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1 lira SAwktag Uttm. it r. com. Bird of th wild and woodrous eong, 1 heat thy rich and varied voice. Swelling the greenwood depths among. Till hill and vale the alule rejoice! SpeU-Umud, entranced in rapture" a chain, 1 list to that inspiring strain! I thread the foret'a tangled mass Tbs thousand choristers to ee, Who tningied thua their voices raie, la that Udif tou minstrels)'; I search ta vain each pause between The choral band in still uaeen! Tis but the n.uic of a dream An airy song that mocks the ear But hark againJ tLe rifle scream, it roae and fell distinct and cleat! And 1M in yonder hawthorn bush. The ted bird, robin, and the thrush! Lost in amaze 1 look around, Nor thrush, nor eagle there behold But aUll that rich aerial sound. Like hoi ne forgotten song of old. That o'er the heart has held control, Falla sweetly on the ravished sool! Ani yet the wool are vocal still The au is musical w ith song 0 O'er the near stream above the hill The leering notes are borne along , ' But whence that gush of rare delight And what art thou, or bird or sprite? PercVd on yon maple's topmost bough. "With glancing w uigs and restless feet, Bird of untiring throat art thou Sole songster in thi couoert sweet! So perfect, foil, aod rich each part. It mocks the bitfiest reach of art! Once more, once more, that thrilling strain! Ill-omened owl, be mute, be mute! Thy native note I hear tguin. More sweet than harp or lover's Into; Compared w ith thy impassioned tale, How cold, how tame, the nightingalef Alas! capricious in thy power The "wood bote wild-' again is fled The ralmic ntlr the changeful hour, And all She stiil ot eons" is dead' Bat no to ererr borrow 'a you, . He lends a aweetnea all las own! On glittering w mg, erect and bright, iih arrowy speed he darts aloft. As tho his soul had ta'eu its tight. In that last ntrain to nd and soft. And he would call it tack to life. To mingle in the mimic strife! . And ever to each fitful lay His frame in restless motion w bed,. As tho' he would, iudeed essay To act the ecstasy he feels Aa though hi ery feet kept time To thai loiinitable cnune! - And ever, as the tuine moon Climbs with full orb the trees above He mngs his most enchanting tune, While echo wakes through all the grove: His deseant sonthes, in care's despite, The weary watches of the night; The sleeper from Lis couch starts tip To listen to that lay forlorn And he who qusfiVthe midnight cup Looks out to see the purpling morn ! O! ever in the merry pnn j, Sweet mimic, let ne hear thee sing! fraa she BMarr mm C A collection of tsliort exuacu relating to Pepys liimself, and to some of the customs of the period, will be iound to repay pen Ml. "8 May 1661. To day I received a let ter from my unc le, to beg an old fiddle for me. for Perkin the niiiler, whose mill the wind haih lately broke down, and now h liaih nothing to live by, but fiddling, and be must needs have it against Whitsuntide, to play to the country girles; but it vexed me to see how my uncle writes to me, as if be were not able to buy him one. But 1 in tend to-morrow to send him one. "ii Aug. 1661. To Baldwick Baldock.. There lay and had a good aupper by my self. Tbe landlady being a pretty woman, but I d irt not take notice of her, her hus band being there. "7 Aug. lGtil, At Hatfield, wa baited and walked into the great house through all the courts; and I would sin have stolen a pretty dog that !U lowed, rue, but I could not, which troubled me. "18 Feb. 1660-1. In the afternoon my wife and 1, and Mrs. Martha my Valen une, to the Exchange, and there upon a payre of embroydered and six payre of plain white gloves I laid out 40s. upon her. 24 Feb. 1660 1. My Valentine had her fine giove3 on at church that 1 did give her. 1 June 1661. To Eediifte calling at the half-way-house, and there coming into a room where there was infinite of new cakes placed that are made against Whitsuntide. "3 July 1661. This day, my Lady Bat ten and my wife were at the burial of a daughter of Sir John Lawson's, and had rings for themselves and their husbands." The references to dress are extremely nu merous. The description of the footboy, equipped with a sword to outdo the two Sir , Williams, and the punishment which he in flicts on his man Will for walking with his cloak flung over his shoulder, are related iu his best manner, 22 November 1660. My wife and 1 walked to the old Exchange, and there she bought her a white whisk and put it on, and I a pair of gloves. -11 May 16G1. To Gray's Inn, and there to a barber's, whew 1 was trimmed, and had my haire cutt, in which I am late ly become a litxle curious, finding that the length of it do become me very much. 13 October 1661. Thlsday lefiofrUlf akirts, and put on a waittecoate, and my false taby waistecoate with gold lace. -23 March 1662 (Lord. Day). This morning was brought me my boye'a fine livery, which is very handsome, and I do think to keep the Mack and gold lace upon gray, being the colour of my arms for ever. 4 May 1662. 1 walked with my wife to my brother Tom's; our boy waiting on us with his sword, which th'u day be begins to wear, to outdo Sir W. Pen's boy, who this day, ehd Sir. W. BStTeTTSToO begin to wear ue lirerjj; but 1 do take mine to be . the neatest of them all. "19 May 1662. Up, and pat my riding. . cloth skirt and a camelott coat new, which pleases me well enough. - 8 Jane 1662 (Lord's Pay). Home and observe my man Will to walk with his cloak Hung over his shouider, which wheth er it was that he might not be seen to walk along with tbe footboy I know not, but I was vexed at it : and coming home, and af ter prayers, I did tfk him where he learned that immodest garD; and lie answered me, that it was not immodest, or ' some such ' alight answer, at which I did give him to boxes on the ears, which I never did be fore." . - Mr. 1 epys, tus own lather (who was a . tailor by trade), his brother Tom, and his . sister Pall, are occasionally alluded to in Lis quaintest style. On one occasion, at least. La thought he had reason to be a lit tle jealous of his wife: "30 Aug. 1661. My wife and I to Drury Lane to the French comedy, which was so ill done, and the scenes and company and everything else so nasty and out of order and poor, that I was sick all the while in my mind to be there. Hare my wife met with a son of my Lord Somerset!, 'whom aha knew in Franca, a pretty gentleman, ( bat I showed him no great countenance, to . avoid lurther acquaintance. I hat done, there being nothing pleasant but the foolery of the farce, we went home. 2 5ent. 1661. My wife tU. me that she'met nt Change with ftij youmr, ladies of the Wardrobe, and Uwre lifiprd thctu to boy thuiK. and al.