Page 1 of 28 Nov 1862 Issue of Cincinnati Israelite in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Cincinnati Israelite (Newspaper) - November 28, 1862, Cincinnati, Ohio A weekly periodicals devoted to the religion history and literature of the israelite. Vol. 9.�?uto. 21.cincinnati, Ohio Friday november 28, 5g23 a. Bi., 18652, a. A whole number 43v. F from the a Montreal the Fisherman Swatch. A a a the wild Bea frets and fumes and foams against the desolate Shore beating the callous Granite ledge with restless fitful Roar. Tho air with the scudding Spray and Tho oceans Mournful song and the Fisherman sings a careless tune As he slowly is Ops along his hair is White As Tho crested foam a his Oyes like the Waves Are Blue a his lace is seamed with the storms of life but bus heart is Blithe and True. To worships god in his honest Way and loves the boisterous sea a Fluis two bold sons whose sturdy hearts like the tides Are bold and free. Id their Light some Skiff they Brave Tho storm beneath the wrathful skies or ride the Blue deceitful Calm before the storm Clouds Rise or softly skim the dimpled Tido of the smiling treacherous sea till the Jocund Waves been to laugh aloud and Echo Tho Young men s glee. And Tho old Many a Pride Are his merry sons their Cove Are his staff in life Rich with Sailor s wonderful lore of 6ca-born danger and strife and Oft at night with a quaint Delight. The Fisherman user and Over to courts the tale that a been told and told a thousand times before. And when the Sunset fuses the sea with magic Tiute rays. And the Waves grow end in the evening Light that molts in shadowy Haze the old Man bits on the beetles crag Aud watches the solemn sea for the dim approach of his sons return to Hail their boat with go e. And Oft head Mark the change Ful Waves remorseless Roll mud Roll till they seemed a awful mystery troubling his weary Boul and once he watched till the darkness shot the terrible sea Liko a doom a and his anxious eyes peered Forth in vain thro the drenching Milt and gloom. Till the stars Seonie to mock his pitiful gaze and the morn broke sad Aud Grey and Tho ominous sea Boro no Joyful boat on her Welcome homeward Way and with dire Ful fear or his heart to crept to his Post on the Cliff again but Tho Wilde ring Waves did not Poiva Bis doubt Asho waited und watched in Vail. And Whon the awful truth was known that the Skiff had four bored at sea with a vacant laugh the Fisherman Suid Quot they Are coming Buck to Aud still when the Sundown dimmed Tho Earth he d look from the callous Steep for Bis songs return from the shadowy main from Tho Calm deceitful deep. And throw Long Days and weeks and years that marked their course for him the old Man sought the desolate crag and watched till Bis eyes were dim and the saddened Waves Sang their Mournful song to Bis heedless ears in vain that the merry boat with his Stalwart sons would never return again. Till once when Tho sea was lit with smiles and in tranquil api Itlay and the wows rejoiced in the summer Calm in the peaceful summer Day a Placid smile hovered Over his lips As with rapturous voice to cried i boo them now they have come at last in then seeming to Hail i Herne to died. And still the wild Bea foams and trots and beats the Rock i hand Shoro and sends to to Uvyn despairing cries or moans with sullen re or and when Tho dead mists clasp Tho Earth tis said in the gloom and chill a Vaspory figure Peers from Tho Cliff who Waits for his two sons still. Isidore g. Ascher. Months Al september 1s62. A of the heart that has anything to Lovo and is loved in return can never to utterly and Remedi Lessly wretched. Kythe superficial must Converse with others but the Wise can in addition Congreve with themselves. A a a Dis said the wheel of Fortune revolves for All but Many of us Are broken upon lha wheel. Pebbles in our path weary us and make us foot sore More than All the rocks 8�nothing is farther than Earth from heaven nothing is nearer than heaven to a Arth. Only Devil an evil conscience. Ii copyright secured according to Law. Rudolph Morgenstern a tale of love and misery. By h. M. Moos. Author of to mortar a or the pop and his inquisitors chapter vile continued. 44 Friend Holzbock i a commenced Charles As he and Simon took their seats beside him at the table 4 can you admit us in the game a a Why not a answered or. Holzbock a your Money is just As Good As any body a. So get ready and i will Deal for you in the a a thank you. But gentlemen i must beg of you a Little information. How do you play with or without limit a inquired Marland. A a it is so far limited a replied the former 44 that no one can be raised beyond the amount of his pile. That a fair enough Isnit it a 44 fair enough a said Charles As he picked up his cards a very 44 fair a added Simon 41 i should think it is a Pon Honor a and having looked Over his hand he started the bet with one Dollar. 