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AND BEMOCMt MCE UNION OF THE STATES-ONE COCNTRY-ONE DESTINY. VOL. 1. LANCASTER, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPT., (, 18G0. IS O. 23: alette Ulcmacrat. CURKE, KOOKEIU SUTPHEN, KDITORS If PROPRIETORS. m ' . OFFIO F, 'TallinadKO Hlock-. Third Storylo the Left at tbo Head o( the Malm. TElT0FSusCRIPTI0Nr ThoGaJ.llowlllbepubllsliodovory Thursday, on the following terms: Ono year In advauce SI 5II After tbo expiration of 0 months H HO Pur luss lime llmnouu year, nt tl rulo of.. I 50 per annum, bill invariable in uilvulico. CpXo discontinuance uulllarreaniges are paid. TERMS OF ADVERTISING. A nqiinro of 10 lines, or leai,one lusorllon 80 SO Til rot) liiaorllone ' For each additional Inaorllon " All adverllaoinonts running loaalbau throe mouths, charged at the above rami. 3 Month: tMonthl Oneaquaro $3 00 5 TWO IK)....-.- - Three 1 00 u. Four 9 0(1 11 Oil. Ono-fourtli column. ..lt 01) IS 00. tiue-llilM ...Ili0 17 (TO. (lu-liuir ...MOO 19 00 Ono column .,.18 00 Si 00. TTpBualneis cards of about Ollnes.by tho year, 83 00 V-pAilvnrtisomonts.unlinarlted on thrmaiiuacrlpt, will ho ciintlnnod at our tonus until forbid. irpl.cual advertise monls, Admlnlitrntor'a nnllcea, e.7mut be paid forli. advauce, for ruunona which, we will planat thu time. jrjTlio ubove terms strictly obierved lu all casoa. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. We arenreriarcd to execulo ill desc riptlowtofJOB WOKK: .noli at O A BUS, CI KC" LA KH, POSTKliS, I. riOKKTS.aml erorv other variety of PLAIN AND FANCY JOBBING, wilh uewaudeupcrlortypo, iud ou ahort uollce. , COUNTY 'oFFIOKUS. Ja'lfof Fairjtcli Common Pleat Com! HENRY C. WIlli'M AN. residence Lancaster, Ohio. Prnbat, Judat-JHSSH LiSOIl.NEK, Offlco In Public pZZltint .-.ra.V-JAMKS W. ST1NC llf Oil B, Siiarif-AAKON W. KBKlGHT.Oftlco at Jail. n.rir-C.ur-JOHN C. KA1NEY, Olllco Pubdc B "J !'!!!'.' i T ntrni'tR OnVo Public Rnlldln Trtaturtr-P.C. BKN ." M. Office iNlblle Building B.ejrdar Jt.BYPBIIT.Odico Public Hnliiiinr. Survivor tt. 8. HANNUM, Office, Public Building. n..,omr L. NII,EmH.ieidonco, Madison tp. ..;..ior.Ji)SKPll HHArtl'.of Born Town- ehlic. JONAS.A. BAKKH, of Walnut Township, aud Jo I.N W. CUNNINGHAM, of HncMnir Township. School F. nai.ri-WM. W. WHITNUY, JOHN WILLIAMS and UK1A1I C. KUTTEIt. 13 Mont hi ,... 1)0 . ... to 00 ... 12 00 ... IV 00 ... '.'0 00 ... as oo ... B5 00 ... 40 00 With a handkerchief which she liolj in her lmnJ, she waved rue a Gusl adieu, and fell fainting (o ilia ground. 1 flew toward her, rained her, and pres sing her to my heart, vowed to be faithful to her. , When I saw that she had recovered Lor Si iisi's, 1 left her to my mother's care, and rubbing- to my carriage, sprang into it without turning my head, Had 1 done so, I should uot Lave left. Id a few momenta I was on the highroad to Paris. for boiuo time 1 thought I nothing: ut my mother and sitters, and above all Heu ristic, but (y decrees, as the tower of Kocho Bernard faded away iu the distance, my dreams of -glory alone occupied my mind. What castles in the air 1 built iu my pqstchnise. Riches, honors, dignities mid every species of success. I refused myself nothing nothing was too great for me to npu'to, and, as 1 advanced on bit A Contented Life. BY JIMEa MICK. journey, my rank aud honois seemed to'melaticholly! that I was speaking to the proprietor of tbo chateau. You are Monsieur C ?" I asked. He urose slid looked at me in a wild manner. "I was." he answered, 'but am so no longer. I am nobody." Then seeing my astonishment h cried: ''Not another word, young man. Do not qnestiou. 'I must do so, Jlonsicur," I answered, "fori was witlnees most unwilling to your trouble, and perhaps my frienship, or air may alleviate it or assist you." "You are right, you ere right," be said after a moment's thought: "not (hat you can in any way change my fate, but you tan teccived and become the deposi tory of my last wishes, that is all any one can do for me." lie rcEoj and closing the door came and sat baenUaio-l was overcome by his lie walked about with mmens strides. I 'Xo, Monsieur-Leaven to ho praised'1 and spoke with bll.uBUam am fire. I icplied he. But in early yotitll, aml i- ttiu 4hnnil.iralruf.lr will. B ... I, it ... I askid myselt 'Whocsn this he near iiie'lcnihuaimif. ii.,-,,;,.,,.,.. is it uaijrnyT cum it oe Ku lielieu? Mar- he has lecentlv Lad which nearly carried A Garibaldi Xlory. Paru Currespodcoce of X. V. Times.) Soiithera Keaaooa forRupportlaa; Uonglaa. I lie Atiania (Ua.) iSoniliern Confeder. shal de Saxt?' From the state of eruliation with which he spoke, my unknown fell into a com plete state of mental prostration, and ap proaching me with a nomtire air faid: Zago had said truly; and when a little later, disgusted with this vain glory, I as pire to something mure positive, ami de sired guld and riches, or the price