-j with Mr. botnciartt. ho did give bet a bractlelann nngs.wim b did a little trouble ine, Ihouch knowthcie Ls no hurt yet in it, but only for feu of fur ther acquaintance. bept. lbOl. lo my uncle rctnicr to dinner, ia the way meeting a French footman with feather, who was in quest of my wife, and fpoke with her privately, but I could no ell what it w as only my wih? promised to go to some place to-morrow morning, which do trouble my mind how to know whither it was. 4'13 Sept. 1661. Up early and begun our march; the way about Pluckridge very bad, and my wife, in the very last dirty place of all got a fall but no hurt, though some dirt. At last she begun, poor wretch, to be tired, and I to be angry at it, but 1 was to blame; for she is very good com panion as long as she is well. "21 May 1661. The Comptroller and 1 landed with our barge at the Temple, and from thence I went to my father's, and there did give order about some clothes to be made. 27 March 1661. My brother Tom comes to me, ami 1 looked over my old clothes, and did give him-' a suit of black stun clothe, and a hat and some shoes. 14 May 1662. To my brother, and finding him in a lie about thtt lining of my new morning gowue, saying that it was the same with the outside, I was very angry with him and parted so. 2 Januaiy 1660-1. Home to dinner, where 1 found Pall (my aiste)) as come; but 1 do not la her sit dowif at table with me, which 1 do at first that ala) may not ex; nect it hereafter from M ' 7 " " -23 'JulvlGOi. TrooWeJ to hear how ... . proud and idle Pall is grown that 1 am re solved not to keen her. . . . . - . .. here he describes his "at homes, he indulges occasionally in some of his quaint est turns; those turns of expression which it h known Sir Walter Scott delighted to re- neat. -11 A US', toou. At ruKiu goou sport. havimr the girl and boy to comb my head. 26 November lt00. jHy!auier come and dined with me, who seems to take much pleasure to have a son ho is neat in his house. 1 heard that Lady Batten naa given my wife a viait, (the first that ever she maite her,) w hich pleased me exceea inelv. "1 December loou. this morning od- - i l -I A nerving some things to oe ism up iioi as they should be by icy girl, 1 took a broom and basted her til she cried extremely, which made me vex-ul: but before 1 went out 1 left her appeaaid. "12 Dec. 1660. Homo and to bed, read- ine invself asleep, while the wench sat mendincr my breeches by my bedside. "18 January 166C-1. At home found all well, but the monkey loose, which did an- ger me, aud so I did strike her till she was almost dead, that they might make her fast aain, which did still trouble me more. "29 May 1661. Being come home, I to Ubed, and gave my Creeches to be dried by mMmi ,. v.- Uvisdom, beyond: the 'mere facility of ex- i S long as he get a thing.on credit, hM predion and iuxlapositiori of i.iiWAonic I 1 -.1 - V - l - A. I.. .AA I I . . . . 1 I never tlnnks it near. r. uuiiiCT u u f, uun. . J l.u-i. t-yn sniius on Uio pr"ti';i- for tun; the dearest winc the turliwt f. ,jf. tailvray -Jiov?!ijip, ho siid, ih; -. I y the inoet j ivi'iule atruwijcrnf"; suoi'g cnI hprs, the moat exotic 1'umie.s vciy- . . . . II . I: -a. tbin Uiat s expensive aniaeiiciuuB U.at he is not called upon to give ttmiy money for it. The world pays and he en- joys himself. ' His cab i found bun free ol ,.lhe Scotchman, scratching himself in the expanse, and by some charm he, has a 2(X) morning, may dpln Lordo'n that very af- .-ou.ltuiS!i, ocidlJiiiig liiiDll iu tho iui.l of his iiuNintain wp, way, that veiy afie'. noon, dine in fall Mall. J ne ia a nne I r-t e..i- .i i i i. r pictorial iceiuig i; tins joko wnicii gi an immense value. Had he- imely said, u:nea horw sent to hun without paying a hernoon." what a coor ioke it would have been! One of iimb i most imnginativn touches of humor1' is where deploring .that, being no longer ,t clerk he has no gratis pens and paper. I The comparison of his banishment from the plenty of the India, house with that of Adam from paradise, the ludicrou3 assimilation of ideas connected with Adam and lie apple-stall "in Mesopo tamia," are so Wonderfully represented, l- i . r !..-... now oi Buy wiun-iom iv the delicate manner in Cl. fire agtiinst to-mono w. "H June 1662. After some merry dis course in the kitchen with my wife and maids, 3 I now-a-4lays often do, (I U'ing well pleased with both my maids) to bed ""31 May 1662. Had Sarah to comb my head clean, which I Iound bo foul will: now dering and other troubles, that 1 am refolv- ed to try how I can keep my head dry with out powder; and 1 did also in a sudden fit cut oft all my beard, which 1 had been a reat while brinimc up, only that I may with my pumice-stone do rr j whole facw as do my c hin, and so"evi wii -le ecnnv for it. The rent of his house mteveral quarters c5; lha furniture is of the very best, but not a stick or a stitch of i; has.bccn settled for, and the very sheets he lccps in might be taken frorH."under him by Ins weslierwoman, tor ierru.uo enema v. debt. These thoughts, however, do not trouble his happiness. He trusts, for every. thing, to bis appearance. , lie Knows weu ii.nii7h that man with a shabby eiterior never gets credit for anything in this world. He has a good coat, and on the back of it orders as many clothes as he likes. He has only to ask for