Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1830-1853, November 29, 1851, Image 1

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    A u P. IDUZIF.IIN 00.". Pr
22:
(Frit Meltlll 0166
A. P. DUBLIN & CO. PROPRII
• i
B. P. IMP OAN., adlt o
•
OFFICE, CORNER STATE ST. A l 4
SQUARE, ERIE.
TERMS 1 1 P Tin: PAPER.
CittAinlistribers hy the c artier, nt
By utail,xyr nt the office, Inantante. •
; I I nut p 404 in ad% ance,or_i4 itlnn three months
to.nle.erthing. (Ivo dollars IA ill be c harge.l.
yrfAll communications must)* lost
RATES OF AI)VERTISING:
' Car& not exceeding I line-, one 3 ear.
- one square - 14 44
do. do. six rnntitle.,
do. do. • three month.,
Thantteni adverth..-Inents.. - inc,nto permit-are:44B
far the fir-t tn-en 1011. .2.3 cent. fi r r tett ••thsetin.
eVetirl!, aft ertwert. hit, the pen i: chingni•
Wt at no • areal - km f`d to ~crap) mule than twt,••••„1
tochwrif alto t hr, ommedrott. Int.nrso.
Adiert.ine Lot Inc tog other .1 ert.ctions.
uthul and char.:ea ace•thilthzlY•
a IP) 03 3-$llO F BI
W. It KNOWLTON.
Trawbrnalwr.awl ft,vairer, limier w Watel,u,. Clue
Ntualeal I nsfrutnenig, Lopii.ory t; a-we ani oilier I'
sta. vited4ur Reed Wu.'.
ARBUCKLE &
trot to In Dry 1:(4.1.,., Gnrrnt g, rth art', Ctsekc
3, I's•rr) t'rw..l'... ,
A. NI. JUDSON. -
ATTII.k.ItIf 11T f, ter —Office at Lre-ent In tile ellro2l
•
J. W. DOUGLAS:4.
I_
Arrnt• T'AT LAw.--clttice. ovrr IVilliame & Viiii
F,A41.1 -Worm( , erflrance tired dour 1‘...t,t0i the 11
• COSIPTON & HA VEltti FICK
Ilnatrx in Itti (:0),1....ar0e.q.i...,1.1 , ;u0r..1 ..it knuls, enx.kery
Nallsact... one ,Ivor touch til Suuch Ja<6..des twit.. French
, t-tyr...o, Lite. i.;.: -
, 1 e /01470,t,
A N 1.) ID I:.
,;
*tont /• mi
ret.,ll. Nu. 19
Clor%milt ,Ire t. P6i1a.1c11.1113.
- _
- C. 'MANDL..
Plillfin and Su Rniti4-- , )111"r rortier or Sinn.
Re.u•Setwe un E . ::lltti Z. : 11TO, belt% t'ell
`thiqautl. Erie. l'a. •
-
T. M Ot)it Fo.
Dr. l tit 11 , GreWrri".. N0V1L.1011,..
utte Door LN•lut Slaw .treet;
, .
M. SANI:01113 = 6: CO:.
The moorland was w.de, level, and blight black tia
night, if you could suppose night condensed on the sur
face of the earth, and that you could tread en solid dark
ness in the midst of day. The day itself wail indeed fast
dropping into night altllbugh item dreary Mad gloomy at
the best; , for it was a .11 \ irg e raper day. The moor, for
nailes'arouud, was treeless and houaeloss; devoid of Yeg
elation, except heather. which dlad with its gloomy frieze
coat the shiveriug landscape. At a distance you could
discern, thought the misty atitiosphere, the outline of
mountiuns apparently as bare and stony ) as 016 wilder
ness, which they' bounded. There wee no fields, no
hedgerows, no marks of the hand of ma, except in past
iiages; when, period after petted, he ha tramped over
the scene with fire end sword, and leftl that could not
ii 4
' fly before him, either ashes to be .calla dbY the shine
winds, or stems of trees, and carcases oilmen trodden in
to the aliainpy earth. As the Roman historian said of
other destroyers, '•They created solitude,: and called it
peace." That all this was the work of man, and not of
Nature, any one spot of this liege and howlihg wilderness
could testify. if ra.....1.1 ~,,It ...aim ;,....Li- .........,.....
