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Cincinnati Israelite (Newspaper) - October 17, 1862, Cincinnati, Ohio
A weekly periodicals devoted to the religion history and literature of the israelite. Vol. 9.�?mo. , Ohio i riday october 17, 3623 a. M., 1802, a. A whole in umber 431. Psalm 143. My Earnest prayer eternal i hear j to my Petit Euh lend thine ear in faithfulness o lord attend to righteousness an answer Send. And do not thou in judgment scan thy servants deeds Villi Eye severe for in thy sight no jiving Xin can wholly just appear. For crushed my spirit by Tho foe my life his. Malice hath Laid Low and made me dwell in darkest gloom like those Long the Tomb my spirit therefore languishes a Quot within to overwhelmed by fear my heart within my bosom is Quito desolate and drear. But i Tho Days of old recall i Ponder on thy marvels All and on the works thy hand Las wrought ,1 Muse new Riipi in solemn thought. To thee i stretch my Cager bands for thee my soul exhausted Jain thirsts ground in sultry lands for thy refreshing . 0 Speed. Eternal i hear my wails my spirit languid sinking tails thy face conceal not lest my end be theirs who to the pit descend. To lot to Bear thy kindly word let morning Dawn thy love disclose for i with Confidence o lord i in Olieo my Trust repose. A direct my walk in duty s ways because to tine my �ou1 i miso lord Fryni my foes deliver me to too i for Protection Dee. 0 thou my god to thy command teach to obedience to my guide by thy Good spirit to the land where righteous men abide. Lord i for the Honor of thy Dunlo do quicken to through inc proclaim thy righteousness and for its Sake my spirit out of trouble take. Lord i in thy mercy crush my foes and nil who arts malign employ my Yoni to trouble who oppose Aly 6crviug thee destroy. London jewish chronicle copyright secured according to Law Rudolph Morgenstern a tale of lore rat h. Moos author of a a Mort Ara or the Pope and his chapter Iii. A a the Fine and elegant Idaho by doors of Henry Newman a stately mansion were on the evening of our promenade widely thrown open and the polished chandeliers of glittering Bronze gracefully descending from the High snowy ceiling of tile richly ornamented drawing room in addition to the numerous other lights burning in every apartment fronting the Street gave it the appearance of being the Home not Only of a wealthy but also of a Happy and joyous family. And in truth few people a Independent or poor had less cause for or. Newman. Being exceedingly opulent and having a thriving wholesale business he lived with his family a consisting of a gentle wife and three daughters in the most aristocratic style never depriving them of any innocent pleasure they desired to indulge in. He was besides a Man of a Sweet and obliging disposition but very proud of his character and standing Aud shunned Coffee houses and their frequent patrons As he would a bankrupt and never left his Fil mily Circle at night unless he went to the literary society of which he was if not an Active at least a very useful member. He was very fond of Reading the a Light literature of our present Days and of conversing with men of letters though he had no pretensions to a classical education. He was a Man of Good sense but was unfortunately too susceptible of flattery and not being very discriminating found Hansel continually beset by a Host of sycophants of whom the Young dashing Charles Mark land became his favorite. On the evening Quot mentioned he and his daughter Helen and Martha his Niece were comfortably seated in the spacious Hall opposite the drawing room fronting the Street and just behind the narrow slip of ground improved with Fine Green Shrub Bey and Flowers of All do j Sharp practices in his More prosperous Days Ascriptions. Or. Newman was Reading a late Boston journal while the two Young ladies were evidently discussing the merits of some aspiring lovers As certain remarks whispered to one another alternately suffused their checks with blushes. A what a pity that this fellow has ruined himself i a exclaimed or. Newman restlessly moving on the rocking chair and putting his spectacles a Little closer to his eyes a a what a Bright future spoiled Why i he could have become an ornament to society had he Only not valued his character so lightly. But it is too late now a too a Man whose name is stained can never Rise to any Eminence in this world a his Chance is a pity i what a pity i a 41 of whom do you speak my father a asked Helen fondly Twining her White and Well proportioned Arm around Lier gentle cousins Waist As they both reclined Side by Side on a richly cushioned sofa. 41 of whom do j speak a replied Lier Fil Thier a a of whom should i speak but of that sly Rascal Young or. Morgen Stern a had a Sharp pointed lancet pierced the trembling form of Martha Mannington she could not have experienced a severer pain than the remarks of Lier Uncle had produced. She Felt this unprovoked assault upon the Young students character to the very Quick and strange to say she herself could not Well account for this keen susceptibility the gloomy impression of which she could not throw if from her