hats, boots, walking-sticks, pistols, dressin; cases, and they are ait tett at his "residence," exactly as if he had paid for every one of them. No questions are asked not a soul is in a hurry, for "any one can aee he is a perfect gentleman." He flourishes a cheque-book, though his dralis would not be liquidated at any other tank but Aldgate Pump. The day of reckoning, however, sooner or Ister, comes. Then it is that the" wonderful impudence, the real genius, ot tnt) ojouei ueutur uursis uji in all its greatness. It is not convenient ioi hint to pay, just at present, it wouu oe ruination to sell out when funds are so low. He wonders at Mr. Smiths impatience (Stniih is his butcher) tbe bill can barely have been owing two- ysara-but he will cell end .Settle next weft; Some he threat en to expose; the - impertinence of others be will certainly report ID all his mends; aril he silences the noisieH with a piece ol stamped paper, on which his name is in scribed, as the representati ve of hundreds of pounds. But the bubble gets larger and lar ger, 611 it bursts. Then the Model Debtor tumbles from his high istate if 'ever he had any and from "eligible mansion he falls to a 'desirable lodging," ex a few ahil- lirjgs per week. He likes the Surrey side of the Thames best. His life is now a constant game of hide- and-seek. He is never "at home, ewe- cifclly to top-boots and JenwaUin noses, that bring letters and wait in (be passage, lie grows nervous. Every knock at the door throws him back, and he rings the bell vio lently two or three times, wlispers to the servant through the door, turns ihe key, and crouches down with his ear at the key hole. He look out at the window be fore he ven tures in the ttreet. He only walks when he cannot aft'ord to pay for a cab. Omni buses are dangerous; it is not so e a.iy to avoid creditors inside. He selects the drea riest thoroughfares, and never penetrates in to a culdi-sac, or approaches within a mile of Chancery Lane. His impudence, how. ever, does not aesen nun. lie never recol lects ocy bill whutevci, and if stopt and questioned about bin name, he threatens in tni grandYst manner to call for the police. When pressed lorracmey lie is sure th.s ac- count was paid long ago, aud that he has a tin; iccoipt somewhere at home. lie is most fruitful in excuses, and lavish in pioiuises. flie ' av.uK. t. m. nap. It if a gt i:fwlh'litf''t-diiMifiilo My to mhoJioi, "Will you havi; the goudiicss." ami, "I thank you." I do not like to see prim, artificial children; there are lew things I dislike so much as a miniature beaux, or belle. But the habit of good manners by no means implies affectation, or restraint. It is quite as easy to say, "Please give me a niece of pie," as to say; "I want a pitxe ol pie of this? -1 dare'nt say anything. enlnrinf. yrMerdiv to hint I wished she d give up can t f C. . l . A. I..A.A.J IU'' (in llfr utOCCI, i:4J, ra iimniiiui tu denounce nw ! Je i capable of it! "AJanh. 2th. ulrs. T. went out eily this morning, thinking me asleep. ; " "March l&h. A per last entry. ! "3arcA l4fA. As per last entry. Mnrrh 15fA. Followed Mrs. T. this morning, (lltrt the writing j to tremu lous, that it can hardly bt deciphered. She has enlisted in regiment of female sol diers! They call them Let esuvttnne. cieamre was perfectly harmless it UTeTitV all further pietaution, and e iiia j, cnKd gieatly wh no, 'm die effects of a toll clioiii .. a .l- ,e likewise be the reason whv. sreni- Cuvier, old animal of the sarh .ar iose their iratellience in tii ..J" Up..ii.: MU 11 V.Ai "uj5 wan a semi-oprijf. posnion, assisting the mou'on of its ti. extremities dj pressing the knu pie. , ill The idea that constant politeness would They all wear browsers very tight in waist render social life too stiff and restrained, anj boots. They have guns, apparently springs from a false estimate of politeness. tenuine. Mrs. T. appears to be a sergeant True politeness is perfoct rase arid freedom. uf something of that kind. 1 saw them ex. It simply consists in treating others just as ercise. remaining at a distance in greatcoat vnu lov to be treated yourself. A person a norter's. It is very dreadful! What am that we scarcely surpass it, while which any irrevenhce is avoided, has made even strict psotvj enioy its humor without misgivings, it vould bava made oyaney Smith roll with delight. Since his name has again beeiv mentioned, let us notice Lamb's anticipation of the famous joke which Sydney Sniih made to the Bishop of iSew Zealand, , h respect to the civiliues he would receive rom his parishioners, who would offer him k ncheon, adding, "there is cold clergyman o: the sideboard." Lamb diwuadinz Mane ire from eoing to China, adds, "soma wit', they re cannibals, and ihfTi conceive' a--Tartat fellow eating my friend, and 'addigjr the cool malignity of mustard and vtne?ar! 1 is ter ribla to be vcttjjted out at Jirepence the pound. ISrUm ijuarurly. ,DuriDlflIe'wPthtrlmai"at Par'us Francont oflafediaeui an engagement on condition thai they were good rideis, which Mr. Catlin assurwi hun they were. "As the best proof, howyer; he proposed to bang out a horse, and let one of them try and show what he ccfld do. This we agreed to a i .t 1 P at once; and haf ng toid trie Indians neiore we started that iis should make no anange ment for them iVre unless they were pleas ed with it and ucferred it, they had decided, on entering the Urounds, that the exercises would be too aeiperate and laligutng to them, and destructive to their clothes, and therefore not ta engage with him. How. ever, the horse Las led into the area, and placed upon tli .track fer their chariot ra ces, which is nlu ly a quarter of a mile in circumference; ItJ, the question being put, "Who will ridiT,' it wa' soou agreed that Jim should try ij first. "Wal, me try em," said Jim; "me pWide good, but me try 'em little." He wii already prepared, with his shield and quiv r upon his back, and his long and shinir i lance in his hand. The horse was held; aough with all iu training, it was' some tine, with its two or three