Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 15, 1862, Image 1

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VOL: ,
_* - ttliftt 4 titrOrt.
Mee .step.
Ii =1
Sweet, thou but trod on • heart,
Pam ! therel a world full of man;
And woman an fair as thou art
Must &Inch letup now and than.
Thou only bast stepped unaware,—
: Mauna.- no one can Impute;
And why should a heart hare bean then;
In the way of a fair woman's foot?
It was pot a stone that could trip, .
Nor wan It a thorn that oeuld.rand;
_p u t up tby proud under f . ,f+!
'Twas merely the heart of a fitend'
ind yet, peradventure one day , •
Thou, Hitting alone at the glen,
• . .
Where the smile le its dimplement
.441 arpAn Amin .
. From heindrods that flattered before,
Suet a lord as "Oh, not in the mein
o I hold Oise leas preolougilbat more"
Moult sigh, very like, op thy part—
"Ofall I have known or aan kno*, ,
I wish I had only that heart
I trod upon ages ago !"
1 4 11 .1: 11 4 .1
t),Acs..zi 7.2./ 1217.7 . : . -
-- * Blindfold ➢carriage
The elite of the .cdurt of Louis XIV, the
Jgreat monarch of France, ewe assembled in
the chapel of the great trianon, to witness
the nuptio Is of Louis, Count of ' Franchc
Compte natural son of the King—with
Lydonio, Duchess de BaliTerne, a worthy
heiress. •
The f.ingul sr feature of the ceremony, was
that the bridegroom's eyes were bandsged
with a white‘,lutndkerchief.
''Phis circumstance excited the wonder of
all. had the bride been old and ugly, they
wohid not have been surprised. On the
contrary, she *as young and pretty, -
The king alone understood this strange
freak of the bridegroom, and, though much
enraged., ho
_prudently held his peace and
.suffered the ceremony to proceed.
A few words will exelain the inBfl4e3 of
tharidegroom. -
When Lbuis XI V came back frora his
great campaign id the Palatinate. ho deter.
Wined to unite his son, whose valor • and
daring in he war had greatly pleased him.
• to moat the wealthy wards of the crown.
lie proposed the union to the young Duch
,Atlis of Baliverve, and found her favorably
She had just come to court, having but
recently emerged from the convent where
she bad com*ted her education. She had
seep the COnnt Oren, though he had never
knew ho WWI brave and noble, and thought
him handsome. The barsiiiister in his es
cutcheon was no objection.
Unfortunately, Louis of Frapche Cotrite
ho, like his father, was aomething of a
reprobaW, would not accept her.
' My ton.' said the great King, 'I harp, re-
Solved that you shall marry.'
My worthy sire ..rid most excellent ta,
ther,' returned the Countr'l have resolved to
do no such ` ping.'
r .
The King frowned. • He was not in the
habit of being contradicted.
•' I have mane a formal proposition, in
,yournaine, for the hand of the Duchess of
Baliverne, and she had accepted you,' said
he, gravely. .
' Doubtless,' sneered the young scape•
vase, 'her taste, is excellent, and how could
she refuse me I Perhaps it would-have beer
as well to have consulted toy inclinations in
f it
atter. I'd° not wish to marry.' ).-,
`' yob in love with any one.'
Then love my Duehes. She is noble And
-- .WWWOTow Xl9 ye. spoke, and the ' ug
smiled at the compliment ;. and the ews
trust me—what could I do with any more
geld T'
• Shpfs the prettiest woman iir my court.'
`l'm tired Of pretty women ; .thert're al.
ways (eels.'
.• Could you but see ber,, you would be
tore tO Ellin love with hei.'
I will never sec her," answered ho de
- tervoinedly.
' See her orpot, you shall marry her
cried the King in.a rage. .
If I db I'll marry her with my oyesstua
returned the Count...
The King grew p iiple with passion.
_ Yea:tope -alb obedience
as subject and• as son. It is piny will that
,you bestow yourltand a'pon the puchcas de
;fhe•wedding shall take place
this day fortnight. lilobgtit to any will with good grate, and I will create you a Duke
on yourwedding day. Dare to disobey me,
;end I will strip you of pita title and the
lands you hold Iron? nut, and cant ynn into: a
hostile.* • • ‘• •
This was 'wbat,had brought the Count
o Franclie (lowlife blindfolded to be mars
The.Kiog mulled grimly, but said noth
..r . •`""
• The Count ptigd the ring upon , the fin
ger of big bride, but he did not salute her ;
and, when the ceremony was over he turned
.11 ...1.
