a ; u t u t in;.
Fr ill .Vt -t - '" i'u'tx'-;
l( T.K, I "MKI,
Afchnogh fnii turn, .ih jirl.l t'rt
CQt cwW f nj ta riliUi ,
The IX. t ipport'ii g svil i
TLa Iliaattr tuithamlry OTUtn'd,
Nr can lit pro'jdm It nut-jitM
Without the I nf f'i toil,
1 A liffl, In Hi sifilrit ltt
Wia Q tn :4ovtJ to eulUat
The toil which gave him Mrtb,
would tuppoae hi sinful race
Would txA e ttm k durace
l a till lL fniitJ earth. '
ttt many bU and brawny lout
Won't tOop U :t himaelf about
80 nolle an empk)incnt!
la doing, niix-liUl, doing nought,
And doing niAhing which he ought, " , -
la pLccd La wbele enjoyment.
Some dolt , a ttu pid t 1 Hump,
' Have Lad th lipjiioci to thump
their pale against I Cotlrg
- Can construe, powtbl, ffd' f
And therefor think tbematUe jreat sage.
Quite prodigies of eno le tig.
let being gtnllrmen ftmde, - -The
will nut touch an sx or pde,
But useful Lbcr shunning, . '
. The lounp about in buy band,
Through tippler shop and tavern atAnda,
like twttlcnakct a tunning .
And tome th learn'd prufnaiona crowd,
l Who ihallow pate are not allow'd
To take in Uo ideui
Their feeble wiu for yean the taik,
Zrt pride will suffer them to ak ' .
What nature's fix'd decree i.'
A3 theac, a poor misUken race,
Think husbandry a diigrace
.1"' Though Washington tticxight not
And hand which empire' rod could wield,
Bit been employed to till the field,
Aad bleta'd their happ lot.
1 KoW the our lay are not detijru'd
Tt andmalue men of mind,
. -Mwrfroiti of intellect 1 -
The leart'd professions re would fill
With wen of science, aenae and akil),
' Moat worth high respect.
StiuV these prwfrasiona, tie allow'd.
Art aaxlly 'cuiuber'd with a crowd
A nice but needy train,
. OUijr'd to tax their brajni. with doubl
- A comtfcjn farmei'a toil and trouble, .
r.i A tf eUbood to fai'iuIT -J
- - Merchant are uaeful In thehlac,
t But If society enibracet
Too many wf the cut,
A tur u naa' to trouble bom.
Straight thro the amall end of the born,
Some must be quees'd at Ust.
.HeaderA!don,t pretend to mrL
But that jwur emineney may
Be blctt with part uncommon j
A better head and heart, perhapa,
a Than commonly aiitc Adam'd hipae,
, . Are twn'd by man or woman.
It doe not follow thence, however,
Tour hand, to delicate muat never
Perform Uboriou work 1"
That you ahould loiter life away.
And vegetate from day to da,
, . A buy aa t Turk.
Tou are, perhapa by mother wit,
Aa well aa education, fit
Some famoua part to act " '
But h ia potable there ma
Be Other great men in your da.
As good a you, in fact.
And if you've reason to suspect ,
The highest toils of intellect ,
' Arc not for ou decreed (
Tour hands, in useful labor plied,
. llay, with God's blessing, still provide
""""""Tor every Twfrneed.-
-Thea iwinif the ase ph -tb)aJav-
Or work at that 'inechahic 'trade ?;v"
" hlcli'auTtibur gemubtT
Become a tinker, rather than
. A mischievous or idle man, w
. A nuisance or a jert. T-
And shun tltoae imps, with pride elate,
Vho cannot atoop to cultivate ..... ,
The life auataining soil, , ,". ' '.. . -.
And contravening God' commands,
Will fiotVmpIov their heads nor hand
In any useful toil 7 ' ' .