of five or six years of my life, he grunUd my d-p,esent you ai Court.' Bin a fhettentit Inrilfi f.iTa-ta fVi.',m 1 ,w n V v(tunwf-iv. v-iW, A II 19 IJiUI U ..... .... a ti inti.r.iiii;... ut..... ...1,1 r ..t ui" mi) uiiuui unu ui. trv one ol tUa chief organ of tbe Douir- afl.lu.l I.. ...I.:.l ' I.Urtlinl.li'a inla..l ... . ... ! I ... ... . . . . . , m-juiu n c '.wi.iiii fwiBiiiwii, M. 1 yi VI mire i Itt.iriAB IA MArifi. mie a a Severe tit of uavs LeLire the Dictator n dena ture from ..,;,. .t; i:i.. n r i i- -I, i .. , . . -i , . """ci u.ouu.usii. ii iv HMatau, .aiona- I him fjfr T 1 Uifirmo lor tMfelM7.zi h j r.'Vij.w.'fi id, r.irr.i. ! .: r.n ; ' iur aun. r - - - -- -. --- - r-oua, Knea m luiiuwii i reaaons .tnlni.A.1 i..r. . . r .1 '..rl'i.l... d ... i: :.. . . a i . . w,...TOU nam ratispccii't ui maiiiiess,"' oicun, jui arrived irom ueno.i. 1 p0, tjng toe Douglas tickets' in his bruin, and he is persuaded that ,o the tanks he observ.d a small, pale . Beoaute the Union may he ' re Has only a day to live.' nd heard le,s t oy, who had sear.. ely Served by electing him, but not by the All was explained to me. j.-.c..gih enough to miM hi. musket i0!,.hoice of uv5 Ul.tr tnan. This pretense Aow, eonti.iuod the duke. "Let ns l" shoulder. Gant.aldi ord-rcd hinr, ;H lo0 (ransparcnt to afford even a decent talk of your ufrairn, and s-e what cao be i ' surprise, and a liitle severity, to ad-, disguise for a rank disuiiionist. Wegive doue to advance ymir iuUiesis. W leave from the ranks. He iwuuirrd his',i. T.. Ur.o.n,. UBi hv tl.i. ..o.,.h. attheend of the momh for Vtisailh s; I'll ar.d the b..y answered with a blu.h L.r Confederact" newso.brr the very ui,i .1. :.. r...t 1. . .i.j . . . : . - . . n...v..,-.., ...nuii, ,u ,ag, "i'i uot nania ot hieh waisnibeant lit its Tirm. - B - - t increase also. I became drunk snd peer governor of a province and Marshal of France when I stopped : at night at my roadside inn. The voice of my valet, whoonlv address ed mo as Mousieur lo Chevalier, forced me to come to my senses. The next day aud the following ones, the same sort ol inadoeES, and the same dreainingH. I was going to Sedan, to the Due de C , an old friend and protec tor of my father. lie was to take me will, him to Paris, whither he was going at the end of the month; and would present me at Versailles, and got a company of dra goons fur me, through the interest of a sister of his, the Marquis do F , a (T TlllBTT.) Flo tidndred dollars I have saved A ralhor inodorato atom Ko multor, I shall be content When I've a Utile more. (T FORTY.) Well, lean counllen thousand Dow Thut'a butter than bofore: And I inny well be autlsfled Svhca I've a little more. (at fifty.) Snme llfly thousand pretty well Hut I havo earned It sore; However. I shall not complaiu Wlion l'ro a lltllo more. I T SIXTY. Ono hundred thousand skit and old All! life Is bulfabore! Yet lean be content to llvo When I've a lltllo more! iT SBVEXTV.l l!o dies and toliis greedy heirs He leaves a countless storo; Ills wealth has purchased him a toiuh--Aiid very little more! tirom lbs London Journal. THE PRICE OF LIFE. Josoph opening the drawing-room door 'came to tell us that the post-chaise was i'cttdy. My mother and sister flung theui bcIvos info my arms. , "There is still time," thoy siid: give up this journey aud stay with as." "Mother, I am of uoblo birth, 20 years of a"e: I must make a name for myself in tho country euher iu the army, of al "court I must make my way to fume." ''And when you tire goue, Bernard, what will become of me." 'You will be proud aud happy in bear iug of j our son's surcess." "And if you should be killed in battle?' 'Well, then, never mindl After till, what is life? D06S one think about such things with ft namo to sustain, and ul twenty? Just faucy, mother, tlmt you see me returning'some years hence, either a colonel, or with a place al court." "And what will be the result?" "1 shall be icfpected here, 'and oonsid 'cted as somebody." And thu.?" ''All will bow doVn lo me." "And then?" . "'i 'shill marry my cousin llenrioiio, 1 eliatl Bee my two younir, sisters well mar ried, aud we bhiill live happily together 011 my properly hore in Briitany." "Aud what is there to prevent you from commencing to-day? Has not your fath er left you the finest property in the coun try? Is there for ten leagues around, so rich a domain than that of J,ochu Bernard? Aro you not looked up to and respected by your vnssals? Do not leave us my son; 'slay near your friends, your sisters, your old mother, who will perhaps be no more waste days chaiiniiig young woman, in gi6ft favor at court. I arrived at Sodau iu the evening, and being too late lo present myself at tho chulcan of my protector, I put off my visit umil the following day, and went to the hotel of the sign of ''The Arms of France,' tho renikzoouii of'cl! the officers quartered in Sudan, which is in a large