In its bosom lay thousends-of ancient oaks s and pines,
black as ckniy: which trail, by the girigantic .bulk, that,
forests moat have once existed on this spot, as rich as the
scene was now *nit. Nobler things than trees lay bu
ried there, Inn were, for the mast pert, resolved
taco
substance of the inky earth. The dwellings of meiyhad
left few or no traces, for they hid been eons , .
flames; ? and the hearts that had loved, and sufk
perished beneath the hand of violence and Inui
no longer human 'warts, but shine. , If ama %el
ricd blindfold to that place, and askid whin hi el
r /
unbanditged where he was, he would say--.`•lrell
110 would wafit. no clue to the identity of the
but the scene before him. There is no heath likel
heath. Theic is no desolation Take an Irish dell
Where Nature herself has spread. the expands e
ludo. it is a cheerfel solitude. The air flows ovd
ingly; the flowers hod and dance in gladness; 1
breathes up spirit of wildfragrance.which comin
a buoyant sensation of the heart. You feel that y
en ground where the Peri 6 of God, and not the •
of man created in the merciless harriCane of war,
journed; where /he sun shone on crentdres spo
ground or on tree, as the Divine • Goodness of tE
verse meant them to sport: 'where the hunter dl
, alone the enjoyment of the lower animals by d
I boisterotts joy; where the tra+er sung as he w
it. becatie he felt a spring of expressible Masi
Iheart; where the weasy wayferer.sat beneatkah'
blessed God, ' though his limbs ached with travel,
goal was far OT. la God's deicing dwells gl .
ath
man's deserts, death. A melanholy smites ye
enter them. There is it derknes4 front the past
'elopes your heart, midi the amine and sighs oft !
perpetrated misery sies4l still to li6 in the very
One shallow, and widely-spread stream
through the moor: seinetimes between masse 1
I stone. Sedges and the white-Leaded cotton-rue)
tied on its m ariii; anch on island a iike expanses tl
...
and there ruse above the surface lof its middle con..
I have said that there were no iiigns of life; but on one
of those grey stones stood a heron watchihg for prey. LI
had remained straight.. rigid and motionless Joe Ileum!
Probably his appetite was appeased by his ay's aucces4
amongst the trout of that dark reel-brown retina; which
was closed by the peat from which it ooze . When lie
did move; lie sprung up at ea r ns, striate
m ed hi,•broad
h 7l
wings, and, silent the scene se i rcian d him, ade a circuit
in the air; rising higher as he elem. with,slow and sol
emn flight. He had been startled by a spend' • There
I was life in the desert now. TwO horsemen caniexillop-•
1 m g along a highway not far distiet.sind the home, con
tinuing his grave gyrations, suitieyed them as hi' went.
' Gad they been travoli:irs over a tlai of India. a 4 Aus
tralian waste, or the Pampas ¢f S nth Amerida..they
.could not have been grimmer ot 4 aispe t, or more thorough
-•
ly children of the wild. Thelyl we °lrish from head to
Toot. i -- , I
They were mountedon twol ilia e bet by no means
clumsy horses. The Features had! marks of blood and
breed that had been introduc4hy 'the English to the
country. They could claim, if i thiy knew it. lineage of
i n
Arabia. Th as e one w a poor help t e ethos and lesser,
was black; but both were !minis depth; haggard as fa-
Mine. T were .T hey wet with ths, epeed frvitht which they
had been hurried along. The sill of the damp moorland
or of the field in which; during this day, they had. probe
savonaty bly been-,drawior the peasant's earl. still,sineuisd their
iti
tare 1 • ~b odies, and their manes fl ew w Idly and untrimmed
tt : ,al the sedge or the cotton-rush nf the wastes through
ve r treel ' which they careered. Their rider!, *fielding each a hen
-- -- try stick instead of 'a riding-whip, : ' hich they implied
over sazd anon to the shoulders aril ' 'toot t eir sedoking
anima were mounted on their ba , backs and guided
a /
1 •by h a l t, instead • of bridle. ' They ere ' & couple of the
:ma' in the
the rut.an7short fr ► e-coated, knee-breeches • 4 grey stocking fel-
Geld Plate. 4
i teeth tined 1 lows who're as plentiful on Irish so las potatoes. From
'e"' 7 erth beneath their narrow-brimmed, old, weather-beaten hats.
ve deem 61 a!
