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Cincinnati Israelite (Newspaper) - August 8, 1862, Cincinnati, Ohio
In # a Quot a weekly. Periodicals devoted to the religion history and literature of the israelite. Vol. 9.�?mo. 6,Cincinnati, Ohio Friday August 8, 5622, a. Bl., 1862, a. , wit Ole number 422.psalm 134. _ sing hallelujah and proclaim the of Tho eternal s Namo the lard Allye pc Fra nerve Nib l Laud a a who to the eternal a House draw near a a. Who in the Temple of our god or Iii his courts appear i Praise the lord for Alo is kind Bing anthems to his name and find therein your highest pleasure for Jacob hath he made Hie own and taken Israel s seed alone for his Peculiar treasure. I know the eternal is supremo our la it re above nil gods i Dee for whatsoever it May please the lord Ludo to does unbounded. Whether in heaven Tho Earth the seas Grin the Depths profound. The Vapours from the farthest end of Earth at his command ascend he latin Roies Forth the lightening a is rain Iii torrents Down he porn and brings his tempests Trout his stores a Hie word their fury Hightii Piug. Though during All my life below i urn i it amid distress and woe. Yet shall i by favor cause me stand my soul it reviving and thy baud shall All my enemies control and of their lath Tho fury break for thy right hand surf Tai no my soul and what concerns me Wilt thou make Pei feet according to i Fly word forever arc thy mercies lord do id thy Handi work forsake but timely help afford. London be Irish chronic Milton Nevy ton a modern tale of circumstantial ii. It was one of those mild soft Balmy Days of Spring which so refreshingly follow the chill blasts and frosts of Winter Aud give us a a by the by or. Thompson Quot said or. Newton breaking off somewhat abruptly from a political discussion which he had been Bolding with sprig of the i Arr and which he had been evident a drawn into against his will and addressing the innkeeper�?44 what time have you ? Quot �?o1 Ani just seventeen minutes past ten a replied at his watch. A and i just Nineteen said Smith the Post in As ter. A and i eighteen/1 put in the Young lawyer whose name was Jones. A a and i fourteen added a fourth speaker. A Well gentlemen you see Lam right returned Thomson Jock Early a because in be the mean a 11 yes a said Smith with ready wit in Pun 0 Ning which i9 always appreciated in a crowd pointing to the Bull s Eye the landlord was transferring to his Fob a yes. Thompson you May Well sa3r mean time you might have said the meanest a a Well you All agree on one Point i perceive a said Newton a a that it is past the time for the 14 it should be Here by ton at least Quot replied the Post master 41 but the Rains to the northward have bullied the roads so As to a Render it slow travelling. You Are expect ing your son i understand Quot 41 yes Manlius writes me that without a foretaste of the approaching summer that l. Some unforeseen delay i shall see him to a Small group of persons was. Collected. In. Day.�?T. Front of the Piazza of the inn awaiting the ? arrival of the mail coach which it being a past ten o clock in the morning was already due. The eldest of this group was a Man Between forty five and fifty years of age Stout built of medium height robust and Active. His countenance had scarcely lost the freshness of youth and expressed humor Benevolence and a contented mind. There was something peculiarly gentle and pleasing in his mild Gray Eye and you would have liked his lace a not for its Coin Liness though it was far from being ugly a but for the kindliness and goodness which beamed Forth in every expression. Ile was the pers nation of vigorous health and his dark Brown hair showed not a single Silver Mark of the years that rolled Over his head. His dress was Plain but neat and bespoke a Man Well to do in the world also one devoid of ostentation. This personage was Walter Newton one of the opulent proprietors of the Valley. Of the others composing the group some four or five in number it is needless for us to speak As they have Little to do with our Story. We May state however that one was the keeper of the inn another the postmaster and Tho remainder persons who having Idle time on their hands Felt disposed to enjoy it in a Little harmless gossip on the affairs of the Day. Standing somewhat will lie remain with you now or does he go away again soon Quot 44 f Hope he will remain a but there is no telling what fancies a Young Man May Tako into his head now a Days Ile has finished his collegiate course and if lie sets up in practice i hobe it will be somewhere in this a there is not much business for a doctor in our Little Village Quot said Thompson. 41 no or. Brown says it is distressingly healthy replied Smith a a and that with present prospects he will either have to move or 44 it is a poor place for Law and physic Quot said Jones. A 44 but there is too much Law and order Quot rejoined the Post master. 