him ; and finding that I could hi of service to Iiiiii. continued my visits. They ended on ly with his life; nnd I have the satlslaction of knowing thai I contributed to soften the last moments of one of the most singular and eccentric, and vet the most harmlesspf human beings. A lev; days before ha died, he confirmed my suspicions, and acknowl edged that his unfortunate and unrecip rocated attachment had been the cou-e of his unliappincss, nnd finally of his death. Ho informed me that I would find the pro gress of his feelings detailed in the latter part of a journal he had kept, and which he de-urcd to leave in my lianus. Tins journal, which I examined nfier his lent Ii, I found to he voluminous, and for the most part filled with memoranda relating to Ins early life. From that portion of it which was written during his residence in New York, nnd more particularly from those entries which have reference tu Ins feelings for Grace , I shall, as they better illus tratc some of tho peculiar features of hi character, make a few extracts. His nmo Hons, it will bo seen, frequently find vent in sacred verse, slightly amended, nt times, in suit his peculiar condition. His psalm book was his vnile-mcrum. and all his ideas of heaven-born inspiration, in the matter o pnelry. wure gathered from its pages. The first passage which I shall present from tuy friend s journal, runs as follows .- 'October 21, 10--. At length my school is established, nud 1 nm, alter a long and weary wardering, fixed, ns I hope, fur life It is a umol comfortable feeling that per inaueul settlement produces. 1 was fearful that there would never be an end of my journeying, nnd that, 'l.ike Noah's weary dove, Tli.il soar'd llie e.iril, ainiinJ, Dal nol a leslin; pl-ire alxni 'I he chceilcfs ualeis lound,' I should travel over the wide world, and never find tho rcsl that is granted unto oth ers. 'October 30, IB . Mcthinks I never heard so sweet n voice as that possessed by Grace , It u n ploasiiro for tne lo leach her lo sing. It cannot he but that to God nil sounds of worslnn arc erinal ; hut it nlwnvs feemed to me, tint 'he voice of childhood raised in prayer, and that the song of praise breathed in the sweet, musi' cal voice and soft.accents of a pure and lovely girl like Grace, must be more accep table lo him than that which is poured forth in the rough and coarse voices of men. ' '.Yovcmber II. 18 I fear my mind is dwelling too much on Grace . And yet it is but natural. I hay; always loved to contemplate tin beautiful, whether of tho animate- or inanimate of Nature's works; ami of a surety. Grace is must lovely. Her name, even, is melody. What saith the Psalmist.? firncu ! 'lis a clurnimj sound ! Harmonious in tho eir, lle.ucn iviili the echo sh ill resound, And nil the earth shall hear.' 'Decembers, 10 . I love her ! Yes! (talis) tho feeling which has made rnt so uncomfortable nf lata t nnd l.it evening, while I wns teaching her the difficult parts of 'Heading,' she smiled so sweetly and kindly upon mo, that I could almost believe that I, even I, homely and lowly ns I nm. might find favor in her sight. O that it miy ba so ! Could she but look into my heart, and see the purity, the intensity, the almost idolatry of my affection, she iniglit forgot my nwkward m inner, my unsightly figure, and my ur.gnceful gait. But this cannot be, and yot I will hope ; Mv soul, wait lliou with pitlcnce For Graec, and Grace nlnne ; On her ilcpeni.'elh all my hopes. And expectation.' Deccm'w 27, 13. I think people be gin to observe trie state of my leelings to ward Grace. It is quite likely ; fur I can not nlways control myelf. And why should I care if all the world know that my affec tions flow oul unlo one who is all loveli ness .' I do not : 'My tongue chill he qjiek Her praises In indite, As is llie p'n of any scribe That u.-eth fast lo write.' Let it pass from mouth to mouth, from tea table to lea table, that Obd Parsons In hid llie folly, if lliey will call it so, to love one far above him, 'in every goo.! and per fect gift.' But as for thee, dear Grace, 'O keep me in thy perfect way, And bid leinplnlion (lee J And let me never, neiei- stray, Krom luppiness and thee.' 