garrison town. I supped at the public table, and asked what road I should t ike 011 (he morrow to go to the Due de C ' chateau, ihree leagues off. "Any one will show you," said they, "it is well enough known in the country. It was there that the greatest warrior of his day died, Marshal Fabert." Anil tin! conversation naiurally turnoj among military men, 011 the battles he haJ gained, his great exploits, aud the ex traordinary humility which mado Lira re fuse the titles of nobility, and the ribbon ofhis oider from Louis XIV. Above all they spake of his inconceivable luik to have risun so high from having been a simple soldier to become Marshal of Fiance he was the son of a pcor priulcr; it was the only exnmple on lecoidat that lime, and, eviii during the life of Fabert, that had given rise, among the vulgar to hint of sorcery. They said that from childhood he had been engaged in mugic uris, ana had made it comtact with the Evil One. And the master of the liostlery, who possessed all the credulity and supersti tion of a Brcnlon, assured us most sen ously that iu the Duo do C 's chateau, where I'ahert died a black man had been seen tJ enter the room when tin: Marshal was dying, and then suddenly disnppeard, carrying nwav tho other's soul; and tint even yet, iu the ruuulh of May, the period when Muislutl Fabert died, this black ap peared iu his room with a small taper in U hand. This story amused ns over our wino at desert, and wc drank a bottle of chain puigne to tho memory of the Marshal's b ack friend, begging him at tho same lime to lake us under his protection, and make us gain batiles like those of Callicurc and Marfec. Next morning I rose early and started (or the chateau, which was an immense gothic edition. At another lime I should not have re marked it as I did I confess it with 11 sort of emotion mingled wi ll fi-ar, its 1 recalled the inn-kceper's recital of the previous evening. The servant who answend my sum mons replied that ho did not know wheth er his master was at liberty or could re Ci ive mo. I cavo him my name and ho went out leaving me a sort of armory la cerated with trophies of tho cha.so and family portraits. I waned some time and nobody came. This carorT of Iioiiot and glory which I had traced out for mysell, had commen ced in nn nolo chamber, and irnpaticntat the pari I was then playing as suitor to a great man, I began to think of" giving up all chaiiee. Ttvico or Ihrico I had count ed all tho family portraits, all the urms and trophies, when suddenly I hoard a noise which made me look around. It was o door badly closed which the wind had blown open. I looked and 'beheld a handsonio apartment, villi two large win There was tomethintr solemn in his words, and his physiognomy especially, had an expression bucIi as I had never s'en. He was pnlo, and his dark eyes flashed with excitement; and at times his face, though worn by buffering, w as con tacted by an ironical and sardonic smile. "What I am about to tell you," he said, "will confuse your reasoning pow ers. You'll doubt and disbelieve. Often myself I am inclined lo do so that is, I would fain do it; but the ineontestible proofB remain; and there exists in every thing which surrounds us, in our organi zalion eveo, stragcr mysteries, to which we Bre obliged to submit our reason, with out comprehending them. i . ... . . . -1 xm uvnrii 1.1 ..u. a w i . ... A I. : . i .irmfir m.ipu tn-m r. ... ru.n ....... ..ni.. i . . .rig. even alJ these were inuiy possession: Monsieur lo Duo' and 1 came, even v. hiU I was not the a -e he cave himsell. Thei WksK... u ,1;. .1..,!.. .1 ci..- Oeiieral complained to .M.ijor teicolr ihutj A. Douglas, tt.at the present Union would e 1 1 1 'e i- 1 M " 11 "t"0 ceu whim ifjoudouiMyword.if you disbeliev. expressing my deep ftraiuude, to with about Zago. wait, wait a whil.'. He will ; Jraw al to ,-ourily fvor.' come, you suaii Bee inm, and you will ..How! Wiai do you mean'' Y( yourself observe, with your own eyes, nr.unco all expectations?' that H Uich confuuncs my brain.and which ,Yes, Moiuie'ur.' """ nrnsiiuauin uirmitrr, ..ii inmpn .nil him su-.h iccruiis, lo which the Major re W.thoui Ai tleit on that it udl crumUt into phel that the Cotaruitue nu doubt thou Mmull partklt Thcr.foM. we desire his fliat. Mitt n4tt 10L1.4111 fif Him Viiliinfppi' tvtma r .1 it most unhappily too rue. .fiut just consid, r-I may 8,y it-thta compensaiiou fo, his want of ag. "Oh S. From hostility to the Compromise He appeached the i clnmtiey piece .and ; wuh my protection vill mate rapid y-. that' "id (Jaiibahli, wish hu- j Measures of 1850, (which II. V. Johksoj frlfn all ni7 B 60f Lory. ar'd ''l "'J assiduity and patience. I mor. "and ihe next lhiD;f is I shall a!Wal0UH. opposed,) and the belief that a n ,Z r!S'. u, K l t-A t l.nn yeare tim ' jchaig.d will, the abduction of minor-." Ifctrictiy Southern policy would be icaugur- Only this morn ng at break of day, I -Ten years Ion!' I cried.' The young volunteer stood trembling, late, b'v Douola. if elected, foil so weak and ill that I could scarcely 'What!' I19 cxclaiiu-d in amazement 'with his eyes U the ground, '-yourl We'quote as Ufore; u.o.r. .;,.. u.v .., ..YaS .go "wouu mat be paying to dear for glory 'place is nor I ere." saiu the U.ciator rough We believe that tho nutrlity l.ws. fA w lift nn hptirpn 1 1. . . i f . . - . , , , , , .... . . " "I I v-' 'What is the mutter with me,' I cried. 