44 no offence or. I Lones but doctors and lawyers flourish Best i in bad Community for where men most in i bulge in excesses and give Way most to their passions there is al\va3rs the most for you professional gentlemen to a 441 think it would he the Wisest to give a doctors and lawyers a regular salary when they Are not needed and Stop it when they Are Quot said Thompson. 441 differ from you a replied or. Newton,�?441 think it would be better to live soberly frugally uprightly and dispense with them altogether."44 a3f, sir because the world is not Likely to take my advice and so Long As such professions Are needed so Long must they be Back from this group and leaning lazily. Supplied beside scientific knowledge will against one of the columns of the Piazza but not injure a Man even if be do not live by so As to get the full warmth of the suns rays it and As Little of Tho Light Breeze stirring As possible was a sleek fat negro who was amusing Hira Selby making grimaces at a child in the Street who in return enjoyed this species of fun vastly As it Ever and anon gave proof b3�?Ta merry laugh and this attracting the attention of other urchins at a distance they dropped their occupations and hastened to gather around this Black momus As bees around a cup of Honey. There were beside those mentioned other loungers Here and there two of whom were on the Bridge one leaning Over the railings looking Down into Tho Stream in a sort of dreamy reverie and the other setting Flaton a and both law3 ers and doctors May be required when you least think so Quot Jones said laughing. These words were prophetic though the speaker was by no Means a Prophet. 41 a i Here comes your twin brother or. Newton Quot said Smith pointing to or. Hamilton who was now seen crossing the Bridge. 14 a you May Well say twin brother replied Newton a a for had we both drawn our sustenance from the same breast at Che same time we could not have grown up with warmer attachment for each other. When in a shall please heaven to Call either of us hence the planks with his legs hanging Over Tho a you May depend upon it it will be a sad Day water and in his hand a fishing Rod which he jerked up occasionally like a drowsy Many a nod As if he thought it necessary to de Fer the one left he spoke with feeling and those who observed him closely saw that he was Monserate that he was not actually asleep if. More affected than he chose to have a the fish wore. In Short the picture of a Pear. A warm Lazy Spring Day in a quiet Inland just As Hamilton joined the group the Village was Complete and if we have not stage was espied coming Down the winding done full Justice to it we Hope the Reader Road of the Valley and a few minutes after imagination will Supply the finishing it rolled heavily Over the Bridge Macing its touches. Strong timbers creak and tremble and ire w up before the inn the horses panting and covered with mud and foam. The next moment the door of Tho coach was thrown open by the impatient father arid the hand of. A handsome Young Man was grasped and shaken with True paternal affection. 44 Why father i am delighted to see you looking so Well Quot said Manlius gaily As he sprang to the ground. 441.need Notas you 4 in How you do for your cheerful healthy countenance Speaks for itself a How is Mother a a or. Hamilton most Happy to Greet you a How is your Good lady and Tulia ? r 44 All your friends Are Well Manlius said his father 44and Julia and her Mother Are at our House waiting to receive you As be cometh old 1 v 44 bless her Sweet Little face�?1-Julia i mean but i forget she is no longer Little i was thinking of old returned Manlius in the same Strain. A a but Here a a a comes my Friend Quot added Manlius As another Young Man splendidly dressed alighted from the coach. A this is my father eur i in a a a Gene father this is , thet Riend mentioned in my letter whom i have prevailed on to spend a few Days with us in a most Happy to Greet you sir As the Friend of Manlius Quot said the elder Newton shaking heartily the Bando English Welcome sir a a True old fashioned Welcome to our Little Valley and May you be Long our . A a 44 thank you sir, you kindly Quot replied English. ,.�?�. 44mr. Hamilton m3r lather s old Friend Eugene of whom you have so often heard me so eak a said Manlius introducing the gentleman named. 4caod now Quot he pursued with a Gay laugh As you have head and front of Milton Newton within your grasp my dear Eugene you will excuse me a few moments till i speak to my friends he then passed around among the by standers whose number had augmented since his arrival and greeted each in that Frank easy cheerful manner which never fails to get a cordial response and win the hearts of old and Young More especially if the individual As in the Oase of Manlius Newton stands one Grade higher on the sliding scale of society than those he addresses he had a few kindly words for each seasoned with playful humor sometimes a pleasant jest and when he had gone the entire round and spoken to All there was not a Man but in his heart wished Long life and happiness to the heir of Milton Newton Manlius now espied the negro who no longer amusing Tho children with his grimaces was standing respectfully