Whit& lipid Tier," - foor the fno~kernhief
from oft his eyen„ and walked out of die cha•
LYdonlfrpouted ber pretty lips, and- was
almost ready to cry for vexation. The
King took her in charge, escorted her to her
carriese, and they were conveyed to the ko
tel her husband occupied.
' Bare you are. my dear,' said the Kiln s ,
conducting her through the apartments ho
had expressly (tarnished for her reception
'here you are, •at home. f •
' But where's my husband l' said ty- -
. _
' Silly boy !' muttered the King, looking
very *much annoyed. 'Never mind, my
deer; he is your husband ; the rest will
come in-time.'
What is the 'we of having a husband,
if he will not look- , au i' poste U
, 110 shall look sitt you, o I'll send him to
the Bastilli.'
no,' cried hy ante, o not force him
to look
at me. If he has not •enriosity
enough to see what kincrof a wife he has
gqi, I'm sure I do not wish to oblige him to
look at me. I see how it is,' she continued,
a sad expresstowateattngWr her Counte
nance. 'Sire, you hofe forced the Count
into this union P
The King coughed analoked guilty,
never loved me, then —ho never will love
Why should you care ?'
'Because I love him,' ansgered Lydouie,
inoooetil ly
Love him !'
'Oh ! so_ dear:3? ; that is why I monied
him. I had loved him from the moment I
first beheld him. And now lam his wife he
will'not feed( at me.'
Lydonie burst into a flood of Oars,. and
sank upon a sofa.
Cho King pitied her sincerely, but what
could he do ? Ile had forced his On to
marry her, but he could not force Lim to
foie her.
• Ue thought of .it would not
make him love his wife to send him there.
' Well, well.' he said, 'you are his wife.
I will make him a 'duke, and I dare say
you'll find him home before morning. ,
With these word.; the King withdrew.
Lys - lonic' was left alone with her sorrow.
But ghe was not one to droop I mg. She
soon dried her team - and looked all tho bet
ter, like a rose after a shower.
her old nurse came in, and together they
inspected her new hoine, winch Lydonie
found entirely to her satisfmution.
The Count did not come home that night.
A week pasied by, and ho did not make h 4.
appearanco. Lydonie came to the conchi
awn he would never conic. Shii knew it was
useless to appeal to the Kin gy Ile had
made French() Compte a duk,
do nothing for her. She idelarmined tb as
certain what her husband was .*hout.
She tlispatcheda trusty servant for intel
ligence. and, I e all wives who place a spy
upon their sband's movements, she was
net at please.' with the ales she receiv-
Jibe Duke was plungink into ap kinds of
dissipation. lie was man* love to all the
etty, -Lhangiiters of the shopkeepers in the
Rue St. AntAVne. liitaCtfir a newly mar
ried pale; his co n d uot
To leave me to rdn after such tnaille !'
ex , :laimed Lydonie.
She pauseesuddenly. An ideptAati en
tered her brain. She deterininal to set
upon It. • -
While she is meditaticig upon it, /et us see
what the Dukeo about.
One nigh sight eight dap after•his mar
riage, the Duke, plainly. attilvd4l ;nutted
in a Cloak, roamed through l e tut fattbusg
Antoiny, as %As his wont in 4ueat ofstdeop•
~ ter ~ As be tuenaelathe corner or_ dna of
those narrow lanes that_ inte;socted tt4t
quarter at that period, a piertirtg •shrick,
out in an instant. Ile was brave to raeh.
nein. Without a moment's 'thought he
planged into the lane. Ile beheld a female
struggling in the grap of a mail.
The man fled prerapitatelyat his approtieh
and the girl kia*.iittp his_arms, eonvusively
exclaiming :
'Pepe ine ! oh save me !' •
The Duke sheathed his Sword and en.
deavored to calm her fears. lie led her be
neath the lamp that swung al ills corner.
Why, you are a perfect, little fieanty4: 4
he cried rapturously, and in surprise.