'Master, nothing but wbat is perfectly natural. The hour approaches.' What hour?' I asked. 'Can you not guess? Heaven awarded you sixty years of life. You were thirty when I commenced obeying you.' 'Z.igo,' I cried in horror, 'do you speak seriously.' Yes master. In fivo years yog have honors and fortune? Come come young Iy; ''g" ba k 10 schoolt" The volunteer comproiaie mtature man, we will go to Versailles.' blue ti- J lo his eyes, when Garibaldi ad ietjuer,t eompromtiei. ''No Monsieur le Due, I shall return to ;J nioie mildness in his voice, , South and that by 1' 01860 and all tub- wtri uMU't to tht bv Iob el-cnou of Mr. you s e that jour gun is to-) heavy for Douglas a pdicy uVl Le iniwjurattd r,y which ihe south will be placed upon an ' I your small arms give it to your noih lie paused an ins'ant to recollect his ' SDent twontv-five of existence. You crave ideas and continued: lihemtnme they are mine, and those I wis born in this chateau. I had vears will now be added to mine.' when you return Do not which fly o quickly, in vain glory and jdows and a glass door opening on to a care. liito is a sweet unog, my son, ami Brittany e. noble spot." , Thus speaking, from tho window she showed ma the alloys of the park, the old chestnut in bloom, the lilacs and honey suckles filing tho air with thoir peifuuio, as the bright sun Bhouo upon thun. In the ante-chamber siiod tho old gar xlener aud his family, sorrowful and siluu' W my projected departure. Hortensia, my elder sister, chsned me in her arms, and Amelie, tho younger 0110, who was occupied iu a corner with the ipicturcs i.i a volume of La Fontaine, came ttwsrds mo with the book, and said: 'Read read brother,'1 and sho burst into tears. It was the fable of the "Two Pigeons." I arose hastily and pushed thorn all aside, "I am twenty years of age; I bave a MniQ to make. I must acquire honor and glory." L-eJ me go." ; And 1 ruslied pto the court yard. Just ai I wsa getting into tho post-chaise a jirl appeared on the top of the steps lead jog to the bouse. It was Henrietta. She was not weeping, neither did she utter a "word, but pale acd trembling, she could magnificent park. I made a step towards outering the room, when a spectacle, met my sight that 1 had not a nrst noticed. A man with his back turned toward the door by which 1 entered was lying on a coach. lie rose without preceiving mo & huriicd to the window. His cheeks were hathod in tears, and deep despair Was im printed on his features. For soino moments lie stood perfectly still, his loco hidden in his hairda; thou he began walking with hasty stnuos about the room. I was thus brought closo to him. lie perceived mo and gave a shuddering start. Grieved and annoyed at my own thought lessness, aud indiscretion, I tried (0 with draw, uttering Fome words of excuse, "Who are you.' What do you want.'" be asked in a loud voice, seizing me by the arm. "I am Chevalier Barnard de la Roche Bernard," I replied, "and I come from Brittany," "I know, I know,'' lie interrupted me with, at the same timo shaking warmly both my bands. lie then made me ait beside him, and questioned we about my tatber and all my family, jn aifch a one as 3xjisoe4 pe two brothers, blder ones, to whom this house by right would have belonged. I had no prospect before me but the church neverthless my heart was filled with ideas of greatness and ambithns, which fer mented there continually. Made wretch ed at the thought of my own obscurity, ever grasping after fame, I only dreampi about about the means of acquiring it, and this pursuing thought made ms insensible to ad wordly pleasure within my reach, and (0 all the sweets of existence besides. The present was nothing to me. I exis ted only in the future, and that future presented itself to me in a most lugubri ous aspect, I whs nearly thirty years of age, and still a mere cipher in existence; 1 had done nothing on the road to fame. Everywhere around me I heard of the literary reputations obtained in Pans, found an echo to resound their praises in the very heart -of the privinces, Ah, I often exclaimed, if I could only create a name tor rnynelt 10 the world ot letters! It would be fame, and that is the only happiness this world possesses. "The sola confident of my sorrows was an old servant, a negro who had resided in. the chateau long before my birth; he certainly was the oldest person in it, for