erooms about i , before they could eet the frightened creaj re still enough for Jim to who acts from this principle will always be said to,have "sweet, pretty ways with her." It is of some consequence that your daugn. ter ahotld know how to enter and leave a room gracefully ; but it is of prodigiously more consequence that she should be in the habit of avoiding whatever is disgusting or offensive to others, and of always prefering thwr pleasures to ber own. If she has the ast. a very Hide intercourse with the world put thanks to Mrs. T. as follows: I lock- will teach her the first. led bedroom door on morning after last en- 1 believe nothing tends to make people try. She must have told her infernal fe- so awkward as too much anxiety to please I commanding officer. Next morning others. Nature is graceful : and affectation I rom nan v of Vesuviana marched into court. with all art, can never produce anything or(ered our porter (whose wife, it ap- I to do? "She has come home. I can hear her repeating words of command in bedroom, . . t. i .nr. i -l where no douot toe is la&ing on inose aoom 1D8ble There! "Stand at ea.!" "Attention!" "Shoulder-IIup!" 1 must be turn, and put a stop to this. . "April 1st. 1 resume journal after fort night's closo confinement in cellar, where half so pleasing:. The very perfection of elegance is to imitate nature as closely as possible ; and now mucn neuei u is to nv the reality than the imitation. I shall pro- ably be reminded that the beet and most un affected people are often constrained and fore-arm on the ground. Itseem-.T alive to instruction, for a few lessons tsU, it the use ol a spoon in feedimr n ? , a-, , S '-' Qnarterly. . . TIM rar Vmw K..i Aa4 still it liorars bright ana I .. dreary .aati 'q When I wa aick asd m4 at )w,r. , . with rrief aod ear. Iltbrawits radiant unite aihvr( tk. -i., repair. Aad still whea falls the hear of rtw UiU rayward mm. " lTat tha rta ra aT I tnra for aoiar. i rwt. w t fiwl aa if ioim famur ktrik t a- iwinuu M Mil Had gives my migrant mb! wiibin tb of liEhttedwalt; And sow, that, aver and aoa,bea ,i H. strift aad puin, II aUHfla thrown; l lb ruut, f VlMWf For Mill ii 'ioua rvverauea har I m jj Aa if iadMd lha ra ra iit a mother t . maw pears, ia drum-major), to lead them up to our aDartment in name of Republic. They put me in u liar for tyranny (ihey called it) 'Ua iheform I worthippej tiB ,h ..t m,:nw I am retain T -.nft.! . hU.,,,y -r7 w. sentry over me for some time "April Ith. 1 don t care what conse- su-L ward in comnany to which they are un. I nnrrm tmo't be. One of us must and shall aceusiotfu'd I anwer, the reason is, they gjve uty. . may perish in the attempt, but Jo not-ituai themselves; they are afraid that 1 m nwnmi.rT will be grateful ear me tn they shall not do right, and that very fear . , A t 1 A.I - makes tnem oo wrong. Aniiety aooutuie opinions of others fetters the freedom of na- a a f .1 . .l - ture. At home, where tney act irom wiuun themselves, they would appear a thousand limes better. All would appear well, if they never tried to assume what they do not pos sess. Every body is respectable and pleas ing so long as be is perfectly natural I will make no exception nature is always graceful. The most secluded and the most gnorant have some charm about them, so long as they affect nothing; so long as they speak and act from the impulses of their own honest team, wttnout any anxiety what others think of it. Coarseness and vulgarity are the effect of education and habit; they cannot be charg ed upon nature. True politeness may be cherished in the hovel as well as in the pal ace, and the most -tattered drapery cannot conceal its winning charms. As far as consiotent win. your situation and duties, early accustom your children to an intercourse with strangers. 1 have seen young persons who were respectful and po lite at home, seized with a most painiui and unbecoming bashful ness as soon as a guest entered. To avoid this evil, allow children mount. In the fist effort which they thought to accompany you as often as possible, when H; generally expects a "good iound sum in I now do my c hin, and so'eNvetime, which find a very ennv way 1.J genUIe. fche also washed my feet ici a bath of hearbct, and so to bed." AOiCiutum, fx day or to. He can never get hm ac cojius in, ind was disappointed only last week of a ltirge balance he hadielied tipon for paying your little "trifle." A he falls lower in ui world he guts meeker. He would pay you if he could. All' he asks for is time. -Businees ia very bad never I his weapon io air.Husd eoundin- tha rvue worse. Jle onlr wants lo look round 1 war-whoop $ hewiaoiipd, fce became all at him. ' He honee votl weWl-' bard BDontonce alaruietC-vfil. Ltll:n of h;S horse. him; biit if persecuted, if goaded to death in I The Indian this time wereall in a tins' way, tmner than lead tae life he does, I roar ot laughter, and tte ou gentleman he was making i get on, they were surpris ed to find that tc was uneirthins the saddle. and, throwing his buffalo robe across the animal's back, tud himself astride, the horae dashed off at hi highest speed. Jim saw that the animal was used to tbe track, and die course be irk clear, he leaned forward and brandished tU lance, and every time he came round and passed us, sounded a charge in the 8hnll noti of the war-whoop. 1 he riding was plena it, and surprised M. Fran coni exceedingly, end, when he thought it w&3 aDout time ia sioD. ne rave nissiznai ' J l7 for Jim to frull in: but, seeing no slack to the animals pnce.aud Jim still brandishing you make calls and special visits. Occa sional interviews with intelligent and culti vated individuals have a great influence on early character and manners, particularly if parents evidently place a high value upon acquaintances of that description. I have known the destiny of a whole lamily great ly changed for the better, by the friendship of one of its members with a person of su perior advantages and correct principles. MotJicr't Assistant. lirfil StasTortBg m BriUak Ilubaayd. Bti tht Jurnlf as Egli Ci'ixea, rrai- dint : I Parit during li late cturrtftt if rJUt'CuaiaL m 1 1 il i a . 