The girl Gut down her eyes andl34rih A
deeply, sod the Duke felt tho little halfd
that rested.upen his armAinnble. Bet she
Totittern - dipploased
De you reside in 'Orris V
' Yes : but vie hare only been bore #
abort ,timo. We came frotii Belleiille—nlo •
thor and I.'
'Fr.= the country, eh 3 Where do you
live, my . pretty blossom It „
' In the rue St. Helene.' - 4
"‘: •
•,Why,' that ja some distance from h - •
Will you permit We to escort you tiome
These streets are dabgerous,• you have
found, to on so beantiful as you . are.'
• 1 would very muoh like to have you see
She pugs sod apOaterl onntinied.
Tf what LsAed Nipti eagerly.
Ir you would only, la so *nod —as .td
proqise not to —to —try , -40-,kina`ve again
. 15, 1862.
el you please, sir,' replied the girl, ipno•
The Duke wa4 charme d . There was a
simplicity, a freshness about this hung
girlie/hied pleased him.
= 4 I give you toy word as a gentleman,' he
said fran kly,,'that no action of mine shall
displease you, ifyou accept my escort '
She came to his'side and took his arm
with*Coufldance. •
'1 am atof afraid.of you.' she said with
sweet. simplicity ; know yod are 100 good
to injure me.'
' The Duke blushed for thd first time
be could not remember how malty years ;
he knew he was receiving a batter character
than he deserved..
What is your name?' he asked: as they
proceeded - oil their way.
gerrap she
• What s pretty name ! And so you'Aive
here in Paris, alin'one with your mother.",
' I dare say you have plenty of sweet
hearts ?'
' No ; 1 havn't one.' .
What—,no ono that loves you V'
' None,' "replied Bergeronette, quite ead
. Would you not like a sweetheart T'
' Perhaps.'
IYou4sitast-be- T partiretriaricrilfalfe.:
- urytstnfouid have had a sweetheart before
now : Whatidad.of—ti ono would-you-hket-,
Maw r
Then aparicllnatiy eyes were lifted to
his for a roontent.
would like One, if you pleikee, -like
Like what ?'
Like you!' tt
!Phew !' thought the Duke, •1 am get
ting ou here. - ,Wow,.is thi; cunning-, or is it
simplicity.' `
- They walked elrsoine time in silence.—
Bergertmette checked the Duke before a lit
tic cottage, with a gardea-in front. There
wairrenall wicket
,gate leading into the •
garden. •
• Here is where I live,' she said. She
took a key frointer girdle and unlocked the
gate. —
' Will she. invite ioe'to carter f' tlw
the Duke-- tiud the thought was A r to
'Good night, sir, said 13erkrXionette, 'and
[pany thanks fur your kindness.'
- 'She is a Dian Avis the Duke's mental
refit coon, )'
' Shall Inc,vizt haVe the pleasure of ica'ing
you agative said the Duke.
' Do'iau . vvish it 1' She said, earnestly.
/Most nrdently
' I'll oa k my mother.'
An oath rose to the Duke's lips, but he
prudently checked it.
' Will 3on receive me to. morrow' ?' -
ji____l ll u__yua l Lr A x iu44 - 11 . n , t 1-41-- my mintier is . 444441"1"ed—bri"-"E"
willing '
' I shall be sure.'
•Ydu will have forgotten me to•Morrow.'
I shall never forget you !'
' I have heard my mother say the men al
ways protest more tsn they mean.'
' Your mother is' the Duke paused, and
bit Mg bp.'
What is she ?' asked Bergeronetto
!Sim right. But I mean what I
say. As sure as tho morrow comes, so will
Come. tiood•night.' She turned from
him, and was ibnirt to enter the garden.
Bergerodette,' he said quickly, 'one kiss
before I go. Surely my forbearance do
serves it.
She made no anaiver 7 but sho-hlChned tier
head gent,ly toward him. For a moment
sisitingesield4o-his arms.-antl-them tore he
sell tram ins embrace. and passed quickly
through the gate. The puke determined to
foliose. When he placed Ida hand against
the gate he feund.itneedrely fusOned. Ber•
,Zoroflulta had prudently locked it after her.
- 77 , • naehetor apar tnenta , 1* wedding
dlriiiko dream of perger,onette. The next
datlaevrent-to the cottage in Rne HeLe•
Ito wits received by Bergeronette
and introduced by her lo her irAther, a line,
matronly dame, who sat quietly spinning in
the corner r , tudellnwed the young rotiple to
rove abiitit the garden at will.