1 . I streamed hair as unkerNied as their horses' moues. The
- - Celtic phisiogoomy war; distinctlV Iniii eked—the small and
P'tv l, l•lt '• • •••-11.4 Keg... Ride. Derrand Itto.tin^ &sac/. Just ' ' •
'."'"`i aid *Or .ate t ) th e keg Of kw , quouay, by somewhat upturned no te; the M ee t Tut of the skint the
' ' 1- .. ze.
..-- B. T. f , fik.f.a.e.Tr & SONO, eye now looking grey, now black, tho freckled dm*. sod
i"
Tkal..r. In Gnhl. Sayer. , Mink Soo , I.ran+. I
I,.•it.hr. ruht raellall4.. 011 t h e prulr tpal'tlta ',
f o r sale. tn I3(211)'S Sqllare.
T. 111:ItON STI ART. —1
"tti /moot AnD ruy,cl“-1 Idler. ec rtwr of Frenct i ,
purreo.oner Moms Kurt's .t 7, re. R.,tdintro on I
fluor ta.t@ft'ue old A pot 11.01.
K. s SONS.
T. rrT
egon.tanth on hurt a 6111 Grurerjr4„ 1.
ChandiVry, V(1111-1.,ti, Prootur..,
R• Lad 1 rh., i p s ritralie-t. No. 119. Coro'
WM. S. LANE:
Attorney and Counsellor at La l
[irwluti•n,or anus am! v Prnvona, 1t0a.,(1
:I Ow , lot e1it41 , 1%, not; nil , ther
rveroor pr•tmpl nn•l 1 . 111111 , 41 n0,...11011.
(.theo w tVri,:bet• of rr ite str,t, (A Ur J H
I.r
• I.AIRD& itl'S'r.
Ilety +0).11101:1 Itenlcr+ [try Guido.lnrert
I.kquur.. Flt.ttr, l'oth. Salt .51c., O. Block cVF
r of Fith tut.rtFtase 4trecur.
int A IR 1/,
01,11 i.it eI'AFF()RII), I
lt,,k-el!er and Staitaner, and M , ..0%.,riGr0r of IR:an
11 /Wile Iltit.f ()Mel' 0( Lk. litawond and 11‘th m.,1
J. B. NICKI.IN. ,
tirrrtht and general Agency and Couni ! iggi?n Ansi,'
14,1 i. N. ........ .1.. z
Ri - Ft s at:ED, ,
Dr•era in I:l.C . o.ll.(;ermati mid American Ilan!, are
Also, Nail, Ails Viet. 1(01 and Stied Nu. 3
YTIO. Pa
1V...1,F:111)0CE
B, (Wee an i V% 1..2 , 41 Rudder., Stat
eCli ••••%1•1101 & Er
L: OTRONG,
14 'lt t., Tr t B lOfl. op 41
DUCT J 1.. S
U/nci arils l ko•I. A. Its now, • litli lit • sr e 1.%
S
. _
I f t .
",”,! Relit! dealer II 1 ~eerie'', Pros I. I
_ Liquor”. r.r.. u c " . `4 . l` rul Frs acts as.,l
04.pcolly Faltrers . litoti 1, I.rt4.
'JOHN MeCANN. •
%%11111./ :4111. R vt:6l Dealer os Family Grocer
Giaosu ari., Iron, Na{... Ice , Cltenp " Sule. Erte. P
its 1 he higl t.t pr c. pmd for Colistry.Pnylts
1 ' GOALDING.
mew ;er "%melt. end Habit Xiriker--Shop. No.l
0% er A.& J. S. Wdlreri Grocery
Stret. Ltie.
T. W.
ATTfy R N 1: Y - AT 1, A , ll'
In It'alker'.l (Pllre. on Seventh Street. ECU:
HENRY' CA11‘V1..1.1.: .7
tarp...erts.iot.i.rf. and ßet4tl Deriler in Dry GOOll
t•,,,r1,,1 ) ,,c%,.....,,ar,1'ay1et11w.11at.1ware, Iron.
&r.t Store.etate four
tiro. I lord, Ent'. PR.