16.' uiiowine papers r 1ar V4ra All yhrra. The auii05phere lists above us with its cathedral dome, arching towards the heav. en, ol which it is the most laminar syno nyms and symbol. It floats around us like that grand object which the apostle John saw in bis vision 'a sea of glass like unto crystal. So massive is it, that when it be gins to stir, it tosses about great ships like playthings, and sweeps cities and forests, like snow flakes, to -festrucLon before it. And yet it is so mobile, that we have lived years in it before we ran be persuaded that it exists at all. and the great milk of man kind never realize the truth that they are bathed in an ocean of air. Its weight is so a a enormous, that iron shivers before it like glass; yet a soap-bell sails through it with impunity, and the tiniest insect waves it aside with its wing. It ministers lavishly to all the senses. We touch it not, but it touches us. Its warm souib winds bring back color to the pale face of the invalid; its cool west winds refresh the fevered brow, and make the blood mantle in our cheeks; even its north blasts brace info new vigor the hardened children of our rugged clime. The eye is indebted to it for all the magm he will eo into the Gazette.' and then his creditor nvist not blame hun if tltey don't get a farthibg. He means well, if they will only leave him alone. He will be happy to give you a lull. He has a wife una three children. In fact he is a most affectionate parent, and the sacrifices he has made for was placing hltunlf and its men upon the track as Jim canxjound with uplifted arms, t0 try to stop the inimal's speed, just find ing at that tii tie that Jim had rode in the true prairie sly la without using the bridle. and which by bisfaeglect eT it had got out of his reach, ft htn he would have used it his family no one can tell but himself U pull up. Jim sill dashed by them, bran which he does upon every iiossible oppor- dishing his lanes ta they came in his way tumty. lie grows tired ol answering let ters, and as for giving the name of bis soli citor, he hates tbe law too much to do it. He mueta a bill and a bail JT with equcl horror; but does not care much for either, if lie can only ba sure of a "good long run." tie :s very aensiuve about the lelt shoulder, going off, like a hair-trigger, at the slightest touch. His great day is Sunday. He is when they retreated and they ran to head him off in anoth'- place, he there passed them als and passed thua and menaced them again arkLsrain as he came round. The alarm of the poor old gentleman for the life of his horfe was very conspicuous, and, with additioikl efforts with his men, and a little pullinj up by Jim, who hod at length found die rein, the poor affrighted a botfie off Havre by the Steward of The Kmexald, who, on finding thtt the bottle did not contain brandy, or anything that could be drunk, obligingly transmitted it with its contents to otur oflice. The MS. was writ ten in a regular, though tremulous, commer cial hand, and here and there effaced by the water, which had penetrated: "May 1st. 1, Johs Toddles, late of 5, Little Crane Alley, Cornhill London, Dry. Salter, but now of 4, Rue d'Eufer, (au tin- quiemt), Paris, (if of anywhere when this comes to hand), do solemnly commit this. my last lournal to this bottle, with the de sign of throwing same (if I an do it un per ceived) into the Seine, in the hope that it may reach England some day; for 1 cannot trust the Post, and I am determined to speak the truth. Any person picking up this bot tle is earnestly requested to forward same. grriry will be grateful the long-cur. She shall not smoke pipes after we have retired for th night. She has long forrousn all sense of propriety; but now she introduces positive discomforts into house. I hate smell of tobacco. It is all those Yesuvians. She is on guard three nights a week, and declares they all smoke in guard-room. She has also acquired hab it of playing at cards and swearing, the for mer constantly, the latter, as yet, only oc casionally. "April lOth. Mrs. T. still smokes. What can I doT "April I5lh. Another Revolution (al most) yesterday. Mrs. T. (1 believe) con cerned in iL Am not at all sure that she was not in attack on Assembly. After ut terly subverting order of connubial cham ber, why should females have any respect for legislative ditto? "April I'th. Have taken bold step; I hoDe decisive one: denounced the Yesuvi ans as CotQinunist. Perhaps, as (Govern ment is moderate, they may be broken up. and Mrs. T. b; brought back to a sense of duties. "April 19th. Gracious 'evens! what have I don.7 Self and partner both arrest ed yesterday. I released this morning. Mis. T. still in confinement. Poor dear woman! Bears it like an angel, being allowed tobac co. I have spent a heart-broken night. To think it is all my doing! "A pril 22nd. They will release poor Mrs. T. if I will become answerable for her future good behavior. I don't kno whether 1 am justified in doing anything of the kind, after the way she has treated me. April 23J. 1 have given security for Mrs. T., having previously burnt boots and uniform, and hidden musket and bayonet. "April 2 Ith. Mrs. T. continues to be have peaceably; but ber habits give, me much trouble. Smoking! (ear. has be- come.invelerate. , It used to be cigarettes. Te mock with fairy lijht ray dreanu, aj r!a.h my pat lux vru w ; Mr 'tis the hand! lata did rrua in m.. i ahip'a holy atnuo. t which thi cold aod aUl.h clima I j and vajvltla Talar Alaa! aor rt ar Band .; n,,.. i hirt tr I tor, Aad ia lha r rs Ut? l a hid niar,' Ulih au.l wvmaa a itff. ur:i,. Oh for the morsing' twi t.t wg u bear aa i bm ; Oh fur the maaic f the wuti, wdd mimti, , moamuf aa ; Oh to Ubold yon wratera nul a uody Asd a Bw day-apriet; rw far u. aan lha U aerl war ! Oh te throw rTthia ceil of thoujhi, aad cai, and grief, aad aia, Andia tha ra ra ittrto U a 'wviurKAii aiaia ! then everywhere in tbe Park especially and halfdead animal wag slopped, and Jim ...'a. . ! 