The Duke thought she was a very sensi.
blo old woman.
The Duke departed at the end of the
three hours, &fife in love than ever. lle
came 'very day for a fertnight, and every
day be .. 6ilessed hiptfait. But there was on
ly one way in which itergeronette could be ,
wow an bonoralkurtarriage..._
The Duke was in despair and at his wit's
end. Ile had a stormy scone with the King
who threatened to send him to the Bastile
if be did not return to 'the Duchess So he
came to Bergeropette, on the fourteenth clay
to make a final effort to obtain her. Thty
were alone togetherec
Hear me, Bergeremetie," he tried, when
he bad exhausted every argument, and
round leer still firm " I swear, to you wore"
Mas i this Instant would t Wed you. t
vilitlikkigess all to you. I 'have tot you
that I int:a Duke, but my Vow
you shall Now all. am the Tate 'do
honcho Oompte, and , -1 am already mar
ried !"
-"Marria r , eshciedlfirrienialte with a
smothered spreisM.
" I Was forced into 'this union by the
king's conansad. Ido het love my wife.
',brute never even seen her face. I left her
at-the attseiToot, andvre - have never met
since. dhe'possmees my title, bat you
alone posams . my besot. Fly with me. In
!onto distant land we may dwell in happi•
nese, blessed -with each bthei % society.—
Time ma; remove the obktaeles to our union
death may beftlend us, a 1 divorce may be
obtained, and then I swel.r,So you, by every
saint iu Ileaven, you
./ htll become my
Duchess !"
Were ritt free, woullyou really make
me your wife
_ pledged you 4 word.'
-1 1 believe you,': 4
You will fly with me;
will. •
she clutlittur - e - r — riTTo :he
had. taught her to call I , lm, • I also have
something to impart to jou, My name-lie
not liurgOnette, and I to not what you
take me to be.'
t do you . mean .
__ .1 have &lath equal7too - rrortywtr' •,
• Then this old woman ?'
4 Is not my muther.htti my nurse.'
• ' And the man who tut:milted you I'
Was my lackey instrlicted for the intr.
• And like you,' pho ctuinued, atu
' out your husbands throat,' esclninr
ed the Duke wildly.
dop'lthink you will whoa you know
.11 ho is he ikep,.elidAvatlCT are you ?'
' I am Lydonie, Clialess le Frturohe
Corapte, and i romaro
The Duke was thundiOstruelc.-
Lydonte knelt at his feet.; '
FOrgive me this littl4 Pot.'
ttivb pleaded,
it was to gain your lovi; h 7 it. has sue.
ceedcd I am happy—if as failed, with
my own lips I will sue to the King fur, our
i.. 67 -•
“Up—u rr. y heart,' cried the Duke,
joyfullyYas he caught her in-lailvairms ; you
have - insured our mutual ha_ppiness._
are so blind as those who will not see.
Little did I think when I stood blindfolded
by your side at the altar that I was re
jecting such a treasure.'
They passed there honeymoon at tlut lit
tle cottage, and the Duke was not sent, to
the Beattie.
&AMR IT A LITTLIC—A little girl and
her brother'-were on their ray to the groceP'd
the other morning. The roots of the houses
and the grass on the common were white
with frost, and the wind was very \ sharp.—
They were both poorly clad bw, the little
girl had a sort tot a coat over her which she
seemed to have outgrown.
her little companion canto up to her, saying
Come under my coat, Julunny.`
'lt isn't big enough for both of us,' he
• I guess I can stretch it a little,' she said.
and they were soon as-dlose togetlier‘and as
;vim as two birds in the same nest..
how many shivering bodies and heavy
hearts and weeping eyes there arc in the
world, just becaute People do not stretch
their comforts a jj_ttlo beyond themselves,
CD"The Richmond Dispatch says. Our
Western exchanges come to us full of mys
terioughiah.of SeiSkttloilitany .operation of
glorious promise. The Jackson Mississip
pian of the sth inst.., says : ' we e're m con
fidentia I possession of a bit of news that is
(as far it goes) as good as.. the thrashing
out of NrClellan. It will not be long, we
POOO ktolUto_sre will to chroni
cle eilotliCr glorious and crushing victory
over the invaders.'
rrA soldier was sentenced, for deserting
to have his ears cut ptl. After undergoing
the brutal ordeal, he was oscorted oat of
march.' HS then,,tamedond in mock dig.
nity . thus addressed the masiciani) .