Men., Bellow - -. %le Arms. Stirtnas, a
WO Tprittl[lllllV.
S. 51E111'1N sAtTli.
Am•yrry -Ave' and Jit•tre of the Peace. and
r Jluutal I.ire Insuratt e CurOny--t.
'wN of IVm tn. store. Erie. l'a.
• GEORGe, 11. C TLER.
Ar : rns•ry (*an!, Erie C wily. Pa. Co
attended to 1% ith niptneis and
JOSI..kII KE ,LOGG,
r awn ing & ir•ouiwas.sJou Merchant, on the Public 1
Stair ?civet.
coat. s•alt. 194-ter and White r.,,,n.ron•uantly fors I
_ _
ZWEIG 6: Co.
wum FV&IF AND RXTILII. DIFAILFII N to IrOfCILITI and Dr
G , o•l...reaity made ROW. and Shoe.;
‘Vrigtu's Itlurk.ritate .Lreet, s Erit.
, I
SIII.LIANIS .St WRIC,III'.
113 , , , 1* nod Elrilaiige Broker. Dealer in Dills 41
r , rtitkate-'ot avr.toilver rot
t Are, tVIII Mork. rornefot State-,u . and- 1
SIAItI=IIALI., IN_ 'ENT;
drn Pt•PTP oT./.AW--41IeICe .4:11r• in 1 malty II
north of the Prutliotiotao', (Afire. Erie.
- • I‘ll altAl 11A1.1
,16rTolt , ITT •VI COt %VELUM AT 4.1:1 , -1 Jai eI:ACT 1 . ,7,
, 11.4rolltfallee one door we.t of States ter., on.;
. .
.. C.- M. T,LIIIIALS.
Dri t Eye in Dry Don4lA. Dry eqvceriee,' Crockery. H
\,r, 111. Clirai.Litt. Lr.te.
....
ISNIITII JACKSON,
DIALER in Dry Goods, G rueer ire. Hard ware. Queens
iron. Nada. ite.. 121. Cheapside. Erie. Pa. 1
,
. Wll 1...1.1A i RIIII,ET, i
CABINET Motet rryhoister. and Undertaker, come
eeventh :amts, Erie. •
_
EDWLN — J. KELSO tlk CO.
_____
G ' •
Forwarding. Produee•and Coinni i son Mere
.10 coarse and flue salt. Coal. Pla‘ter. Shingles. &c
is ~.i side of the lir idFe. Erie.
,___
WALKER &- COOIK, ,
Ciereat. Fororredi tie. L . .0111,11.,.1011 a n‘l Product M, ,
pint Ware-house ca,t of the riddle Dmitr' Erie.
1.
...._
G.O()M IS cV. c 3.
De .1 ERE ill Watel,levretry. ridrer; Gerinan Site
• Britannia Ware Cutler). Military acid Fancy Good',
e.,-,r; opposite the Eagle Hotel. Erie.
G. I...iins. T.
('_ Rl't.it .l littolllElt.
WM', ' , oar and iteta:l dtvdery w Idree..
(ilia... Eke .No. 6. litee l / 4 1 liouve, Ent..
' JAMES 1. Y'l'l.E, , 1 •
ttsnuttoArr Merchant Tailor, on the itublie wpm , a few doors
nit of, rttate rtrcet. Erie, i .., • - -
1). S: (•I.Altit. . .
irvo L tiAut • , ,ID ItrT , lll . lM•aler it. cru , -..rie,.. Jong.; Sliip i .
Chattalery. r‘totte-ware. ice. kr . No. S. Hormel' tf. oak. Krtc._
SPAFFORI).
b•airt in Law. Mettle:li, ite 'b o w 34.,w e tt ai ," . . i n oc ik
ke. Platen.. four doors berow the
$: DICK EitSoN,
ttfice at We kendetiee on S
01 , 1..ne the Ste*ltimistot Church. Jr. _
.1011 . NII. BURTON et Cti
IN R rTA dealers ~.",
Dru. Medic me
.c Rte.! Iloww. Erie.