no one recollected having seen him enter. The country people eveu asserted that he had known Marshal Fabert, and been with him when he died. I staried. My interlocutor perceived it aud hastily asked me what wasihe mat ter. ".Nothing sir, I lepiien; but in pitii of myself, I could not help thinking ol tho black man of whom my host had spokeu previously. Mousieur du C-continued: "Ono day Zano (that was tho negroe's nnmo saw me giving way more than utmal to my despair, and cursing the useless life I was leading. Iu my anguish I exclaim ed: I'd give ton y ars ef my life to be at the head of our first authors ' '1 en years,' ho replied coldly, 'it is paying very dear for very little. Never mind. I aoecpt your ten years I them. Now remember your promise; I'll kep mine!' 'I will not attempt to depict my surprint to you. I thought that age hud wenked his reason. I shrugged my shoulders, smiling at his words, and a few dacs after wards quitted the chateau for Par is. There 1 found myself intiodueed into tho society of tho literati. Their example en couraged me and I published several works the success of which it would ill become me to boast of, were it not for the purpose of detailing what I have to relate. All Paris was speaking of thorn, and tho pa pers wore filled with my praises. The name I had assumed became celebrated; and only yesterday, young man; you your self admired Here another movement of surprise on my part interrupted his recital. 1 hen you are not tho Duo de C f I cried. 'No,' ho coldly answered. Ar.d I said to myself. 'A celebrated author, who can it hel Is it Mormoutel, or D. Alnmbei t? Can it bo Voltaire?' My unknown acquaintance sighed; a contemptuous cxprcssiou curled his lip and he contmueu: 'This literary reputation wbiih I had so ardently coveted soon became iusuffi ciun'. for my soul. I aspired after more noble success, and I said (0 Zago, who had followed mo to Paris and never left me, 'twere is no true glory except that which is acquiied in the Cell. What is a liUrary man or . poel? What indeed compared with the general of au array? luat is the dosiiny 1 am desirous of, and would givo freely ten years of my exist ence to possess.' 'I accept aud take tbem ; they belong to me. Don't forgot it,' eaid Zago. Here the narrator again paused, observ ing the sort of trouble acd hesitation which my couutenance bespoke, 'I told you. young man, that you would find a difficulty in believing me. It seonie to you like a dream a chimera, and to myself, too. Nevertheless, the grades and honors which I have obtained were no il lusion. The soldiers led on to battle, the redoubts wbioh we carried, the colors which were taken, and the victories with which France ran,? again all were my doings, tiit glory wa ninej" 'What! that was the price of your ser vices: 'Others have paid for them rnoro dear ly; for instance Fabert, whom I always piotected.' 'Bs silent! le silent!' I cried. 'It is impossible.' 'Just as yon pleate. Only prepare yourself, for you have but half an hour lo live.' 'You arf jesting mocking me.' 'Not in the least. Calculate yourself Thir:y-fivc years of actual existence, and twenty-five years which you have lost. To ul sixty. That is your amount aud 1 have mine.' And he endeavored to leave. I fe't myself growing weaker and weaker. Life wus deserting me.' 'Zago, Zago,' I cried. Accord . me a few hours only a few hours.' 'No, lo,' he answered. 'That would be taken away from our own; and I fully appreciate the value of, existence, . INo ueasure in the world would sulnciently pay for two hours of life. 1 was almost ipeecultss. death was freezing my veins; my cyoeighl was dim. Well then,' I exclaimrd, making a su premo cITori; 'take back those gifts for which 1 have sacrificed all. Grant me only four hours, and take all my riches my gold so much wished tor. 'So be it. You have been a good mas ter to me I consent.' 'I felt my strength returning, and I ex claimed: 'Four hours! how short a lime it is. Za go, Zago, four more, snd 1 lake back my literary fame. 1 renounce all claim to those works of which I was so proud, for which I was by all applauded. 'hour hours lor that! said the negro with disdain; 'it is a great deal. Never mind though I will not refuse your last request. 'Not tho last, not tho last!' I exclaimed, ioininu mv hands in prayer. 'Zago, Za- . . .... go, 1 beseech you, gran1, mo until tins eve ning just twelve hours Hie day is snort and let all my victories, my military glory, be forever effaced from the memo ry of man! only this one day . ago, aud 1 shall be quite content.' Yiu tale advantage of my kindness,' he said, 'and I am making a fool's bar gain. Nevermind. I grant you until sunset, after that I'll come and fttch you.' 