Gentleman I thank you, but
.1 have no
cars for music."
1 1:7 4 4 say Rod, did jOu collect .that
bill?' •
'Which one sir
'TEe one against Mr. (loer !'.
'tin sit I ai44}l , collect, cage - why, he's
not Mr. •Goer
:'Wbst,do you mead?'
'Why you see, sir, Mr. Goer left yester
day—and now lies Mr. Gooe'er.•
R;ZBill, spell eat, rat, hat, bat. fat, with
cUll pone letter_for_each`word
It can't •be did. • ,
What! you pelf .ready to report verbatim,
phonetically, and can't do that !
Just look here, U 80 cat, It 80 rat: 11 80
hat, B SO bat 8" 80 fat.
17:7A Dentist presenter a trill for the
tenth time to a riot' skinflint.
"It Mrlkis me isaid the latter, gist this is
pretty round bill) )
"Yes," replied the dentist, 'l'm sent It
round often enough to make it appear so
and t hale came now to get it sipared)'
1:1:74ks peoilq. usually aprittkle the 'floors
before they. sweep them. !Mrs in old .bache
lor, eo sow ladies sprinkle their husbands'
with tears in order that they may sweep the
cash from their pockets.
•„ '
I-have never been able to ascertain the
mom of the; quarrel between the Grickley's
and the Drakes. They have lived within a
Mile of each other in Illinois tor five years :
and from their first aeguaintance - . there had
been a mutual dislike tuti-ten the do fam.,
One evening 'Mr, Drake, the elder, wits
.returning home, with his "pocket, full of
rooks" from Chic +go, whither he had bee n
to dispose of -a load of gram., Snin Barston
was with him on the wagon. and 'as they
approsehed• the glove which Intervened be.
tween•thetn-and Mr. NlXeshouse, he ob..
served to his companion
What a,beahtilulshot Col. Crickley's
oli igen is over yondel7?"
The horse was stantling:unalt,,soino- traes
about twelve rod.; trail the road.
Involuntary, Drake stopped Ills team.
Ile glarteed furtively around, then with a
quo_er snadulhe eld_hunter-took-up-his—rig
from the bottom of the wagon.; ^and raisin
it to his shoulder, drew a sight on the Col
onel's horse
"Beautitul!" muttered s Drake, lowerin
his rifts with the airofa man resisting
roan so easy."
. 'X suggested Bain, who loveript
in urig shape.
nn,:twouldn't cl‘Ti," said old
ter, glancing cautiously aro him again.
won't m,
'• Wall, I woiii,.stfint this time. any way.
tell, or no ter The hare is too -nigh. If
he w . liity rods off instead of - twelve, so
er'd Vri. bare possibility of mistaking him
for a deed, , I'd let fly. As it is I'd give the
Colonel five dollars" ier a shot."
At that moment the Colonel himself step,
ped from behind. a pig oak, not half a
dozen paces distant, and stood before Or.
'Will; why don'e:you shoot V'
The old man stammered out some words
n confusion
'That's you Colonel! I—l n•as teripted
to,l,deelare ! And as I said, 191 give ~you a
' N't for one
;'Say an 'X' and its a bingain ?" •
Drake felt his rifle add looked at the old
"How much i, the bursa wuth 3" he
muttered in yam's eer.
"About flny dollars "
"Gad, 'Johmel, 11l (ID it. Here's your
X !”
The Colonel took nod pocketed the money
muttering—Ranged if I thought take
mu up,
With high glee the old hunter [nit a fresh
cap on his rifle, stood up in his wagon, and
vtun chuckled. Ihe Colonel put his hands
before hisf.ce, and chucklud-tutt7
"Crack !" went t h e rifle. The Wilier
tore out n horrid oath, which' I will not r
twat. Sam was astonished. The Colonel
laughed. Old roan never stirred.
Drake - stared at his rifle with a' AlCe ,a 8
black as Othello's.
"What's the matter with you, hey?"
Fust tinio you over served iut, sueles
I swan."
