In Dixboro, on the lOtli iust. Jajje Hasard, Ãn tho I7lh year of her age. Of consiimotion at Ypeilanti.Mnrch 14, IIf.nrt Martin Mukdock, son of Samuel Murdock Esq., aged 20 ycars. The deccased, liko the devotcd Missionary for u-hom he was named, from a child manifesied preat tenderness of conscience. lic would often weep in viow of his sins, nnd ia liis interconrse with bis brothers and sisters and associates, manifested a loveliuess of dispo?ition and a revcrence for God, and a regard for the institutions of religiÃ³n, which afibrd evidence thnt he was sanctified from a child. He wns always charactprized by his regard to truth and his filial obedience. When eleyen years old, he iinited with the Presbylerian church in Pennfield, N. Y. Since then he has adorned his profession by an acÃ¼ve, consistent, chiistian life. Intimes ot' religious apathy Ãn the church , Henry seÃªmed to maintain, in a gooÃº degree, a spirit of prayer.Since he carne to reside m this place, his christian course has ever seemed to be onwa;d. His interest in a!l the great moral and benevolent enterprizes of the day was dctp ;uid :ijpn.rcnlly unvarying. He was a warru friÃ©nd of the poor downtrodden slave. He had so won the esteem and confidcnce of the Piesbyterian Church in this place, that at one of ijs meetings it was unaniunously resolved, that Ãf he would enguge in a prepara- tory course for tlie ministry, they would afford liitn all requisile Ã¼id. The low estÃmate ihat he had fonned of his piety and talents made him shrink frutn the responsibiÃ¼ties of the ministry. But af'er having prayed for dnys over the subject, he concluded to accept the ofier, and entered at once upon his studies. But God's waya are not ours. lie was suddenly arrestcd i n his course. The disease, which, no doubt, had long been preying upon his system, began to develope itself, and brought hirn rapidly to tlje grave. Under hia sickncss he was patiÃ«nt and snbmissive. lÃe repeatedly eaid, I tliink I can s;iy, '-the will of the Loid be done.!' Comersing on onc occasion with a feÃ¼ow student who coniraenced at the same time with him to study for the ministry, he said, 'I have hoped to be permitted to live ai;d gct into the ministry, and try to do some good in the world, but perhap3 the Lord is taking me away to raise upfor this work eoujc oue who will Co more good ibanI should have done. I think I can say, ';hc wil! of the Lord be done.' I trust in CliriÃ¡t nlone for salva tion." IIs deaÃh was peaceful. Ilis dying message to his associatee aud acquaintancea ivas, 'Prepare for dcath.' The funeral services were ntteridod by a congregatioi: larger than liad ever been geen of a week dny ir. this place on ony funeral occafÃÃuTl- Tbe estÃmate Ãn which ho was holden by the youtli may bo Icarned by tho following resqlulion of the Youtli'sTcmperanceociety ofwliich he has been repeatedly elected the President. Whercas, Death has entered our socioty, nnd sclecicd as his victim our President, nnd inuch beloved friend, whose exeniplary life and anÃ¼jjngr 2cal in every good cause had gained for him thenpprobation and csteem of ali who kÃiew him, therelbre, Resolved, Th;it we regard tliisdispeasation of Providence as a warning from God to prepare for DÃºalh. Resolved, That we as a society deeply latnent the decease of our friend and brother, a;ul in tokon of our sorrow, tho ofneers and male members of this tociety, shall wcarcrape on the left arm, ai:il join tjie mourners Ãn the procession athiÃ¡ funeral. Resolved, That the oÃScers of this society maniÃbÃ¡t their sympalhy for the fnmÃ¼y of the decfmsed by wearftÃgthe usual badge of mourning for the spacc of ton days.