Revolutionary Anecdote. -vk the
- thundering prbclaixiatibhirnade its Bp
; wearaoet the subject vra rntntioned
s in' PhiladelqhHy a"mernheir ;if Goii
gresa who wa present, turcing to Miss
Livingston, aVid, " VHV miss, , ate
; yoa nt grtatlv terrified at the roaring
cf the British Hon f" "tot at all, air,
ivr I have learned from natural histo
fft that' that -beast roars loudest xvAen
most frightened" '
n iri'i ( 1 ) i
j nr. a 1 m
"li ! !i 1 iU 1 1 1 '
A H I hot I Ji. ',( k
III U..1 I.' .1 I. 1
A ductor, a itKoclmittr, and a
printer, are thru as prmiMrnt escn
tula in the etuUishment cf a village
of the Crit class, at 1 'squire, ft tavern,
aod blacksmith, an to cat of the
fourth or fifth. The printer in the
primitive times of our country wa m
ually left out ) but riper age and the
general diffusion of lif,ht, brought him
gradually, into the tervice, ind incrca
ltd. hit character and .estimation so
muih, that he has at Wait bcome"of
aa viul xonsrqutuce ai either of the
others, If time allowed of comments
of this tort, I might be led to aay that
I view this symptom of the geniui of
our countrymen aa trail of great and
unquestionable promise ia a political
aad moral, point of view Iiut with
these things I have nothiog to do, and
therefore leave the subject as I found it.
In respectable village, which was
growing into notice, and which was
located sot many miles from the Sus.
quchanna', some veara sgn, the inhabi
tants, being stricken with the prevalent
sentiment, erected press, and procur
ed frcm the city 1 genuine graduate of
the type, to lake charge of the con
cern. This was the first introduction
our hero, Will Sutton, had to the coon
try. He waa young, and withal an
honest and ingenious youth, of a mild
and gentle temper, and but little skill
cd in the intrigue and deception so cur
rent in the world, and which his hasty
transit from the shackles of appren
ticeship to the post ri publisher and
an editor, had allowed him no time to
shake hands.. Flattered by the blaze
of what looked like the openiog of a
splendid prospect, he, soon after he en
tered on his new duties, relieved the
original proprietors of their burden,
and assumed the responsibility cf the
concern himself. - .
To become popular, in other words
to please every one, is, perhaps, the
first aim and the freshest hope of eve
ry inexperienced and virtuous mind.
It was so beautiful in theory, and the
read appears at first so plain and easy,
that he never dreams of difficulty in
succeeding in the practice. -Will de
termined therefore to take every body's
1 .l I ' 1 1 ' 1
aavice, ana, wnerever aavicc cmnea,
to choose the medium between the two
lie commenced his paper by giving
the greatest variety possible, and pro!
fering the most liberal terms, a much
as to say, pay me when and how you
can 1 people were pleased with the first
numbers, and many' good folks took
him at his word, and sent 10 their
names. lie set this down aa ample
promise of future auccets, and built
abundant hrpes upon it: but sundry
printed, written and verbal lampoons
soon roused him from his dreaming
one of his brother printers not far dis
tant. had lost a subscriber or two
through his agency, and, as his body
waa out of reach, his equitable neigl
bor contented himself with a desperatt
attempt to slip the noose round his cha
ra'cter, and hang it up to infamy.
This was the first move that honest
Will saw through, which staggered his
faith and weakened ma credulity.
He rubbed his eyea and looked at it
a moment, then concluded sagely, if I
offend but this fellow, whose motives
are broad and palpable, and who can
not deceive others, I may still accom
plish my aim t I'll set him clown as a
cypher. , I'll still be popular. Two or
to hum upon ms ear top much of this
too'muCrftif ihatand norenoughirf
another description of matter 1 he lis
tcced he waa perplexed it was the
medium he had been pursuing; how
should he now act ? He at. last made
up hia mind : wholly excladrd the de
scription of matter that had the fewest
advocates, ana increased me quantum
of other kinds 1 a dozen or two were
still left complainants, and aabe.could
do nothing ith them he &e t thtm down
as cyphers with the printer 1 with these
Next , came tn-one of hia worthy
neighbors, with a lampoon in his hand
for an- enem of hw, and politely ref
quested ita insertion. Sutton saw a
dangerous predicament ataring htm in
the face. If he published it j he ahould
make a powerful man and a host of
connexions his enemies he reasoned
the matter over with himself, and con-
cluded'to refuse it an insertion. " The
autl-rlfcame cutretuj j lc st.J lis
frirnJ turned their laces aii.?t the
printrr, and poor Will was s.rj com
pelled to add at leant a hnlf a dozen
r ) f l.trs to his slriady lengthened raw.
lirl-n this circumstance had becr t t
1 1 n e 1 t
t t on nit mtmotji a iioca. ci uih
flew across the village, and the rpiniooe
f the people became divided tn the
question, whether they were wild ducks
or wild geese Sutton published the
fact, and gave his opiaioo that they
were ducks the geese party called him
a fool, a catch peony, straggler, and
a puppy 1 ia almost despair heJded a
dozen aid a half cypher 10 the account
he.was keeping. Iiut when he looked
at tiut afewnfr eveo itow,-it bore a
small proportion taTihe populaiiori 6f
the country: and be concluded that he
would at least eventually please ma
jority of the people if he could not sue
ceed with all.