And Drake loaded the piece a ith great
indignation and wrath.
_ "People said you . d lost your knack of
shooting," observed the Onlonel; in a cutting
tone of satire; '
"Who said so, I It's a lie !" thundered
Drake, "I can shoot"—
"A horse at ten' rods ! ha ! ha!"
Drake was livid:
nlrok hero Coton4 I can't stand that
he began.
."Never mind, the horw can, sneered the
Colonel. 'l'll risk yom"
Grinding his teeth, Drake produced an
other ten dollar bill.
"Crack away," said,the Colonel, pocket
ing the note.
Drake did creek away—with ,deadly aim
too—but the horse did. not mind-the bullet
the least:" To die 'pge. end unut.
cralfle astonishment' of the bunter, old
roan looked him right in the face, as if he
rather liked the fun.
"Drake," cried Sam, "you're drunk ! A
horse at a dozen hle— oh my eyii!"
"Just shut your mouth, or Ulf shoot you,
*thundered the excited Drake.
'The bullet was hollow, 111 sweall-L
The man lice that sopa can't shoot, letat
week I cut on a - goose's bead'. at Ofty
Can laugh, but I'll bet now, thirty dollars,
I cso . hringold roan deanp at one shot."
The wager was readAy_Eszsepted, Th e
stakes were placed in Babe's hands. tilted
with the idea or winning back his two tens
and making a ten in the bargain, Make
carefully selected 4 perfect ball, and even
buckskin patch, Ord beaded the
It was now mutely dirt butt ttrti old 'bun
ter boiiited beibg able' to shoot a bat on .
the 0110 y Starlight; and tiitboitt. broils..
lion be drew a °kir sight onoldroan's
A minute Into, Dra cq Was drug throng
the grove, `-tfie maareliraged, the moat 'dela
perste of amity. Ilia_ritityinneeent victim of
ire, lay with broketantook in the ;bottom .of
the wagerr.: Sam BirStOUP".lllllB . l.l)Cr riinoh
frightened to laugh. Morn While the tratiti
ed .Co!one! Was rolling on the ground con •
vulsed with mirth, land old Reunites _stein
ding undistui•bed under the trees.
When Drake reached, home. his two sons
discovering his ill humor, and the mutilated
condition of his rifle stock, hastened "to
arouse his spirits with news, which they ,
were sub? would make I.lm dance with
• Clear out !" growled the old man, '•I•
don't wsnt to hear any news get, away or
shall knock ono of you down !•'
"Jot father, it's such a trick on the (Jul
onel !"
•• On - the thilonel I" cited the - Ord man,
beginning to be Interested. o•Ulad if you
played the Colonel a _Oink, -kt ti!l heat
old trake. "so it
wont out for doer—'
"`lbuleille_detr—uome—to ,l
, •Couldn't find any deer, but thought w.
must shoot something
. 60 Jed hanged
,kway st the Ouloneri old -roan—shat__OM
"b - ac k. with 4taterd, and-left-him -stand luiink .
der the tree just as if he was alive. Illa . ha,!
Finer the Colonel going to catch him ! Llo
ho! wan% it a joe ?"
- Old-Drezd's h4 l / 2 fell on his break Ile
felt of his empty pocket books and looked
at his rifle. Then a rueful 'tone he whis
pered to the boy—
' a joke ! Dot if you over tell of it
—orlf you do Sam Barsten—l'll skin you
eliva l're been' . shooting at• that der'd
horse linlf in__ hour for ten dollars a
At that moment Sam (Altai" the glitit 4 r
Sam had laughed himself almost to
Is it sought to end the %tar by the North
CI ushing the South I For said, a pitrpose no
_adequate exertiim has yet tiben made. If
chat is the game, the call for Poly three
hundred thousand more soldiers, 'as in
commensurate as was the call sixteen tii , nths
ago, for screnty.five thousand, to whip the
South and retake the forts. We leave aside
thuplestion whether any united and de
termined people numbering two: ve or as
is the fashion now to compute it, eight mil
lions can be crushed on their own soil. It
was by Irish aid that Ireland was subjuga
ted to England.' „Selguita. stands there
with her Hee millions, more, populous, and
more independent, than ever before— tt
Is n the theatre of the most famous
butt les of Europe, century after -century.—
- ;witzetlind, with less thin three millions
of people, Las successfully defhd the „Iggion
_ary - hosts of Austria, of Loraine, of Burgun
dy, and or France. Portugal, ‘,Pith less
than f m,,r millions, has always su!ikeeded iu
resisting the o ,ttempts of Spain, in the proud
est days of the latter, to absorb her, by her
prermderating power, It seems to be one
of the axioms of Bonaparte which time_
awhetionsits profoundly true, that, A pee, -
flu to be free of another, has but to wit
it If the United-States are to prove an
unsound' axiom; it must be by a far diffi t••
ent display of power (row anything yet et
hibited. Voluytisering must be abandoned,
and drafting cesorted to, It is no three
hundred Alio:wand mop, but a miThop, that
the instant necessitips of the case call To•.
