Extract f rom nn Addrc&s of Dr. C.Com stock befare the Young Men's Lyceum of Ann Arbor.i:iea poor labormrr tnin without capilal ofany kind, save his physical capacity, and hls inchistrious dispoiiiiÃ³n and habiis." He relies on t!ie carninjrs of liis daily toil for ÃiÃ³ support ofhimseif and family. But days, and weeks, and iiipnths roil on, asid lio receivcs not hi hardcÃ¡rned rewÃ¡nj. Ho has a!l alon beon conttrnined to sÃºb'siÃ¡c himsÃ©tf and family on a credit - and a credit, loo denr boulit, as wc have shownj to be loiijr ehdured without snffei-intr poveriy and dJsirÃ¨sa. TakÃ© a mcclianic. lic seÃ¼.s his ware on credit. Tliis enhanecsthe price of his artielea and labor. For.tune, to uinn, seeins often fickle and unkind. Mntability is statnpcd on all tliings liero below. Our kn owledge is cxtremely limited. Our calcula'iions rpgardin llie futiirn, are very liable to fail. We for?re! how tlie want of punclu'altty in one man, 'iijuriously affects a himdred - porhapÃ? a l hou - PÃ¼nd. VVVibrget thpsad disappointment of the past, and trust, nn"a promise still. The mechanic siifier.=, in some of his customers de'.ay pf 'payraent, Ãn otliers, a total loss of liis diios. IIpdco hfi cannot prrimptl3',if atoll pay for his slock in bnpincsp, difcliarpe the arreara ho owes his journÃ¨yrnen, Ã¡nd defray (he incidental expenses of his fa hiiÃy.i lie inrmer roiiows in :iio train ol the cronenil rusfom. lie trades pn a credit with t lie mcrchnnt, and others. Henee llie avails ol bis farm irÃ© appropriuted to the payment cÃ Ihese anticÃpate debts. We have seon hovv tlie farmer, with olhTrs wlio are trusted pay in twu, or more ways for this immaginarv favor. A few words relativo (o the doctor. His profesion s imperntivcly domnnded by (he coiulition of man in ihis dieÃ³rded and troubÃnd worlrJ. It is not only indispensable to obviate dsea=e, to arrest its ravngÃ¨s, and to proInnnr lifp. b'Ãºt it Ãs most laborious ond honorable, fÃis talentSjlevirniugr ant! fideÃ¼ty, sfÃbÃºld un Jtily npprrciated and rewnrded. Ho bravea olÃ storm's - keepa his nijrhtly viils - converses with everlÃ¡stÃng proons. Bur, t won Id eeem, tvn soinc tlÃlnk tliey do more iban offerinnrsand sseri fices in scndiuir fura physician, and by his skjilj nUentions and medicine, even iftlipy never p-y iiim a fnrÃ liÃnijf . Perhaps, physicians and surpeon?,have more reason to complnin ofthe ncglect and ingratitnde of their dob'or=, fhan anyother clnÃ¡s of men Ã¨ngngÃ«d in similor emplovments. Their charges, like those of all other business men, must, of cmirse bÃ©seme what grad uated by a due consideration of ihe loss, as vvell as the profit of their profes-: iona! practice. If I mijrh! be inilnlg'Pd in a digression. and permilied to voluriip.fr my counsel to medicalpemicmen, 11 wo.uiq Ã¼e mis, churre moderate1 for professional services, tmd collocf your nay, or, nl u]] event?, adjust your accounts with promptÃ¯tude. Do fhis VftiÃ¨n gratitÃ¼de nnd a sene of justicie are fresli 'm the miiids of your pÃ¯t-ientsi' or tlieir friends. ThLa manafremÃªnt vvoiild prevent nll unn-enerous comIlnintÃ¯= r.'sprctiiir Ã¶xtrpvasfant i'ill-"', ofien the resuH offorffotfulnos?, sometimes the rcsult of mental quniities Car less excusable. I pqrposeJy abita in Trom nriy remnrks on t!ie anijilo frratuiroiis altentinns, which pbysicians and purpeons, i accordanre uith ilieir dnty nnd inrlination, have uniformly bestowcd on the afflicied pnor. They are notorious in nll the rppions of the earth thnt have been bless ed yiti. the-ligtits of ' science nnd of Divine Rnvelation. The record of benovolence lo the lowly poor, is on high. Perhnp?, it mny not bc iiÃ¼ipnosite to repeat, in this connrction.the first effiisions of a youthful un'utorcd bard. "nod and the doctor , wealike adore;'' "Jtist on lhe brink of donger, not before." "The druijrer o'or,bot!i aio aÃ¼ke acquitted:" "(Ã' d is forLotten,a nd the doctor sÃ¼ghted."' Whnt an ampie foundation, is laid in the operatbna oftho crpdit sysfem.'wliictj we have partiully explored for'lÃ¨cfislation, fot the nclion nfcourtsand their attendants. It is n fruiiful pource of liligntion. Meneo. with o!:er reasÃ³hs. the rn'dtiplicitian of lawyers in all parts of our country. TÃiepractice wc recornnioiKljWoii'i] veryni'JC.'i limit their business, ii'vt only in tÃ e conrts of oivi1, bÃ¼t iiisn of criminal jiris prtidence, end it w-uuld by I eequence lii.iit their numfaers. But they arehumane, high minded and honorable men.- They are incapable of rejoicing over a prosperity, based on the ful ly, sin, or misfortuncs of mankind. Their benevolcnt Jiearts would exult. in thnt state of peace, happinesa and prosperily, whioh would lenve Uiem so far wnocenpied with professional pursuils, as Ã¯o uftord them ampie opportunity to consÃ©crate tÃ¯ieir learning and thcir virtues !o the promotion Ã³f various important ialerests in sociotv. A contrÃ¡ry fiipposidon wonld be n rcflection npon a profe.sion, in uhich hnve cvor been founil the forless denclers of the rights of mxo - the bi.l Ã¶liampiqins of civil hbÃªrty; Etnbarrased.pursucd and de?paring men know, that the prodnctiÃ¶iis of their indnstry and j ial nnnagemenr, are attirinj tho persons, i furnishÃfajr the tnblÃ¨s and gofitishing the ' es of their more fortÃºnate fellowcitizens. To IhÃ©sÃ© tbings'they can feel reconciled, when' 'av, morality and honor, have been maintained Ãn these vicÃ¯ssiÃ¯udÃ©s of fortune. But vnat shail we say ofthose cases, that are raarkcd with fraud nnd villany, where dishonest and artful debtors, luxuriate upon the S unrequited labor, care and acquisitions of their' friendlv and genereus credilors. Debtors of this discription have been ?een erectinff â nificient dwellings and rolling ri splenuid carriapes, making sumpluous enlertninments,an d prosecuting costly tours of plensure. Annihilated confidence, alienated nffections and bitter niifnntliropy, are consequenL uponeventf of llns character.