Back watching every motion of his Young master and anxious for his turn to be noticed and approaching him with a smile the Young Man took his hand gaily a. 44 Why Tom my oily Ebony How fares the world with you ? really you look As if your greatest exploits for the last had been eating and digesting ? How is Dinah boy Quot a 44 she Well Massa god Bress you i Quot replied Tom doffing his hat. A a in a so glad you come Massa and you is looking so Well and so handsome. Why Massa All de niggers will be tickled to def Tosee you be got Back 41 thank you Tom i always love to look upon cheerful and Happy faces and it takes nothing from my pleasure to know they Are made so by my presence. You have the Carriage Here Tom Quot. 41 yes Massa urn jus round in de shed Dar i could t Fotch urn. Till i spoke to a a Well you can go now Tom. Drive round the moment the stage drives off and put on All that baggage you see piled up now hasten Tom i am impatient to reach 44 yes Massa i do urn Quick As Chain lightning strike de tunder clap Quot and away the Black bounded with a Light and Happy heart. And Here we will take occasion to say a few words of Manlius and his Friend. When Tom called his Young master handsome he a a a it i a applied no Misnomer for he was very come by. Unlike Bis father he was of slender build of medium height straight As an Are Row and in every respect symmetrical. His features were Fine regular and intelligent and in expression Frank cheerful and vivacious. There was natures nobleness in his High Broad smooth forehead and dark eloquent Hazel eyes you could see he had temper Quick and High but coupled with a disposition More forgiving than vindictive. If Quick to take an affront he was Quick to for a a a 9i i a m f give one provided forgiveness become a virtue. In Short he was a High spirited Noble Young Man of the winning and easy manners of a True bred gentleman. His face was a a f smooth for he wore no Beard and his Short curly Brown hair gave his head Alassio appearance a in Many essential Points Manlius new a a a. Ton differed from Eugene English. The lat ter was taller and not in every respect so symmetrical. His features were , his Cheeks thin and hollow and his complexion had a Sallow Hue. His eyes were dark almost Black intense and a a 0 a piercing in their expression. There was something about him you would like and dislike at the same time. There was intelligence in his countenance but it lacked the open cheerful Candor of Manlius. You Felt he a could be Cool and self collected under any circumstances and that his passions were a a f a a a so completely under his control that he could dissemble almost without an Effort a a in 0 he never laughed loud. And heartily a Manlius sometimes would and unlike Manlius too he could smile and be angry at the same was one of Thos Young persons who never act from impulse Bustard. A # % wholly governed by self interest or bade liberate resolve. He was a Man you Woald rather have for a Friend than Foran enemy but at the same time ten to one you would prefer that he were features were regular and Many would term them handsome to a keen physiognomy is a sinister expression too often exhibited Des 0 troyed their Beauty. His nose was Long and pointed and his lips thin and compressed he wore a neatly trimmed Beard under his Chin and Bis Long and Well oiled hair dangled about his face and neck. Hisman ners were easy and polished yet a close observer could detect they were to a great degree artificial. He was on the whole and in Brief a Man of the world and a Man of circumstances. We will say no More for the present for the Reader will a soon have an Opportunity to see and judge both him and Manlius for himself. 44 come Eugene a said Manlius As soon As the Carriage was ready 41 get in and i will soon show you my Valley Home. I will show you Julia too but i warn you not to fall in love with i i fear i shall if All you said about her be True Quot smiled Eugene. 4 4 he has been praising her to you then Quot said Newton exchanging glances with Ham Ilton. 44 a sir he has extolled her beyond woman born so i shall look to find an Angel replied Eugene 44 she is Sweet Ood girl Quot returned new ton 44 and one universally beloved for her Many 41 come come Quot chimed in Hamilton a she is my daughter and i am proud of her but Praise to the face you know-99 44 away Junius Quot laughed the elder Newton 441 know but still Ray Friend that modest Blush becomes 44 Well said Eugene As the Carriage with Tom As Driver now rolled away Over the Bridge 441 suppose one May speak in Praise of this Valley without being considered an open flatterer even though you gentlemen have a sort of parental claim to its Many beauties. At All events i shall venture to say it is the most delightful place it has Ever been my Good Fortune to visit a 441 am glad you like it Quot replied Newton. A and Trust you will have no reason for making your visit a Short a few minutes sufficed to bring our friends to their destination Jand As the Carriage Drew
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