Hitherto the partisans that originated this
.pestiferous quarrel-the - and"
Chases, and Sewardi, and Giddings, and
Sumners, and Chandlers, in Congress, ,or
the Beechera; and Cheevers, ni,d -three
thousand preachers' of New Elighina, in
in but Greeley's Weekly 7 4 1liblilt—have as
a rule, & the war that ,haa-resoltra. to be
fought out by the' very lien at the North
who have denounced and 'Acpr c cAted
Wickettmlapiracies.. II at:tilt meet , '
the war is to be' kept * up. The lin
have, thus far, suffered for the guilty,
the guilty will have to Suffer, in their,
persons, the horrors of war. if the
force principle he to be carried ovt.""t
be a war in which enough of subs!
cannot befound:
A year ago those wlio phisd, , .. -1 for' pi
were called • secesslonisis,'traitors,'
Then, the plea Was that the kr was
free the qaion loving p - rop,:e of the So ,
- from-the gripe rita'satesiTtniTain:
we pleaded for pii4 on the very gu
that there still at the SoUth such t
timent, and it Only required peals to
op if. „3V° pleaded that rtlar 'mot k
it—that only pef4e could dire it oppol
ty. 'that f 4 all Wt., We say yet
nearer or more remote, the only /dope
on on;.00 the old, noble, gritud.idess
forefiTterfi, must dati the IligimtlilF-F0
wOrk for efaliiititin, in the 'est!Nifin t o
an hormrable;pea'iof
Seymour,rtle3OyerOplr, nneetiout„
in •hig'lettii:latiofed bry
•-tionstrodk fallitsy ' 1:1!, 4
mitigates,' ail t . rtiSC:
Smith ' by , tiie§ivoili Qe s s ltnnm . , ; 9l
ion., Tip Onion that masted our
as frionain, was a 170jon bijiee
twain the States. The violation of that
or, Jed and I' this afternoon
% I; •
aard, thousands m
-inment,tiat bse ea
ere in the loyil ".• . .. _., ~_ _
• ncea tomb as ; tbefgrifiSitd . ,. tided by onr
onscienee—the Isers.ndAtP , riptvoitbs‘ mitt.
imente of the mentFAtt.,,,,,:---: ' I. CanSti
i (Won- - not knowing Pat,, r Publish"
ng them, some clerk 'lb' ' tfie' Det.
;art men'. May order
,iiibilliiiiiiii agent, ',by
be hands ofTlottiftfiecitSlNWilti Whir& Co
he dingy salltiofilagislhatilifini r V (. ; , : is •
The ..I;nion loving pedl44iiii* irked ,
. tates !' 'Who ate they , , 1 1 1,:31)►11 ''.'.- '
expondenee of tie .Ife4 . 4.''',,, ,Trig
one those
,organefor 4 a* -,.: 7 1 1 ; .11..'