1 t I t A 1 111 A and any one to see him would imagine "he could look the world in the face, and defy any one to say that ho owed him a shilling. He is brave, too, during Vacation. He is very intimate with the law, and has a pro found respect for tha Statute of Limitations; but thinks England not worth living in since the county Lourts Act. He carries his antipathy, indeed, so far as to run over some fine morning to Boulogne, and never ficence of sunrise, die full brightness of cotmrig dbck again, leaving ail ms property, leaping off, walkkl to the middle of the area, where we were in a group, laughing to the greatest exctas at the fun. The poor horse was near dote over and led away by the grooms. 11. J ranconi came and mere us good ly, and was exceedingly at convenience, to my MS. e faced.) pect ever to rea anxious that as witness my iian "Feb. 26th. Up to present date matters continue tolerably quiet, i tllaging not be- (Hert as I do not ex and am unhapp mid-day, die chastened radiance of the xloaming. and the clouds that cradle near the setting-sun. But foe it the rainbow would want its 'triumphal arch,' and the winds would not send their fleecy messen gers on errands round the heavens. The cold ether would not shed its snow-feathers on the earth, nor would droits of dew gath er on die Sowers. The kindly rain would never fall, nor hail-storm nor fog diversify the face of the sky. Our naked globe would turn ita tanned and unshadowed lore, head to the sun, and one dreary, monoto- nota trier of- lUht odJMjaf 1.1.t ami burn op all things. Wer there no 'atmos phere, the evening Sun weuld Di a moment set, and, widiout warning, plunge the earth in darkness. ' But tbe air keeps in her hand a sheaf of his rays, and lets them slip but slowly through her fingers; ho that the sha dows of evening gather by dsgrees, and the flowers have time to bow fjeir heads, and each creature space to find a pi ace of rest, and to nestle to repose. - In the morning, the gerish sun would at one bound burst from the bosom of night, and blaze above the horizon; but the air watches for his com. ing, and sends at first but one little ray to announce his approach, and then another, and by and by a handfuL-und so gently draws aside the curtain of niht,' and slow, iy lets the light fall on' the face of the sleeping earth, till her eyelids open, and, like man, she goeth forth again to her la bor till the evening. Quarterly Btrieve. though, behind him in a carpet-bag replete with bricks. There his first care is to cul tivate a nioustnche, and to procure new clo.hes, new dinners, fresh victims. He is always expecting a remittance by the next j Catlin's Sole of Ten Year's Travel. His bankers, however, 1. I.a.l. obliged to Wither the poor animal did "? ?f u . T- dec,arr? 8,'f adaf or not recover, wenever heard, but Jim was 3tut,ude of EfPle a hM t0 laid up for sewaljdays. On asking him n.one vST n"" 0n l,elIin8 whv he ran trie home so hard, he said that her 1 dld noLl1 ber callin8 on gt emen it was the horses fault, that 'it ran away with him the rodmmt lie was on his back: that the creature was frightened nearly to death; and he thotght, if it preferred run- mng.he resolved to give it running enough. ItaiBT-r mi Werplag. However poetical tears may be in them selves, the act of weeping is undoubtedly attended with a certain risk.' -We have known beautiful women who looked at least plain when they cried; and we never knew plain women who did not look, if we may venture upon a profane expression, downright ugly. The reason moat be, that the act of weeping distorts tbs features, jtfct like the act of laiighing, while it is unre deemed by the agreeable associations of the latter. , post, iiis bankers, however, are very re. miss, and he is lodged at last by his land lord In the Hotel (TAnglettrTt in plain English, the prison, lie only asked for time, and at last he gets more of it than he likes, (or he is locked up for two or three yean in jail, unless he is vejy lucky and is liberated by a Revolution. He disappears tv. an e. Inottg where. LUi" friends jpnder , whnt has become of hlui,r tHI uiere is a va gue report that he has been seen as an tit tada to one of tie gaming-houses about Leicester Square, or, if he is tolerably well off, that he hiis bee a recognized on the rood to Epsom, driving a cab, with a large num. ber (say 2581) painted upon it. The Model JJelitor is honct at last, for he has arrived at tiat Hinge of lifo at which no man will put any trust in him. Ha payi . his wny turnpikes incjoded and doea not overchargn more than what is per. fectly handsome, lie jmys ready money for everything, even dewn to the waterman on the cabstand, and fcives himself out as "a gentleman who has soen better days." His greet boast, howevjr, iitbat all through the The Sachet Ship. The packet ship is a carious triumph of modern times. - v e are domiciliated upon the ocean. I hear, the notes of a piano, the lowing of a cou the cackle of heat, in deed ail the nouns of a barn-yard! We havefrenh meal and milk, warm bread, 6zc. Sea-traveling, however, is capable of being yet mor? imprca.t"f ilponlWarn. hatha. might be introdui U,, and stoves to destroy the effluvia of birf-waler. Cabins might be so constructed m to admit the air through a small side window to each. The berths, sofas, aod dinriTT tables, with their seats, might be hamraocjk-swung. ray. joss a. ntBACD. breithe are mad v of bnmaa BY Tha Aid w aifrlltt I The Strnams we aviak do spriog front hamaa toara: Wa gaio bat on tit Light of oar own eyes- Anil tho soars voice ia ail the fcplrit haars. Nought ia the world of joyaunce or of grief, Of ain or triumph 'or viciaaitode, ' Hut from the Mind o'orflowa, for its relief, its nooae, its oaoii, hko itseu enaoaa. v ups and downs of h racketty csreer, he Thi gotivM Uaiv,r-of sans and mooas. )f starry syalema, radiaat aod obaea nevitr left unpaid a single debt of honor. Doubtless, tins is a great source of conso lation to tbe numerous tradesmen to whom he never paid a penny ! Punch. 