'And he quitted me,1 said the other, in a despairing tone, 'and this is tho last day I am lo live.' Approachirg'the glass door as he spoke, he cried: I shall no more behold this bluo sky, that verdant lawn, those limpid fountn.iis; 1 shall breathe uo more this perfumed air of early spring. Fool that 1 wast Those gifts which Heaven grants to all, those bounties tor wliicu 1 was bo ungrateiui and of which I now appreciate all the im mense value! And 1 have wpont days iu pursuing a vain chimora, for au epheme ral glory, faded even before myself! Look! look!' ho Wildly continue), point ing to foino peasants.who Were traversing ine parK, singing. 'What would I not givo to join their labors, sharo them and their poverty ev er! But I have nothing more to expect or hope for on earth, not eveu misfortune.' At that moment a ray of sunlight, a beam of the month of May, shone across his pale agitated features. Seizing my arm iu a species of dolirum.bc said: 'See, see how beautiful the sun is, and I must leave it all. Oh let me at least onjoyineut this day, which will not know a morrow for me 1 Ho sprang through the open window And daitedacross the park before I could stop him. In truth 1 had not strength to do bo. I had dropped down on the sofa overcome by all I bad listened to and witnessed. I rose and walked about the room to be sure that I was not dreaming. At that moment the door opened, and servant entered announcing the Duo de A man of about sixty; of most distin guished appearance stepped 'forward, of fering me his band, and begging pardon for having kept mo so long waiting. 'I Was not in the ehattuu.' he said, I came from tho town, where I have been to consult a physician atout Count de C ' " '! he in damper?' I anfc. Baittany and beg of you again to receive all the best thanks of myself and family. 11, ujammpi uiieu me uuae, jooi. iiro w ui ui-. iu ....I i- ej uar rooung wun ner sister sections. And I thought all I had just listened bnldi give the ordi r that the young vol- Therefore we aHvocaW his election.. ' lo, and said to myself, "Ti good sens 1 uter should be seut back, with some, 3. Because Douons was insirumentnl and wisdom, even though it is a lesson others who were found in the tamo con i in renealiot: the Missouri Compromise. taught by a madman.' idition, by the next steamer I. lit when the 'thereby Securing, as he bimsnlr r.oas'ed Next day I was on mv way home; and'momuit of depuiture anived, the youn iisi winter a lame aeceiion of Territory tn with, what delight did 1 behold my chat- volunteer was nowhere to be found. All Slavery, north ot that compromise line. eau 01 ia hocus iiernaru the old trees in llial was known o mm was mat lis i;iiris- the park, the beautiful sun of my own tian name was Qunio, and thai le was tl.ej Urittany! 1 fouud my vassali, mv molher!ton of alawycar in Milan. Notl.ing more ! - . . . . . 1 1 . 1 a .1 my si&iers, and true happiness which has never deseriod me, lor eight clays after ward, I married llenriette. This is the language ofhis Georgia orcau. Mr. Douglas the injustice of iho ' Missouri comnromisv to the South, hence was thought of him for the moment. i through his instrumentality it was r Ou the I61I1 of July, two partial en-Lealed; nd Slavery tztfndeJ from 36 de gagemenis took place between the tioops arees 3 J wiinulet to the 3:(i paralled mjtIU ol Uol llona. A Beautiful Extract. It was night. Jerusalem slept as qui etly amid her hills as a child upon tho bicast of its mother. The noiseless sen tinel stood like a statue at his post, audi ved at Barcellona, the philosopher's lamp burned dimly in steps to the ambulance, to vi.it the woun the recess of his chamber. But a moral jded of Medici's two sLinuishes, who num darkness involved the nations in its un-1 bered perhaps fifty persons. lie stopped lighted shadows. Reason shid a taint slim- i with much surprise before the bed of a mering over the minds of men, lil;o ihe beaidlrss boy, whom he recogu zed at cold and insufficient shining of a distant) once as Qumlo. Garit.ah.li interrogated star. Tho immortality of mau's spiritual , him as to how he irot there, wounded: af- nature was unknown, his relations unto ter having been i-cnl oil' to Gcnora. The Heaven undiscovered, and his future des-, boy, more tmbarratSid than the first liny obsoured in a cloud of mystery. I time, made his eonfyrsion. He had Medici und the enemy near Barce- tulitude. I: was then that Medici sent to i 4 From a desire to tecure the reooeti'ni l'alermo for Garibaldi, in aotieipaiion ui the Afbicas Slavs Tkaok. On this the battle which look plate immediately poiut we quote al lengih this same South- ..P..... 41 u ".1...1. 1: : i . . . . , uier ai wtiMu, uin uunouiui arri ieru UonlecieraCV. 2LT. UuCGLli zealous he first directed bis' Georcia oroan: .... 