mind despite her Endea Vor to do so. It is True she Hadnot the slightest personal acquaintance with Rudolph Moi Gen Stern and yet his unassuming guiltless appearance impressed her with a far More favourable opinion than either her Uncle or her Cousin entertained of him. She still recollected his Calm vague countenance and his Graceful and respectful bearing As he appeared at the Soiree to deliver before an i disposed audience a poems raven.7�? yes she still saw his dreamy fascinating eyes his Long Black hair Flung Back from Liis shaded forehead and the bloodless quivering lips As he repeated in tones More Low and dreary than the disconsolate Thrush warbles Forth Lier Mournful plaints around her dying mate the words of nevermore no nevermore.1 she could not believe that a person possessing so much feeling for the Sublime and Beautiful could be void of All honorable principle and impressed with this idea straightening Lier slender figure on the sofa she gently yet decidedly replied 44 be More generous to tile Allen my Dearest Uncle perhaps he has some redeeming traits and is not quite the villain you suspect him to a Tush girl a Newman quickly responded a there is no suspecting at ally no doubts about his dishonesty. I wish there were a he Good Nat redly continued a i always thought much of him although we never could agree upon literary matters even when All my friends were of my opinion.�?�. A a every one is liable to err however sound and Well balanced his judgment a rejoined the pleading Martha 4�?~ besides we Are Ever too prone to believe in Many a a that is certainly an indisputable fact my Niece a tersely replied the wealth a merchant 44 and i am really pleased much pleased to see you have so Good an opinion of Mankind and this corrupted world. But your pure heart and your ignorance of wickedness must not Lead you to the dangerous belief that everybody is As guiltless and innocent As yourself. I Tell you and i am sorry to know it to be the fact that til is Beautiful Earth abounds with and Fosters a Host of murderers thieves and rascals. Now i Pever would have believed this Rudolph Morgenstern guilty of dishonest a no never but the voice of a whole Community is considered the voice of truth and it has Given this unfavourable verdict of him. Daily i hear from very reliable sources More and More of his degraded character. Why twas but yesterday morning that my Young Friend and your ardent admirer Charles Hartland informed my of certain Circum a Tancos testifying to this Young students when he could not plead 4 necessity a As an excuse to palliate his a a Pray Tell me Uncle a sorrowfully enquired the Maiden a a this newly discovered deed of shame ? a a not newly discovered my Martha a rejoined the credulous or. Newman a but Long since known and of old standing in Tho circles these disgraceful acts were committed. It Lias been a current and a very much credited Rumor since ins failure although i never heard of it until Markland told me yesterday that this so innocent looking Chap was frequently exchanging tile cheap and mean goods lie purchased for articles of a Superior Quality which he secretly slipped from out the shelves and Laid upon his lot of merchandise which being once entered in the sales Book were forthwith without a second examination of the merchants sent to the purchaser. Well Martha sonic clerk or negro caught him at it. Now i Cal this pilfering yes pilfering and it is nothing More nor after delivering this unfavourable report which lie fully believed to his Niece and to his daughter who had been silent Ever since this colloquy commenced or. Newman once More put his Golden spectacles which he had removed during this conversation close to his eyes evidently with further to peruse his journal which he still held in his hand but Martha not quite satisfied with and grieved to hear another charge against him whom she Fain would have believed As virtuous As Brutus and As honest As Timon accosted her Uncle fearless of offending him just As he was about to raise his paper to a proper Reading distance it not sprang to kindest Uncle that. A a tiles wicca sat tons should Only follow in the Footpath of his calamity after friends who knew him in Prosperity Iliad forsaken him when by right of seniority they should have preceded it Why were these crimes so Long concealed when duty to the state and to society which his acquaintance and presence insulted demanded an immediate exposure ? Why was he still admitted in All fashionable circles ? and Why was lie still flattered by the very persons who must have known of these acts Vehe was not less culpable then than he is now and therefore it reduces the late informer to an unmanly and cowardly persecutor. But i for one do not believe these last charges against having endeavoured to exculpate the student from the imputation she thought him not guilty of her face still tinged with the Mellow glow the feminine Beauty borrows # from a virtuous indignation she once More threw herself negligently Back upon her scat while her Uncle eager to catch the contents of his paper ended the dialogue saying %41 Hope he May prove his innocence Ere Long