0 Day aad Night! what are ye but tha raaes Writ oa the rhythmic mind a oatabiaiaro T Were it not so, I sro Indeed aloae, Unclad, unroofed, a solitary thing; 1 maka the sympathy that heeds my moan. And Nature travail with mv suffering. r Ilasce, deeply thank I that Foatie Soul Which will not lea to me wholly desolate, Hut writa for mo ibo lieavena lit a acroll - Then was not only heart in Lamb's wit, there was al imagination; and hence its exnuisila perfection. : The wits and word. V ,u .. . , ., I Hut wrius for mo ibo Uaavons into a acr catchers of tha prwent day are, unhappily, Wheft x nmi lh, itor, 9t nJ Uu. iou i(aiok.o ui uieu cuons; tney onng to gether ideas remote enough to raise a laugh by die suddenneas of the collision; but these ideas have only remoteness aa the primary quality for wit, and the juxtaposition is a mechanical process. , Sydney Smith's fa mous witdcisms have .almost always some exquisite flavor of imagination or sterling And sow, thourh ta tha wilderness I stray. Finds me eomttaaiaas ta tho eanda I tread, Aad thoarh ftir waadsred from my friends ' away, . ' Renews, or substitutes, the Lost, the Dead. Yet still I yaara for what ia leas a dream, I would embrace another soul than mine ; I would that Truth Should i, not only teem, bubatantlal Truth or hamaa or divine! known to self, but not partner, was told that Giotex Sand was a lady. Remarked on impropriety of name, and was snubbed. Mrs. T. says this (i. S. is emancipator of sex from husbands and petticoats. There is a tone in Mrs. T. s remarks, since the .aw ful 24th, which alarms me. "Feb. 28tA. Caught Mrs. T. again with new female newspaper, Aa Voiz dts Fem- ints. Met the porter, with black eye, this morning, given him by his wife, who always reads the above incendiary publication uave him of. to destroy all copies found left at lodge. Wrote this day to our House, requesting leave to return to town, as busi- uuu m atanCt-kUlI, De - lulwi oov VJ tK discounted, and consignees ruined. "Feb. 29!A, Windows broke last night for not Illuminating. Heard cry of ''lam' ptansr which did not understand, but thought much the same as "a la lanterne! which horrid expression had read in History of Revolution (1793), consequently did not get op. Mrs. 1 . harangued mob from win dow, and was applauded. How she Could go out on balcony in such a state, cannot understand. She seems to be losing her sense of propriety. No letter from our House, which of course I expected per re turn.- ban post be tampered with: . "March 10fA. Mrs. T. will wear thai red cep. Porter has just informed me pair of boots left at his lodge, directed to Citoy- ennt Toddles, with parcel, which he says feels like a pair of Uowsers (Tie jj a tailor to hit trada, and ought to know.) Com pelled this morning to plant another Tree of Liberty. 1 hey regularly call at oar house now, and have me out at every d pop lar that is planted in quartier, I told Mis, T. what it would be, when she insisted on joining first set that came to call out curt (who Is our next 'doer neighbor) to bless their abominable work, which he did, though 1 heard him praying audibly while dressing to go out; and u that man was not in stew, I never saw one, and t ought to know, hay ing had bamcAde nndnr window on ziuu "March llfA. It cas a pair of trowsers, She is trying'' them on at this moment. What would her family in hngland think full-flavored. May Ath. The treatment 1 have" expert enced from our House is atrocious. ' Letter to-day to wind op French branch of con cent And come back. As if I had any ready money! ".Way 51A.- Mrs. T., I hope, improving in sense ol propriety. "All up with Mrs. 1 . again! Hub des Femmes opened last night. She got out. Passing by accident saw her on table, ad dressing meeting. Caught words "a las Us marit." I am desperate. May lOtA. I was desperate per last. 1 have no Word lor wliat 1 am now. "Mrs. T., Mast Jac T., the woman! 1 have known as a rather particular, and particularly well-conducted wife for four teen years, has proposed herself at Hotel de V die for one of the nymphs who are to pre cede Car of Liberty it. National Fete of 21st inst. They are to wear no Here the MS. becomes utterly illegible, either front tears or salt water. It must have been this shock which drove Mr. T. to the bottle. Punch. The OainiBi-MtaBg. F. Cuvier is disposed to attribute the highest degree of intelligence among ani mals to the out ang-ou tang, but he seems to think that this intelligence is confined to the young animal, and that, when it grows up, it becomes stupid. The one on which this naturalist made his observations, de lighted to climb trees, and, if any person manifested an intention to mount the tree he had ascended, for the purpose of catch ing him, he immediately shook it with all his might, in order to alarm the individual who was approaching him. When shut into a room he soon opened the door, and, if he co aid not reach the lock, lor he was quite young, he mounted on a chair, in or der to git at it. When he was refused any Tk Dark Racai a Uw .ir There is one thing obvious n the history of the. dark races, that they all, more oi less, exhibit the outline of the luieiiot more strongly marked than in the fir rare jm. erally.. Thus the face of the adult eo or Hottpntot resembles, from the warit of flesh, a skeleton, over which has been drawn a blackeaed skin. But who are die dark races ol ancent and niouVm uirts1 1. would not be easy to answer this juesriot. were me vopis a uarn race: the tivp- Stesf ibe Chinese, dzc.f Dark the are to a certain extent; so are a.1 the .Mongol tribes; the American Indian and LV. ila.dux: the inhabitants ol nearly all Africa, of tl Last, of Aujtral.a. Y hat a field of evei. ruination lies before the Saxon, Celtic, and Sarmatian laces ! The Saxon will not mingle with any dark, race, nor will he si low him to hold an acre of land ia Via country occupied by him; this, at least. i the law of Anslo-baxon Aa.ei.ca. Tee fate, then, of the Mexicans, Ptiuviar., ur.d Chilians is in no shape doubtful- Exiinc -tion of the race, sure extinction; it is not even denied. Already, in a few years, e have cleared Vaft Diemen's Land cf everj human aboriginal. Ausu'alia.of course, foi lows, and ISew Zealand next. There ij no denying the fact, that the Saxon, coil him by what name jou will, ha a peife.t horror for his darken brethren. Hence il e follv of th war earcied nn by tae pH.au itirJpma rrt Britain-aramst 3ture: Ct diee persons some are honest, .some not. 1 ven ture to recommend the honet one to trv their strength in a practical measuir. Lei them demand for the natives of HinJo.an, of Ceylon, or even of the Cape or New Zealand, the privileges and rights wholy and fairly of bntains I predict a refi.