1 -y : . ... It e are for the rrpeal of tht rent' ictiam uyon African Slave Trade, regardlett of its construed impolicy by Northern fanatics and Soultern su&mistiohi tie. This ij our cherished article. We aro an out-and-out advocate for the reopening of the Afiicau Slave Triads: for the rea son tbut if we had more Degrees tho South could now & then admit ucw slave Stales, and we wou!d hear less about It was at this period that two forma ot' scampered across the fields, had csiued M.i,t.i..r .nserMio-ntw auol il.ixe i,,mM l. it, !....... J i 1 .! 1 : 1 I xr Irn I t . . . .V " uioui iu, uiuuiu uovuieu uuout tue i.tinr 01 1 inu 1111:11 ioau to .uesaiaH, unu louoweii 00 no demand tor Uouurensional God s chosen people. They seemed like sinter unguis Kent to earth on some embas sy of lovo. The one of majastie stature and well formed limb, which hen.nr.wv The chill of jdrayery hardly concetlod, in her erect bearing auc steady eve. exhibited the highest degree of strength and confidence. Her right arm was extended in on im pressive gesture upward where night ap peared to have placed her darkest pavil ion, while on lu r loft reclined her deli cate companion, in form and countenance the contrast of the other, was drooping like a flower moistened by refreshing dews, snd her bright hut troubled eyes scanneu mem wun ardent but varying eianees. suddenly a li"lit like the sun flashed out from the heavens, and Faiih 'a spent ball." and Hope hailed with exulting eongs the Gsiibaldi walked away with a shrug of asoending star of Bethlehem. j the shoulder. In the baok! The poor Yiars . rooled away, and the stranger hoy understood tire insinuation only too was sot-n iu Jerusalem. He was a meek J well, but could noi Cud at tho moment unassuming man, whose happiness seem-1: word with which to justify himself, ud to consist in acts of benevolence to tliej But when the General was gone he rolled human raoe. There were deep traces of; on his bed of straw, shedding tears ut rage sorrow on 1)16 countenance, though no one and humi.iation pro'.eutiou. till he had taught up wilh the army of Me- UesidtS, another very great reason ,w.by dici. Wheu Medici Bent forward his re- we ,r0 tor repealing all re riot.or.s ipou connoileriug parly toward Melazz . and Ue African Slave Trad is, ih.,t under became engaged with the enemy, Quinio, ii,e existing statue a slaveholder is si.;.; walchedhis chance till oucof'.he men fell; j malized as a "pirate," when thus ry he then seized the fallen man's gnn und "pirates'' not only feed, clothe, snd chria accoutrements, and bounded forward 1 nar.iza a heathen race, but from the pro into the thickets of the fight. ducts arising fiom the labor of these sl.ves "And that's the way, you little rascal," owned by these "pirotet." the world is said Garibaldi, smiling, "that you have clothed and fed. Cu.morco, the arts and gut yourself in-timed. Where is your (sciences flourish. All. all, we Sty, from wound?" At ibis question Quinto lost the impetus . fhtve labor. And should countenance, huin-plied, "In the back, ; i,e slaveholders of tbe South, or thnran Geueral." "Oh! oh!" sid Gaiihaldi.with otry, -ro wer- slav traders, bedenom a 6inile of pity, "You soe uow, co'jUone. inaied "pirates'! " We relieve in the that war is no child's plsy 1 hope the j statesmanship ol Mr. D'ot1as,lii& for- casts, wound is uot dangerous?" "Ob.no.oaly i.u in ttrment. awl to In his election, iu .. " . . . . Uce and equity wl 6 mefa out to every knew why he grieved, for he lived in ihe practice of every virtue, and was loved by all the good and wise. By and by it was The General had not seen the young volunteer for the last time. The incidents which accompanied the battle of Melazzo rumored that the stran'rcr worked rnira- re known. At the most criiiele moment clcs, that the blind saw, that iho dumblwhen the Dictator was engaged in a hand spake, and the dead leaped, the ocean to-hand tight in his own d-;l'euoe, he saw moderated its chofins tide; the Very thun-jsudjeuly reappear at his i.ide the young der articulated. He is the Sou of God. I volunteer be had left the evening before Envy BLSailed him to death; slowly aud' t the ambulance. "What! that pamin thicklv guarded Ha ascended the hill of "gain!" exclaimed Garibaldi. Bui at the Calvary. A heavy cross hetit him to the 1 same moment ihe poor hoy made an effort . -.1 n . t. ..i 1 , , . I . . r. l.- I.l. .1: 1 . 1 eunn. iiui raun leaned upon 111s arm, and Hope, dipping her pinions in His blood, mounted to the skic. to show his bleeding breast, and uiteiin? section, llin e ue advocate his eltctwu These are the grounds alleged at the South for supporiiug Mr. Douglas, and they are in strict accordance wiin the doc trines of hi: associated! the ticket, H. Y. Jounsoh. Every voter in the Free Sltes should Tead these frank avowals, and un derstand the Borrof jurying made use of in favor of Douglas. 