'Janwtrt 25, 13 . Tho people laugh at me, nnd ilu youth of our congregation, on whom God has showered blessings of every kind beauty, wealth, and all the comforts of life think it a matter of 6port and laughter that one ns poor, lowly, nnd noblest as 1 am, should posses tho same feelings, tho s tuie tenderness, and suscepti bility, a themselves, i ney jeer nl me, and tell all manner of lies, to mike me ap pear ridiculous. I am n subject of mirth and merriment with them, and not unfre- quently nn object ofscorn and contemptuous treatment. OHeii, too, 'Tors iok by all nm I, As dead and out of min 1 ; And like a shaiieied tp'sel lie, Whose parts can ne'er be joined.' I am sorely tried, and sometimes, I think overmuch. My life, I hope, has not been a sinful one.nnr my thoughts such as should call down such a punishment as tins : '() I. or. I ! I am n it proud of h?art Nor cast a scornful eje ; Nor mv npiiinj ihniijhls employ, In things for me Ion hih ; Willi infant innocence lliou knowsl, 1 h lie myself deme.in'd ; Compose I to quiet like a hah?, That from die bre.Ht is wean'd.' 'Ftbrunry 9, 10. Even Grace turns away from me, and treats nn coldly. The injurious reports which mv revilors have put in circulation, have not been without cllest : 'False witnesses wild for;cd compl lints, Against my peace combined, An-I M my rh irge such iliings they laid, As 1 had ne'er designed. The jnod winch I lo ihem had done, Wilh evil lliey rep lid, And did by malice undeserved, My h irmless life iniade.' February 23. 10. I have spoken to tier, and now all is over with me. .My stis pensc is ended in a nnnner that I ought to have expected. O lint I could exchange the certainty of misery for the hope I once enjoyed, even that hope deferred, which inaketli the heart Mck. Vet whv should I wish that i 'While I conreal'd llio fiettini sore, Mv hones roiisuii.eil uiihoui telief, All day I did wilh anguish roar, l'.ni no co nplaint ud'U.igeJ my grief.' '.Varrh 10. 18. I cannot bear the sight of my fellow creatures. I do not like lo go to oliurclt tiny inure, and my duties as leader of the choir, once my pride nnd delight, have become hateful to me : 'I'm like a pelican become, 'I'll it ibes in drscits mourn, Or liko nn uwl ili.it siis all day, On liinen tree loilorn ; In wavcliings or iuiestless moan, The night by me is spent. As bv ihnsu solitary buds, I lur. lonesome trees lieqtient. '.March 27, 18. My heart is broken, and I shall soon be nl rest in n place where tho enmity of thoso who revile mo cannot penclrale.nnd where Iheir persecutions cannot reach inc. Obed was buried, at his own request, in a church-yard near the outskirts of the city, where llie grass can grow and the sun shine upon his grave. I have erected a neat littlu monument to his memory, on which I caused In bo cut an inscription, which for comprehensive and touching sim nlicitv rrinals, I think, the celebrated one ! of ' .Vy Mither,' in Trinity Church-yard It is as follows : n n r. i o n i t.' HUMILIATING APOLOGV. Facts and estimates, wo hav reason to A young man in Bradford. Massachusetts-,! believe, willsooon be presented i the pub- Irttelv sent a loiter to tho editor ofthe K-' ,,c- ,,0i.n ps V'"" l""'wbiliiy. at an I expense that wnl wurrant the undertaking, i,ex Rannur. enclosing an ndvcrlncnicnt aleeonnneiiMiraie with the inagpt purporting to nine from n voung lady of ' tudc nnd intjortancc ol the object, Bradford, who was anxious to enter inlj the. estate of matrimony. Soma pitiablu feeling towards the young woman induced the letter ; but the sequel must have been liko vinegar tu thrf author of it. lie was ferreted out, and obliged by the friends of the lady, tu milte a public confession, in the following lowly manner. He gives himself a beautiful character: Wlic-iras an unauthorised, falso and ma licious advertisement, purportinor to be sub- scril)id by Hannah Hull, was inserted in the bssex Uanner of In -t week, 1, Nathan icl Holmes, Jun., of Bradford, hereby con fess that I was the author of it, and that I have thereby wronged Miss II tilt most cru elly, and without tho least provocation or reason. I therefore penitently ask her par don and als.i taku this method ot informing llio puunc, mat (here never has been any impropriety of any kind on her part, which could justify satd