=MI
DR. 0. L, ELLIOTT. •
Retoth7l , l Deuthit; Officeand thl
Ill'rbe ilk , ' D . on the Eton side u
rtquoto, 1:;.e. Teeth inserted oil
i'r .111 Lifsl• 10 7111 CI:1 ire .tett. Cat lOU
' • ' • t., ~:, :.-..r• r , rtor. , 1 t•• to thil .mil tiNertil 1
•• , !tt 11. f !i•ttilinent*.ali.l Drill 'lief uu led to lea '
• ~... eel rt. —. All thork w.arauteti.
,
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priotors.
in
TORS,
PUBLIC
112. ft
RES
$3.00
10.00 •
6,00
3,00
Len line* or
nt tusertion.
at I,lca,Are,
aut.:, gad to
ins rte! On
0
d. Jewelry.
t.c) 11(0)(1 ,, .
17
. &e. iu.
le (Vice. in
t'rß
-quart
11=1
1813
3n , 1 reol4
:411 St;
Ind Sev,roth
Freheh.an.l
Oir74. Fruit,
11PA of Ile
rourt4olly
11:w
and Fi fth
lit tti Afeet r
--4—a
corn, Ship
tVticarsnie
i If. fine.
1 Lama :1441
10 we .ilai 1
Frill , Ml' ,
II gat. 19.
MEI
Mai
nd (.11tTo•ry
et•ti
EMI=
-1;111. Res
t•tcrev.ts.
MEE
i
oor People'■
• tore) dote
Groreriel.
t‘vt, ,11+ttl
clot% hclon
t 1 a general
Aril( fur
!fire 3 duor■
lect ions and
much.
Dock, east or
out ,, tic Dry;
he., No.
Etrtratwe
kc
ll.khe snarl•
=1
•11. I';7risght's.
'he Diatuon,;.
rdv. are. 81. e.,
Ware, Lime,
of 'State and
nA ts :dealers
Public dock,
rehants;See
,
Plated and
,State.treel4
M. Army,
Paiute,
Die Stuff&
1
ortni. ouh 3}brisli
- - A - -
THE FIITUR LIFE.
IT W1L1.1401 •.LEIII,IICTAXT.
How !mall I know thee in the
The disembodied spirits ot th
When all of thee, that tune co
And perishes aiming the dust
For I Anil feet the ming of eed
If there I meet )oureentle pr
NOT hear the row, I lave, Rot
la thy serenest eyed the tend
Will not thy own heart I
That bend who'e fundeet
My name on earth %a* ever IP
r all it be baniblied (corn thy
In 111C3111)Wig taitiloNi try heavun
In the 4esplea truce of that g
And larger mot vine's to of the LI
Wilt thou forget the love lita
. • i
The love that lire through all the st•tirmy post,
te
e
And meekly is lei my hand nature lioro,•
And deeper grew, ind tendere r to
to the lost, '
Shall Jetcpire with life arid no more?
. . .
• .
A !rippler !otitis , ' ili•ie. and Urger litht,
- Await thee the-e; for thou Cilia Lowed thy will
In cheerful hotuage %Atha rule df net t.
`‘ Su.l lur.:At all. andirecLlereaf good for ill.
For me, the .ordel cares in which I dwelt,
Shriek au I concimi the Iteart.ns heat the
Ant wrath bath left of sear—that lire of hell
Ilan left that rrighttul sc ar upon toy soul.
Yet. though wearit the glory of the sly,
".
t. Wilt thou not keep the saute beloved name.
The sanee fair thoii4litio I 'orow, and gentle eye, 1
Lot her in heave:is sn eel climate, yeti) fowler?
' Sleitt thoo not tearlt nte l / 4 atetlsat Calmer hon e,
`'he v. eidotu that I le:trivet vo ill in th s—
s The *i.i.301 Which e. love—till 1 beeoute
•
I
Thy lit e. : .) tipartion 4ii that lam I of bliss?
EVICTION; IRELAND'S CURSE:
► CIT OF IRISH HISTORY.
esody hair. heard ■nd•w:a kers covered half the
and the! skori square-shouldere. bodice were bent fora .
with eager impstienco.. as the • thimped and kit
along their horses. muttering curse they went..
The heron. sailing on broad cud miugiy slow ►a ,
still kept these in view. Anon. they re cited a par
the uniortemi whore traces of linnosu labs saes visl. l
Black piles 4f pest stood on the solitary gro nd, rem
after a seinsiter's cutting nud .d rytag. Prose ut pritc
of cultivauon presented themselves; plots of gruu d r
ed ou bode each a few feet wide, with ioterveuiug
41111.