. .
tells us,•lriog as • ttilltlt:l4o; 7 44
negro sinies. e Hershi . stild s.L. qlloo"*. ;7 ' 7
-respondent,siell us, ete. • cl*Nt
is element !eh In kleyr Orrins,
n'Sleuiphts, in Virginia. - in loltiott Osrolina
in those ally chinsinadtAidialgTit. it might
Union armairCiiitiefiWin eXtbip ,
nt op - n glimmer Or on ee!ing
I before been thokiii4
are we then to locileitairja44o . 7 -
.rnianenf •:`'
trot' 'tag l itdabinip t on,
ig to be kniiii4l4,s4: 4 blimp
metrafßinratti_ a. - 7 1 i v ii
: edy reolult: Tite4:. rtgstlfjpr zi pspir •
- crafs ho donsiier it the iktiff!4 ; OP
&claim pg, SI ichi of o
of its tiCsompit: • t.entlllll:ilt*,;44: t aili or tD. !_i „
grave of Black
,: -..4,--* i t
solicitude'! Thel'esre,,.7 k AV i lg i l ...!. '• ' .
that William U. &Wart Ktk.,.. '
_,.. ' ");,, t . 4
from the Cabinet iat.l ' mt? to ' s o : .4 - 0..,... , 4n i . - b ,
of the ackitowitlgmeritoM, A , r,.,.; . -
work. licalagle4aa" attempt , 1 , j,•,. 1.44 ri , " :
For our part t permisnSfrAmils
idea' to which we catafifft i‘ x,,M ,40.".21 1 , K g
-for 1t is the knell ciel i vfl , ,4l;fertf ! _ 44'41
0 411
othir liberties, on thif cogtiiijac-4#41.4bP "
haap4jpger of . huge atan,'ciliatis c e r.... 41 1"
Ingo, maration, of trid4sl.77 . optirtst4.
.1 . 0.1
if reoples. crusheth--- pteit , L
is already freightiug latandathiperwit,tir-.
icancitiz , ns, renontiainiattvand
fleeing with what titty4soilarkaLthei-F7-efti)
feats. It is an idea thirwigfastAtastli, ft
fame to secat—batt*+otivia4?t ! to rest
edy it, our first need 'ls- pelages.
~,,.,:.‘,,.. ,
. What is Ma wavy orpiyitial,'
Tha: way ot peso. 4o r :
promise. There ill:IM r
9 -
,Solomon died, the Teo T i ft. lirr i rtigrit
of ,
erect to complain to his is:f:a .
~, _ . 1.4, ,
yoke of his father's govavarra, 7 4 01 0 1 19114 -
ed them. The wiseitt ` ilcsfu-setteld Ho t%
Imam to speak sohlf. • -.2 .-AitH ifi-` ` Oad W .
arquiesce in' their Milk 44 1 314 t: Aim.
they would cler -- d''''' ;l '-k . • '
,'he ignorant men of i li s e l ' l " I ' 4- 4"gitktr i e %
vise hind to refuse ' totakt, ' ' ' ''' 'tters ' 4, -.4
rd : , .Ir,
arms in their tinnily ! " fier ' tike.,etkroo- - :
of the fools, and bruit:4J „tii,l %pm, '
his own bouse r and *l'44" ''' *lir : - •
Ills'ory Is fill of the liite'•'::r.
'''.l . ot long since we cited tl - *' tki;it, Il '
7 ,..,,,_
.., Xl. of France, who byelk - w i t; 1 ,
arse with big powerfuliet)ig:. -. pile'r.:._,, . 4
armtd ifteT, and thug myti„:e "r api l • .
comninilitked,,ona united,-e ' .' .7-9 . -...-
Treat - with - rebels - *lir • 14
4 Tirti I,.
liantla-P- Su exclailme j lt' io`. l • - ' ► .
Englatiler -who knOWs twithili :6 fiks'
t ioo, .
not even that of his owtrcortier,tiotehk;4o. l . : '
tialit. In that comer, hide* j(eqdetpt , ;
has never,been - practiceil. 'tut. *iii, .,
and haughty kingdom, of ropy t' L . ,It t _s,t;
Eurorte, is there that hai'liti' tetit , %ike '
' rebels 'w.ij,h arms jn f tbiaik liiiih4l.!' ' CIA
the housiyof Cherie ...'
witirrOteteir - Did the tilifroj
I'M the Dapipurghs4itii
8. .' .?'
(AEI 1 Some such stun vita eitet
by the trots° of gtoMpl i dir t
..,,, Pijiiiit,
them lent ite iffekesi heid:loeiiiiii4'or : •
'them • i 1....
also, that the Bourbons • , I: , I' 1. . ' - ' 1
same ideas, and tbii 114 liiiti! 8 r 2
grand proof that tber are 2 ta• • A
~ .i 1 - 4. af - TT
reign over men.
cxitt sudratrawei;
liberties •
to 403- •