41 one Dollar is it ? you certainly have a Good pair or. Wolf a Holzbock said a come let us raise this bet to two dollars and beat two pairs if you can. Will you stand it a no a Well i ill take this pile though it be my last one what do you say ? a 44 Stop let inc first study my cards a Little wont you a interposed Wolf who really considered his hand which consisted of three aces Worth five times the Money wagered yet did no to wish to seem eager jest the other should decline to stand his purposed raise. 44 you have nothing better than two Small pairs a continued Wolf a and now you want to intimidate me done to you a Friend Holzbock i a a Friend Wolf a a 44 As the balance of these gentlemen have passed out and in order to make this game somewhat Lively and interesting i will raise you say three dollars. Now Here is a Chanco for a profitable investment come be it three deuces if you a three deuces now come be reasonable not three deuces say aces and a a i will believe you then a replied or. Holzbock As he fixed his Grey eyes on Simon a countenance. A a Well what will you do ? a 441 will raise you an additional ill la an additional what a Wolf interrupted. 44 an additional ten a said the other. 14 an additional ten a Wolf inquired feeling somewhat Une Asier. 44 an additional 44 Well Here lies the Money a said Mark lands companion. 441 am sure now that you have threes with less you would not have raised me but just let me draw another six or four and i will show y7ou How �?~fills1 make Money Fly. Come Deal me a card a one card Only. How Many will you draw a 441 shall take 41 none a 14 none a Holzbock answered coolly. 41 what have you ? a fill or a flush a Wolf playfully inquired of the other who responded 441 have both and a 4 Solomon beside a pretty heavy band Isnit it 44 it is a Pon 44 now see your cards and Tell me what you ill Simon Wolf a9 we have seen discarded but one card in order to mislead air. Holzbock by making him believe that he had but two pairs. But no sooner did he find his opponent4 pad a than he knew the game lost unless he Drew a Queen to match his Side card which would have made him an Ace fill a hand next Best to 4 fours. Consequently he Felt uncomfortable but when he turned up the card that was dealt to him and which fortunately proved to be the much needed Queen he. Regained Bis former composure and once More took courage to become the aggressive. Had he known that he had come in Contact with a shrewd and wily Gamester who watched every movement of the Eye and could and did Stock cards with the ease and skill of the regular practitioner he would have been More cautious in his bets and however Good his hand but half certain of the game. But thinking hoi Zbucki a hand either a flush or a Small fill a never dreaming that it could be 4 fours a and that he might have stood 4 pad a on purpose in order to mislead him he bet much Aud often determined to make his Ace fill pay him Well wine was freely handed around the table and soon the entire party including Markland became very hilarious. The. Too frequent imbibition made Simon uproarious even and stimulated him to More vigorous assaults and less judicious betting. During the heat of the excitement the door was noiselessly opened and a lady accompanied by a Little boy who were apparently wandering minstrels entered Wuh the intention to play Aud sing for the entertainment of the Assembly. As no one took notice of their approach they modestly took their positions at a Short distance from the door awaiting there an invitation from the proprietor or some of the members to begin. For some time neither Holzbock nor Wolf seemed inclined to Slacken the bets As the former was certain of holding the Best hand and consequently in no risk and the latter thinking his 4 Ace fill unquestionably the winning cards. But finding his pile of Money dwindling Down almost to nothing Wolf at last came to the sensible consuls on of calling. A a Well or. Holzbock what have you got a commenced Simon whose turgid and bloodshot eyes were riveted on the stakes 44 you can a Ace fill a can you he a a to be sure i can a coolly replied the other who had but sparingly imbibed of the intoxicating beverage. 441 have four 41 four Kings ? a exclaimed the astonished Simon Wolf who became bewildered As his opponent quietly took the stake from off the table and unconcern edly observed 44 your 4 Ace fill was pretty disastrous to you it ought to have won a 44 but it did no to said one of the party. A a that a the Devil of it a angrily added Wolf at the same time scratching his ears. Or. Holzbock who noticed that the loss sustained Byr his opponent threw a gloom Over him commenced laughing and said 44 cheer up my boy better Luck for you in the next say you Markland a All a game of chances All Luck Isnit it a come lets have some More 44 wine i wine wine a shouted Wolf As he dealt the cards for a new game. The wine was brought in and bowl after bowl foaming to the very brim was emptied As if each contained but few drops of water. Game after game was won and lost and soon the whole party gave the usual signs of being inebriated. Wolf cursed Markland roared Holzbock laughed some shouted and others 6ang Lubric songs beating time with their feet and yet the game went on a Money was lost and Money was won. A there is a woman and a child at the door who want to play and sing some ballads and duets for you if you desire it a Charley hallowed from the top of his voice. 