3TGov. ScwarJ, United Slates Sena tors Wade, Chandler and Bingham, and other, are to ildiess mass meetings in the S. ate of Micbigto as follows; At DotToil on Tuesday, Sept. 4th. Al Lansing on Thursday, Sept. 6th. At Ktlamazoo on Saturday, Sept. Ctli. As a specimen of the wiy these moet- jlSrWe find the following eattloguo of the diseases which have interfered with the public duties of Mr. Douglas in one of our exchanges: Where was Douglas when the Home stead bill passed tho Senate? I He had the gout. 1 Where wits Douglas, when tributes of respect wore paid to Brodciick? He had till pleurisy. Where was Douglas, when the Davis resolutions passed the Senate? He had the dysentery . Where was Douglas, when thu bill for ihe admission of Kansas came up iu the Senat- ? Hie h'id'the bowel complaint. But siuce he has slat ted on his trip in "search of his ma," aud made stump spce.-bes every day, it is remarkable how free he is from all his old complaints, not withstanding the heat of July and gust, itid the fatigue of travel. "Oh Stephen! Anxious Stephen, You'rea humbug, I'm behoving." .1 . .1 rv .. . m -i a cry worthy of a hero of antiquity. "This,1DS " 10 g "P- A"Jlru't lr,uu" time, General, it is the good side!" bo fell ' has tho following: dead at Garibaldi's feet. Tun Wav to Do it. If cne wantd to '- pick up a Republican specially distin- Theysay that fvPicsulent ITilI-1 guUt.ed for zl aud devotion, ha would more has declared that ho will vote f0l l'bably go to Lsnsrng to find h.m and , , I thcio be would he sura to get his man. Bell arid Everett uext November, "If uo -rlcn is gomething very substantial about body cUe docs." This Is all right, and' the Lansing Republicans. When they just what we expected from Mr. Fillmore. But how i he to vo'e for Bell and Ever ett if there be no Re!l & Everett Electoral Au- had determined upon their 1 ir meeting, to welcome Mr. Seward on the Cth ol .-cpt., they drew up their subscription paper to One thousand dollais wei-e ticket? Do the Hunts and BrooksrS nnd8UD,criKej and principally paid in jhe Duets suppose they are goiug to carry Mr. first day, and it i- the intention torala'o. Fillmore with them 111 supporting that O.uou mure. i ' " " it"As Tom Sayers was rece,utly dri ving along the Holloway-road, near Lou don, tho wheel ofhis chaise came in con tacl with that of a cart, whoso driver put his whip across Tom's shoulders.. This was loo much for the Champion; he alight ed and politely hauled the esituiau -from his cart. The Jurvey rejoiued fey felling Tom to the ground. Hereupon the by standers, lecoguizing Sayers, shouted: 'Halloo, Tom, you have got hold of anoth er Iloenan 1" The souud of turn Sayers' numo was enough for' 'the cartman, who mounted his vehicle, aud 'whopped his "Dobbin and drove away," evidently con soious that he had "caught a tartar," but was not desirous to investigate further the peculiarities of his catch. 6olid Douglas ticket -whitb they intend to vote for? If they are iu any doutt as to Mr. Fillmore's opinion of Mr. Douglas, let them read the subjoined extract from his letter to the Union meeting held iu this city iu December last: "It id exceedingly to bo regretted that mistakeu ambition, or ihe hope of promo tiu" a party triumph, should have tem pted any one lo raise this question again. r. . . . . -i 1. .1.- n j 1 r l)Ul ill an evil uour nasi ueuuins ooa 01 Slavery was again opened by what I con ceive to be un uniusliuutde attempt to force Slavery into Kaimas by a repeal of the Missouri Coinprouue, snd the Hoods of evil now swelling and threatening to overthrow the CoirtarUfiiod, and sweep away the foundation of ihe Government itself, and delude ill is land with fraternal blood, may all be traccu to this unfortu nate act.; Is it likely that Mr. Fillmore will ever vote for the mart whom he thus power fully anil justly condemned? We think not. JV. Y. Tribune. . ' xarThe happiness of man rises more from his inward than frcm outward con dition. 'that l? til vay to do it. It it such prompt liberality. as this tiiu-, makes the C3uvafa move e!f with well oil ed macbiuery. Theageutotthei.ans;iig v, ide.-.vrt!ies has been in this otty, making extensive preparations for the event. If the weulu- er is good, it is design -d to court Mr. beward from St. John t 10 jumerug, wun a cavalcade of 200 mounted hor.-.emeu aud 100 teams, if so many are needed to cou- . I.a n..,.mrura I loll wikIi to t'11 fl'L..m .Cj III y ,a,iiiij- u - - o St John's. . .- Oue Republican farmer has furnished & fat ox, and another one a rk-ooud, and a third has ufhred another il needed, wl ich are to be toasted whole, to I'eoJ tho peo ple. Another farmer has , giveu thitc , acres of potatoes, aud another two acres, and so on through ihe eaiu'.ouo tai bleB and Ret ublio.in fartut iu . TL'-r v,yi be a great time at La;.siii;i , jT"h is none o' tuy .busiu. s w 1 t . way the Slavery uesiiou is dc 1. '; pare not wh ther n is voi. d down yt m?v... ed op.? S. A. Douglas. ' .. i:. "I know thy works jbat. tliev f . (.'; ther ooll'nor hot; I'wou'A - ,; or lot. .So then, ' ecaiis- I..... : - , warm, and art neither coll i;M ,1 l spew the out ot my mouth. Ksy. chap, hi; 15, 16.