Even in this, however, be was unfor
tunately disappointed f, election timet
Came 00 1 there were two candidates
for governor, and Sutton was put com
nletety at his wits end. He knew nei
ther f the candidates to the matter
of their politics, as they were both
represented to be plain, honest, ster
ling patriots, he could not conjure up
an objection, and umh parties deman
ded his exclusive assistance. What
was to be doner lie stood neutral
little while, until he found himself ra
pidly going out of favor with both par
ties. The crisis demanded a change
of policy. He accordingly made a
bold push, and sided with the strongest
party, consequently he broke with all
the others, made a few warm friends,
and very many bitter enemies. Will
saw now the blighting ef all his pros
pects 1 he did nrt change his resolution
however, but confined his hopes to the
pleasing of the party whose cause he
espoused. Surely, he thought, as he
sighed over thete vicissitudes, I shall
keep these for whom 1 have made this
great sacrifice, in my interests, and en
sure thrir good will.
But the time now drew nigh, when,
to please his creditors, it was necessa
ry to collect all the money due from
his customers. He owed for paper,
and ink, and rent, and types, and press j
and these must be paid for. 1 he eel
lector was rigged off, snd sent on th
round ; two weeks brought him back
with about ten per cent on his accounts
and with the news that Messrs. A. IS
and C,cc. including a hundred or two
names, wished their papers stopped i
thryw ere ro be iiunric & in thTs way . '
( Alas' said Will, as he sat down
in his office door, in utter desponden
cy, " is this the end of all my care, and
mortification. In striving to please al
I have offended all." Ilut honest Wil
Sut ton's is not t solitary- ease . Th i
brief chapter of a printer's trials wi
be recognized at this day by some o
the craft, though Dill is under the mar
ble, and his ffice turned into a huck
ster shop. "So say (we) all."
From the London New Monthly Magazine,
Modem art q ATateh-mak'ng.
Being one of those entiabte young
men who have "every qualification for
making the marriage state happy," I was
eagerly seized on as a proper victim of the
s? st em -tic conspiracy of mothers to get
oft their daughters ; and I soon got a pret
ty near insight into the whole afijir. Ve
ry few houses indeed are opened to a ret
ular ball, or even to an early dance,' in
which there is not a daughter or a niece
to be disposed of. The money lavished
on gaudy decorations, snups. wild fowls,
ices and Champaign, is therefore merely
put out at usance to be returned in a good
settlement; insomuch, that. the more ap
parently wanton the profusion, the closer
may be deemed the calculation ; seeming
hosDitslirr wrrir tKthinnt-btit
. vn inese crcas'oiis every uuuy is
"i ''torwmt WrPose"tldrdsTlfaf6nets,&c
for their titles ; , dragoons fof their regi
mentals x frightful old women , in blue
gowns andlilver tissue lurbaBSj fonhltr
sons snd heirs handsome married ws
men to draw the men ; ugly girls as foils,
and pretty girls because the oau cannwt
ro on without them. Some are invited
to make tip a card-table for the rich dowa
ger mother of an bair at law ; some be
cause they have an air of fashion, or write
A Jbanv ' on their eard. -Ever 1 hing in
short is measured, to the minutest par
event which js the mam-spring of the
whole. . . ', .
Although it Is a part of good policy in
ba w k in rr'rrttwa to f!v he t t irl-fiener-
ally at all young fellows or old fellows of
decent fortune yet she has, for the most
part, some individual, in vjew,'who is
more' particularly the object in pursuit j.
and it is truly astonishing how uniformly
that favored individual hnris himself, in
pite of himself, in contact, with the
young lady" who has him ia chase-r
Tsll, tl!n,r!e firlt sre rr.y airman I yet
fr two rtionih 1 w MgMIr riun'td ij
such a sptttre, who Mud m to sk ler
ia d.nr a kv M raeeiln tn ee In sn sr-
I. heur of the debits' by tUritiitii herttlt
inlduouklr at tn aide, and tngajing ra
in a Mtie tf Innocent iiuttioris at the
first breparstc-rv icrspe ol tte tiollns.