44 what do you Gay a a 41 let them commence hooted the Stenico Rian lunged Wolf. 44 music i music i came from every part of the room and Charley requested the minstrels to begin. Tie lady who was about Twenty four years of age took hold of her Harp and tuned it while the boy who used a similar instr Merit at her bidding Knelt Down beside her. Tenderly yet sorrowfully she gazed at him for a minute or two then a her eyes which were As dark As dark Oan be contemptuously viewed the surrounding spectacle As if in search of a face of a being whose heart could be moved by Lier melodies. Once More she drooped her eyes on the Little boy who was at her feet and murmured to her self 44 alas he is not Here two strike our Lyre in she heaved a heavy sigh and a single tear rolled Down Ber but quickly she regained her self Possession and her Raven hair profusely falling in Many streamers around her shoulders encircled a countenance As Placid As a cloudless 6ky�? As. Vague As half forgotten dreams. Her features were classic beyond description and nature stamped upon her brow the unerring Seal of loftiness Pride love and having once More gazed at the boy she lifted her Large dreamy eyes towards the Pale Moon which like a phantom could be seen through the hoisted window and prelude with such uncommon taste and artistic a # skill that silence was at once restored and reason was led captive by the Low wild a a a a 1 a Barbaric tune that echoed through the room. Suddenly she changed that bold and unnatural Strain and the chords which madly quivered with those notes of fiery music became Mournful and Dulcet As she began the following song to an air so melodious and Sweet that it subdued the passions and swelled tile heart wouldst be at rest escape Tho thousand woes. The ills of life the bitter spleen of foes from friends who cause so Many Tara to foil in pearls As virtue disappears 1/fv a a they Tomb the Tomb will give that rest Sweet minstrel in its womb know St thou the grave ? it is a Little Mound where Rich Aud poor receive six feet of ground where Hopes and fears perturb not sacred Clay Aud every thing is destined to decay know St thou the grave ? tis there a tis there the wandering minstrel knows of no despair. Fear St ton the goal ? the Haven beckoning the from howling tempests in Tho angry sea from raging storms which ruthlessly destroy with Are dipped thunderbolts each trifling Joy fear St still the goal ? a tis there to is there my pretty minstrel shul Bis laurels Wear having concluded the song breathing the spirit of patient sufferings and earthly disappointments the minstrel madly struck tile chords of the Lyre and strange wild and unearthly sounds once More roused the fiery element in the listeners breasts and woke the dormant passions to follow the charmed imagination into the magicians land of rain bowed fantasy. Mournfully she drooped her eyes filled with an expression of unaffected tenderness and gazed on the Little playful boy at her feet who after touching gently the strings of his Harp Rose to his feet and raising his heavenly face commenced to sing the following verses in tones As Clear As the nightingales and As melting As the cooing of the Turtle Dove a of my heart i Why Art thou bleeding ? Why this life with false Hopes feeding on this Earth Ball deaf to pleading deaf to Oscar a woe ? must Tho grave then be regarded world of resting the departed wounded by Tho cruel hearted wounded by a foe ? a a yet for life Tho ngh valued lightly Orisons i whisper nightly with the stairs that Shine so brightly Shine so pure above i slumber comes As i repenting on my conch lie Down defending praying for the in pretending praying for i love a kindest Mother lets to soaring every night to god imploring t meekly k Noel log him adoring in our Garret Home f a tis a task so Sweet and pleasing a to be poor Aud yet unceasing though our woes should to increasing a we Onward roam i a will Pilot be Ever nearing. Thee my Mother to to cheering As to to our goal Are steering. Yon and i Alono ? i will guard thee from All dangers. And my Lyre shall win Tho rangers to be kind to weary strangers a weary and alone i having Sung this the Little boy Hung i Lyre to his Side and then Knelt again on the floor. The audience who had kept silent during the Progress of Tho song no longer Able to restrain its admiration began to applaud Tho modest Little minstrel by shouting and by a Universal clapping of hands and feet for Bim around1 whom Many pieces of

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