advertisement, but on rite contrary, thai her conversation and con duel have been at all times correct, virtu ous and inuffonsive, and that in causing said advertisement to be sent to Mr. Farns- worth, through tho post office, in a letter. enclosing two dollars for its insertion, 1 was actuated by a blind infatuation, and a recklets disrig.ml fur principle, honor and hum-inity. I therefore beg leave to express my sorrow for my barbarous insult upon Miss Hull, nnd In solicit her. and Air. Farnswurth, the Kilitor ofthe Il-sex Ban ner, and the public generally to forgive me. NATmismr. IIur.MSs, Jr. Bridfurd. March 9, 1830 DBFIN1TIONS. Monev A fish peculiarly difficult to catch. I'm: Gravi: An ugly hole in the ground which lovers anil poets wish they wero in. but take uncommon pains to keep out of. Modestv A biautilul flower, that flour- shes in secret plac-j. ac.NsmrMTY A quality by which its possessor, m attempting to promote the hapiness uf other people, loses Ins own. A VouNt; Man or I ai.knt An imBer- tinent scoundrel, who thrusts himself for ward; n writer nf execrable poetry ; a ocf sou without modesty; a noisy fellow : n speech-maker. liAwvan A learned gentleman, who rescuse your estate Irum you enemy, and keep5 ji. himself. Mv Dewi An expression used by man and wife at the eomniencinent of n quarrel. v ATCini n A nun employed by the parish lu sleep in the open air. HoNF.srr An excellent joke. Dr.TisT A pers-m who finds work for his own tooth by taking out other peoples. 1- EK 1 lie snauow ot hope- Ruiut. Fi:t.iciTV--Potatoes and Tur nips. Pho-i'kctl's A.vo Imiex Appendages to a literary work ; the former showing what it ought lu b' tiie latter what it is. (jfcvrii.iTV tilting your meat with a sliver fork, though you iiave not paid the bulrher. Take a Fuiend's Anvrcc' An express ion used by a min when he is going to at imprelinent. Unbiased Opinion An opinon, selfish ness of winch is concealed from the world. The Most lTEt.r.iOET Citu.n that ever was seen hvry man s own child. Amusi.no, Our readers will remember that some limi ago a Mrs. Hunt adver tised her riin-i-wiiy husband, with a request that F.ditors throughout the world" wuuld do justice to her ease. Forthwith they opened upon the delinquent like n pack ot hounds in full cry, nml epithet followed epithet u,i lo the twenty firstor second r d'ti in of the original anathema ofthe N.Y. Courier. Toe Northan Banner, republish ing the whole 1st of Editorial curses on Mr. Hunt, for Ins ttngallant conduct, observes "we Avion" something about this business. Mr. Hunt, it is true, left home under Ihe following circumstances; he had been mar ried a few month, lived wilh his better half until the subject of "ways and means" compelled him to "make a shift;" he did so and returned after a few weeks absence to the embraces ofa"'tender-hearted" wife, and fur aught we know is enjoying all the blessings of double felicity. In justice to Mr Hunt, therefore, we publish this note; and send it on after the other, in hope that in turning some short corner it may ove tjk' and stop itscouise.1' lu compliance ihereiurc with the request ofthe B inner, we give it a further shove ahead, hoping tint Mr. Hunt will in future su conduct himself that Airs. Laura Hunt will find it unncci'ssary ever ngain lo advertise for the restoration of her stray dear. TuNNcr. kndeii Tilt: Hudson River, The bill to incorporate the Albany Tunnel Company has become.a law. i he bill pro vides that Hie Tunnel, fur a distance of 300 .-et from J ml east of the pier, shall be twelve feet below the lowest low water mark, os defined by the U. S. survoy ; and that the crown of tho arch shall be eighteen inches below Hie bad of the river. Il will of course pass by a gradual elevat ion, from the place of the greatest depth, to the shore at either termination. The clear innci width of tho Tunnoll will bo about 21 feet, and the height 12 feet. The site is of course not yet decided ; but the gen eral impression seems to be that its entrance, into Alarkcl-street will bo through Maiden lane, which, having been recently widened, is admirably adapted to the purpose. The directors named hi the bill arc Joel B Nott, Stephen Van Rensselaer, jr.. James Stevenson, James Vanderpoel and John Townsend.