Somehow or ether 1 wss slwsrs obliged,
too. to bind her down to sut per, and con
sequent! to lit beside ber at the table,
From this persecution I fertunsttl im
ped by a tut V fyufityur, which seemed
to bint thst I ws cngssea to s gin in tnc
country, hoi estate join ours 1 and lh
hxt evening, I hid the rmppintst to tea
the atstcly gny besr down on another
prise. - .. ' '
, It Is a curious lut a rnaUncboly sight
foUlc7diheT Ionzf6s of otsrdresied
girls, mmy ol thtn, 1 nope, unconscious
of the purpose for nhirh lhy ire'Thbi
launched an society with theit fidgetty
anxious mothers, settling from time to
lima their hair and dress, nodding disap
probation, er smiling encouragement (as
the puppet contradicts or favors the pur
pose in hsnd by her csrriage and demean
or) anil having no eyes, nor eirt, but far
the one object of painful solicitude. Still
more melancholy is it it witness the list
struggles of an unfortunate ubaniunataf
whose tenth season is pssing in vsin, ith
u nobody coming to marry her, nobody
coming to woo 00-00 !" ( I hope the rea
der can whittle the tune for that Uil de
sponding monosyllable, while eich cause
less giggle, intended to dispUy at dimple,
bears evidence of another acrident in the
" hnmsn fre divine," which 1 forbear to
name ; and a profusion of finery eclipses
chsrms, that is no longer prudent to ex
pose to the broad glare of lamps and wax
When a gudgeon ), observed to rise
freely to the b.iit, he is asked to dinner.
and engaged 111 ndiog parties in th morn
ing. A luncheon alio regularly trt out
as a rallying point for young men whoe
appeties sre often more ductile than their
pasuons. Hearts arc thus ensnared
through the medium of cold tongue and
bread and butter, and a aure love notion
is Madeira and soda water. W hen all
else fails, the good old lady herself hints
very plainly her restonable expectations,
and strives hard to carry an hesitating
swain by hire faced inuendo.
K fasliionable lounging house in London.
NEW-TOKX, OCT. 9.
On Mondav last, a huge rabble of
the proanum vulgut, consisting of ai
least one hundred and fifty persons of
all -ages, and as many colors at there
msy be from the deep jet to the trans
parent olive, "tame pushing along thro
the streets to the police office, con-!
ducting a poor young irisiiman, who
was charged by the clerk of one of the
markets with stealing a string of black
fish, which Pat "then and there" held
in his hand. As he ascended the
stand in front of thejjar, he vitt inter
rogated substantially as follows :
Magittrate. What is your name ?
Answer. Patrick O'KaiTcrtv, yeur
Af. Ho w long have you beeji in this
city, and where did you come from I
A. I have been here five days, and
came from Donegal, by way of Nova
M. And why did you steal the fish?
A. I did'nt stale it.
M, Explain the circumstances then
by which you became possessed of the
Ans. "The fish, your honor! Why
ai to the matter 01 that, I was doon
this morning upon the wharf, and I
saw a man come upon the wharf, and
take a little net and then he opened
a little bit of a trap door; and he put
dowa his net into a note little coffin,
(a car) and caught a fine mess of fih.
And is that kind of fishing roa in this
country, said I to the man, and he told
a tine mess 01 black hsh would be very
d upon an empty stbmach and so
1 toor homd of x: (the-net) "and when
I put it down into the little coffin, T
caught all these fine fishyour honor.'?
poor fellow wept piteously up-
on being told that he had committed
a crime j ana it was evident to tnc
magistrate, that he had Been the" ob
ect of sport bv aome wag, and was ut
terly unconscious of having commuted
any felony ia taking the fish, but only
a -tree pass irr using theiiefc Ite wa?
therefore dismissed with a suitable
monition promising very faithfully
never to fish in the little, coffins atraia.
'''s-:-'..ife.':.;... Jev-rik meruun.
sssstcr BEKC'iir ijOVBsr
Being in love, like being in debt, is
to be in a stat? of apprehension.