I there wine keeps
detid,
J w 1 lore, alp*.
',live tread?
es to carry off boggy water, where potatoes hid gro n,
and satin fields where grew more stalksof ragweed tbab
grass, encloSed by banks cut itp and tipped hero end
there with ti:brier or a sore. It was the husbandry of
misery and indigence. The ground had already been
freshly inanured by 'sea-weeds, but the village—whirrs
.was it? Blotches . of burnt ground; scorched heap of
iulibish. and fragments of blackened walls, alone re
visible. GirJeu-plots were trodden down, and their'fbw
bushes man", or hung with„ tatters of rags. Thetwo
horsemen, nthey homed be With gloomy visages, W-
I 1
eil no more than a single word:—..Eviction:" t i
Further op. the growl(' heaved itself into, chaoticiOn
fusion. Stony hespos swelled up here and there, n keit
black, and barren; the huge berms of the earth pr triad
ed themselvre through her skin. Shattered rocks rtlise ,
il t
sprinkled with hashes, and smoke curled up fro what
looked like Mere heaps -of rubbish; but which w re in
reality hum* hatitatious: Long dry grass hissed end
rustled in 114-wind ou their roofs (which were sank liy
places, as if I'alling in); and pits of reeking filth seemed
placed exactly to prevent access to some of the low doors;
while to others, a few - stepping-tones made that access
only possible Here the kw° riders stopped, and hurri
edly tying their steeds to an elder-bush. disappeared in
one of the esiiins.
clefs pain 1
eine not; 1• •
end again
thought.
mind me theme?
Turn to the w :re given?
ithy prayer, • ,
tongue in Itulen!
1 •
1 rlife breath ng wind,
il•
Yriolirtp;kr ,
lettered wt {'d, .
but tied in it re!
The herott'elowly sailed on to the! place or its togislar
roost. Let Us follow it.
- Far ditTart‘t was this scene to those the bird Had left.
Loity trees darkened the steep slopes! ore Eno river.
Rich ineadolvs lay at the feet of 'woods and stretched
down to the ittrearri. Herds of cattle lay on thaw, chew
iug their el s after the.plentiful grasiag of the day. The
white wall s &f a noble house peeped, in the dusk of sight.
through the fertile timber which stood in proud guardi
anship of theirmansion; and -bread. winding walks gave
evidence of a place where nature and art had combined
to form a paradise. There were ampler pleasuni-grounda.
Alas! thd-geounds around the cabins above which the
heron had ito lately' flown. might truly be styled pain
grounds. .
Within that home war / assembled a r happy fruity.
There was the father, au / no-looking man of forty. Proud
you would have deem him. as lie sat for a Moment ab
stracted in his cushgned chair; but a moment after
ward.. as a troop ofilildrion tame bursting into the room.
his manner was instantly changed into one so pleasant,
so playful and ,"overflowing with enjoy meta, that you
saw him outfit. an amiable. glad. dainestio man. • The
mother, a handsome woman, was seated already at the
tea-tablet tfid in another minute, sounds of merry voices
and ehildis laughter were mingled with the jocose Masse
of the
"tiler, and the playful accents of the mother; ad
dressed now to one and now to another/ of the youthful
grim,. .
Iti due time the morriieeat was haihed. and the helm
et' is assumed their accustomed places. The fath
er read. Ile thou paused once or twine. and glanced
with astern and surprised expressive towards the group
of dociestics, for he heard sounds that astonished him
frocruno corner of the room near the door. 11.3 wont
1
on—" Remember the children of Dien 0 Lard. in the ,
day of judgment. how they said. D loin with it, down
with it, eyea to the ground. 0 daughter of Babylon,
wasted witly.miisry, yea, happy shall Ire bo who reward
oth thee, as thou bast served us!"
There was a horst of smothered sobs from the same
corner, atul.tho'm ister's eye fleshed with h strange fire
as he again‘dairted a glance towards the offouder. The
lady looked, equally surprised, in the same direction: .
then turned a mesining leek on her husband—a warm
dash was succeede r y a paleness in her couetenance,
and, shp cut down h eyes. The children wondered.