-s! on the part of the Colonial-office. TLn office will appoint you as many aixuigirul protectors as you like, that is, pies; but the extension of equal rights aad privileges u all colonies is quite another question. Dr. tiobert hnox tn the Medical limes. AGRICULTURAL. AasairaJi IIollt limits. Tho .Americas Holly is the siadiost and boat armed Itm ia lh worlll. floariahaa ia all location, aad preaauu, ia a few years, a barrier which dra tho iu- roatis of man and bcaat;aad ia it red barrtca furaiaeaatich a grateful repast to lh biras, du ring Uio wiaUr and spring month, that thay, too, are enticed from davredaiioaaoa thaaaxing crops, and aocs, sheltar and botiaty in its true imponetrahlo covert. A great error aiaj prevailed ia regard to tho aucertaiaty of trans planting tha holly, bat frota oar penanca aaJ observation, there is no ire mow eaaiiy anJ (accaWully removad. VV bava oeao tlwoa uc ceed wbea trees four i;iches ia tiiauiater weia Ukaa ap, but thay bad ben al1reW iiTnt4 t their tops. Oar friead, Mr. Joha C. Singleioa. reaiding Baar Columbia, baa a gardaa bw.g front of his house, of several ba acred autail Bully Ueaa, traBaplaated frvna tha adjacent woods, snd lost not a atogle plant vrnere uey arera alirtly adiataxbaU. The holly Is aaaily propagaM from lha eeo. htch BBuat ba aabjecUd U Uo fuilowiog pro cess, which makes item vegetate freely: la the fall, after froat. Uko a largo qaanUty aad bar them la a heap, ia a soil not too moist. Let tboaa roataia. oalil apriag, when apoa tltotr he lag plaated ia drill, ia finely-prepared ami, they com ap quickly, an t a number of !! mala plants enough for tranaaiaauag uo u.m Tear. It to, however, bent ta Uava Uiasi till they aro two years old, whea upon pleating, each plant ahould b cat ott to wtlaia. two utcaea m Ibo ground. They ahould bo piaatod iu doubio rows, oightooa laches apart ibo mw broken in Ibo ranka, aad diauat from each oth- rWiaav mi pw m-J holly ia well eat. it retire no artihcial culture It ia best, however, to ahorten tno piaaiaavn very year, autu tao wbolo wail ia a iw rier or living trunk, and tnea itanay pe im tho cars of nature. A holly bodge, or indeed any other, should. planted ia tho eoil prepared with a view t aap pert tho growth of tho plants for years l conic The boot plan is to dig a wide, but ahallow KnocfctiTrv need upon the ground like a froward -child, and would actually injure himself, that he might excite the greatest in terest and compassion. The only animal of this species that we have had an oppor tunity of observing, was also a young one, about three years of age. Its look and general deportment however, had more of ditch, late which, after throwing the top sod. ftf n rM mn than tK- rt1.f;i I pleo vegeUblo bwJ, muck, aauwd maaure. e a - ity of a child. Iu eyes were sparkling and expressive, and it seemed to notice every thing that occurred around iu It mani fested a degree of attachment to iu keeper, watching his movements like a child. It examined a nne on the finger of a visitor. looked with curiosity on a watch, and start. ed, when a door was suddenly shut, with all the nervous sensibility of a fine lady. It frequently covered and uncovered iu face with tbe corner of lu blanket, as if play, ing at bo-peep with visitors, and on one oc casion silly took up a basin of milk, which was intended for another, and drank off iu contents. It looked upon a monkey in the same room with apparent disdain, and avoided coming in contact with it; but on an ichneumon, a quadruped which it had never seen before, being introduced, it ira- and, ia fact, all such material and rabbUb, an ally found about tho tarn, which iaooMucit to tho growth of trees. Wbea tho trees hae taken root, aad la oioVf to make a good, sound, enduring wood, they ahould receive u dreeaiag of wood ashes, er old lime. Wiih these pre eaatioas, every fanur could have a good hedge la ton years, for the same labor and coat that a woald Uko te keep a rail fasco ou tho land fur that fane. Seat Cafofiniaa. A mots r a Faer Esxartva to tms Potato Distasi. At a lal meeting of the ExecaLfe Committee of tho N. Y. State Agricultural So ciety, hold at Buffalo, Mr. F. J. Brta, of New burgh, eomnuaicaUi thofollowisg Uformalloai rotative te tho diss of tho poUto: "I bare this year planted potatoes in my forcing heuae, which rlpeaod some three waeka aisee, and no on digging them I found several entirely roi. I deem this tact of some Importance la ssees Ulnlug tha nature of thedleeeoe, sa 11 cer-uiljf rofotos some sf tha theories la respect to - The houao is kept at a even a temperate.' ao practicable, without the ass of arl.ficiat heat, aud tho ground la continually- Boit; neither siorr, drr to weUeau So ue w mediately showed decided marks of curiosi ty. At first it was afraid to approach the "ddea ''"astioas f k'1- n a . r I Aatm h u. n sraaea frntw aJr-T taw ww)L. C ammai, or gnxad on it trom a distance; at f 1-.. TheV.il I. dJ. 3',' festd.?. last It Came nearer, but, as a means of pre- Tory rich, from au admixture of well-rotted sa cautlon arainst anv attack, it trmb n mn sure. mack, snd tietl mtiL and limed very tjshi chair and pushed this between It and fct' J,? - ihesiiimal hi. U aanartaTr. , I... k I UH arnviag at wim j ..u . uivuv i epect te the diooaae,-yloier. gn".