From the first development in our
hearts of that sensation which informs
us, that an objection is not indifferent
to ua4tV the inoment of ce'rainty there
is 4 perpetual, initatien that maltes
that rr.jy U ntjlej tie fttcr tf t! .
paisioo, whitli, as medical men wtu'i
say, takes a Variety of character f.,
the slower kind of temperate thrr.:t
a I I . m
10 111c iniense paroxisms tl UtLiC;
ones, the nighpirited tr.ao(utr!1
in eonititutioa aud full of ardour,
gtoerally find love 1 tropical affectioa,
while the lover if thin diluted blcbj
will be scarcely sensible of th imidU
ous advances cf his disorder Vi
lome, being in love is merely a matter
of calculation and contracts with eth
en, it is a register cf slgha and tnelai.
tholy, of romantic seotationi aad im
practicable expectations. Part af the
anxieties cf tr ie Important period ia'
human existence, arise out tl the cn-
veottonat farms of society, . The state
f trattrre knows nothing but pbytiul
i . e . a ... . V
1 rem reticrmcni. nccoruingiy, it
most whimsical things have prevailed
in lote afiairi, invented, perhaps, to
eaon -the approaches ol the lover
with variety. One man advances, ia
certain, that love expires with the first
kiss t he therefore prudently a re ids
saluting his mistress with his hps fof
a dorcn years. A second confounds
the means with the end, imagines the
state of being in love is the happiest,
and looks upon what the lover of pas.
lion hails as the summit of his wiLi
the potsessioo of hii mistress, as the
first step of lovefs decline. Another if
so fastidious in his views, and posses
t r t
ses so mucn 01 wnat pnrenoiotuta
ricranium, that being in love, with,
him, (and oftentimes bending at a
shrine at which no mortal being but
himself would feel inclined to bow the
knee,) is an act of complete devotion.'
Thu, much of love depends upon imf
agination, rather than any thing posi
tive j for there are instances af being
inlcvc with an imaginary object, as,ia,
some singular constituted disposition
witn a statue, like the fansial girl wbo
fell in love with the Apollo fJclvidere,
The epoch of being in love, not
withstanding all, is the most agreeable
in the whole course of life. The sou)
has then no craving to gratify xV
tence is at its highest premium, for'
it is then we art farthest from iedif,
ference. He who i in love cherishes
life, but enjoys it the better for little
drawbacks in other affairs, which only
heighten love'a relish when we return;
itrltrJi radbetten ind rpleasanterr
thiog thsn money-getting or mmti'PiL
or sullen studyVnMaddecin f awbi. -tion,
br a thousand gasping desires fhar
engross us wholly without our feeling
satisfaction in tneir pursuit. 4 nets,
are solitary objects) being in love it
participating with another, and there
fore it is a more social pleasure. Til
conduct is an agreeable characteristic
it increases the attraction, and cob
fera a hallowed charm upon the pas
sion. Being io love is a restraint up
on evil feelings a situation favoraUe
to virtue. The love of women is a
corrective of our perverse nature', and,
while its season lasts, alwaya mcadf
the heart. Let an unbiassed and dis
criminating centenaire answer,; what
part of life he could look back upon'
with the most kindlv feclinirs t what
portion of his departed yeara he most
cherishes, in his remembrance, and he ;
would doubtless . answer, the time f
when he was in love. The memory
of that delicious season, its, little ad
ventures, its hopes, fears, and enjoy
menu, always come over us with 1
rush ef pleasing warmth,' a sunbeam
piercing the cloud of departed time, .
and irradiating for moment our tot
tering steps and grey hairs. Being '
In -4ove-minrlea - try wfthr-the-better
Knng'"r-ttteji neepa-Deaoiiitst iorv
pleasing dreams, elevatea theepirits,:.
and exalts our views. It tern pen our
harsher dispositions with the gentle:
nesa of bean4cy7andTObdm?tmrproulr:-
est pretensions, to the government 01
tears and caresses, tf mildness and
persuasion. He who has never been
in love is si miserable blockhead, who
is ignorant of the highest ioV this dis
tempered life possesses for mortals.'
Hejng it lote is, in fact, a.&ort of m''.
lehnium far above all life's other gooo.
I would desire no better statetban that
of being in love for thousand years 1
and , -94 -Qin wi shed he ha d ,,a4nOU!j,,.
from EnHand Nova Scotia, and eve
ry iach'of thewapalatethat he -mh
fully enjoy Johr Dory, I would dc
maud the temDerament of vouth, fro
seventeen to twenty-five, for the abeve;
space of time, and all its ardent sus
ceptibility, to heichtea my loos seo '
Qf innocence and" happiness - r .
t London fafcr