but i have my not desiring to interrupt him his daughter and Martha began to talk in the import of their Low but spirited conversation gave them a great Deal of Satis fac. Cion As at times their features wore an expression of Youthful mirth indicating minds free of trouble and pain and hearts filled with pleasure and Hope. Frequently to the great annoyance of tile Reader an unaffected guileless laugh escaped them As pure and Clear in sound As the Philomel s ditty offered at the shrine of love. 44 what a pity what a pity to see him waste his Genius too i a exclaimed or. Newman once More thrusting himself Back on his easy chair. U How boldly he attacks religion a in Short everything a and he commenced to spout aloud part of a poem Rudolph Morgenstern had published in his Boston journal i looked on Earth and saw the Stago whore Many a compelled to play a part a youth smiling came age left in rage Tho platform with a Marble heart. It Woro a mask a face to screen whore sad experience slowed the brow Tho thief seemed what to would have been had honest men but kept their Tow. Take heed my boy in take heed my boy f give not an Inch of ground away i a a a be thou destroyed or do destroy j a so rends Tho Precept of the Grey a beware of counsel and of Friend a. Both for destruction seek you All such Oieu who never offend who Fawn and flatter every crowd. To is but a mask�?7t is but a Musk which villainy has borrowed Here i toll you boy a learn Well your tas it a or Oleo in ago Jou ill drop the a a a beware of Man in Long Black gown give up your Faith in truth and oath believe not in a smile or Frau n a Trust in y0ce6elf�?All others loathe Quot a look not around in timid four. A a. 1 a a but firmly walk the Stuno of life. Your pathway from nil Mankind Clear thut would prolong the hour of strife. What matters if some villain Erie a god will punish such a deed us. I Tell you boy that villain lion. Had you shown mercy you would bleed a a Quot a if you would Prosper to the end Quot and see the dramas tragic close confide no secret to a Friend nor seek a guide among your foes. A a Bright lamp Burns upon the stage to Light Tho wipe from scene to been theft Ope your Eye like every Sage and follow where their track has been. After declaiming to his daughter and Ria attentive Niece these few lines Henry newsman slowly removed his. Spectacles from his eyes and folded the paper together which. He threw towards the two girls who were still reclining upon the sofa when he abruptly gave vent to these remarks j 44 what Little Faith in religion a what slight Confidence he has in the honesty and virtue of Mankind with what effrontery he publishes to the world the unwarrantable falsehood that friends Are no longer to be trusted and truth is but i that every living being is selfish and uses one and All alike to accomplish his own end. He Woald make thu Earth a Misan trope Aad Bah Isle from the world the advocate of sacred writ. Why he ignores in every line hot Only the doctrines of our religion but even the very sentiments harboured by every Good israelite. I do not know what to make of this strange person. I have almost come to the conclusion a he seriously and contemptuously added 44 that lie desires to undermine. The very foundation of our most beloved re i a 19 Ilion. A a o no my Uncle a observed Martha Mannington her Sweet voice quivering like the chords of a broken Lute. 44 i fear you judge you Criminate too harshly amp ome i Hope will look upon it in a different and far More favourable Light. Though the opinion of the weaker sex is considered of Little Worth i still give mine freely and unasked. I think it the full outpourings of a tender but bleeding and disappointed heart. You must take in consideration my kindest Uncle a she pleaded 44 the age of the author and under what circumstances he wrote this poem. We All know at least i do that or. Morgenstern considers ins failure and the loss of his name an irretrievable misfortune. His sudden withdrawal from society his pallid Mournful face Aye his failing health Are evidence of his mental sufferings he has been aggrieved and injured by those in whom he placed Trust and Confidence. His friends have All forsaken him save or. Edelstein for which he shall Ever ii Avo my respect and is True there is a bitterness in his writing but it is the effect of the great wrongs done ton sensitive nature and of the Ever present thought of his fair Fame now gone which lie can not obliterate from his a. As spoke this last sentence and fell Back upon the sofa somewhat exhausted from her exertions,, evidently troubled and exceedingly moved by the eloquent remarks of his generous Niece in favor of a stranger whose character she thought wrongfully attacked Aud misconstrued slowly advanced to where she sat and fondly grasped her delicate hand saying 44 child of sister i May Jehovah bless you for your nobleness of nature i Ever believe in goodness and the god of Israel will guard you with a special wiping a tear from his Eye and gently dropping the delicate hand of his Niece to added a tip a now my Good girls i will leave you for
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