`o7 l\r
but were still. ,' o . .nce m sonorous the father's voic
continued---" Give us this ise our duly bread., and fr
give our trespasses as we orgive them that tee ass
against us." Again the stiff \ sound was, repo ed.t.
l ,is
The brow of the Master dared again—the soother
looked agitated; the children wielder inere oil; the ,
Master closed the book. and the ate. wit coastrain
ed silence, retired from the room. \
"What can be the matter with old De lel" exclaim
ed the lady, the moment that the do el don the
household. "0! what is amisi with r old Dais?"
exclaimed the;children. , .
. "Some stupid folly or other." s d the holier. metre-
I
. le. "Come, away to bed, ch ten. You cm learn
Dennis's troubles another tine .." The,,children would
have lingered.. butagain the ords. "Away with you!"
in a tone which never nee d repetition. were decisive:.
they kissed their parents ud withdrew. In a few sec:
rinds the father rang th bell. "Send Dennis Crotgan
here." , '
The old man' nip red. Ile was a little thin man.
of not I- s..han se enty years of age, with white hair and
is dark spare ce tenancy. Ile was ono of,theee many
nondekript se 'ants In a large- Irish house / . whose du
ties are curbiusly - iniscellaireieus.. Ile ,had, however,
shown suffieient zeal and fidelity throwih a long life, to
secure a warm nook in the.servants' hill for the remain
der of his day's. .
Denuis entered -with an humble / LI timid air, as con
scions that he had deeply offend d: and had 'to dread, et
least, a severe rebuke. 110 hewed profoundly to both
the master and mistress. /
,mad ,i n
ed, and
t. were
il=
, es were
nd!"
plaee.
TI Irish
olatioo
a soli-
inn
{the soil
falcate'
II tread
P eace "
!has so-
I ting oe
e
attudied
MEM
of over
in his
sh.and
sud his
1111111; iu
IUI you
hat en-
b-times
Inds.
ggled
of grey
%eh is-
DEM
SATURDAY MOM
"What is the meaning of your interrortiona during
the prayers; Dennis?" *banded the, matter abruptly.
"Has, Inyttiing harpero to your'
No, Sir." •
"Anything amiss in your son's family?"
"No..your honor."
The interrogator 'paused, a storm of passion seemed
slowly gathering - withinhint, Presently he asked, to
loud tone, ••What.does this mean? Was there no pinto
to vent your itoisonso in, but in this room, and at pray
ers'?"
Dennis was silent. lie cost en implode: look at the
master. titeri',et the inistress. ,
••What is the =ratter. good Dennis?" asked the lady
in a kind tone. ••Compose>yourself, and tell is. Some
thing Strange must have happened to yetis."
Dennis trt mbled violently; but he advanced a couple
of pace's. seined a back of a-chair to support hint, end af
ter a vain griutp or• two, declared, as intelligibly as fear
would permit, that the prayer had overcome him.
• } Nonsense. man!" exclaimed the master, with forylin
thOsame face,•which was so lately beaming with joy On
the children. "Nonsense! Speak out without more silo.
or yon shell roe it."
Dennis looked to the mistress so, if he would have im.
'stored her intercession; but as shegitOir no sign of it..ho
was compelled to speak; but i 4 a brogue that would have
been unintelligible to English ears. We therefore trans
late It:
could not help of thiakhog of the poor people at Roth
beg. when the soldiers mid police cried , •l)o►ru with
them: down with theist, even to the -ground:• and then
the poor bit cabins came down all ty :fire o,nd alloOke,
se _el I
\G, NOVEMBEII 29,1851,
IV' 0 lir
ainid the howls and cries of the poor teatures. Oa! it
was a fearful sight, your honor-4t w , indeed,—tO see
the poor women hugging their babiF , i, 4: and the house
where they were, burning in the whist. It was dreadful
to sue the old bedridden man lie on the we ground
ullang.t the few bits of furniture, and groan to his gra
cious God above. Oit, your honor: you uerer saw such
a sight, or4—you—sure a--;t. would .nover hare been
done?"
Dennis seemed to lot the last word out as if they were
jerked from him by a sudden shock.
Tue master, whose face had changed during his speech!
to vi livid hue of passion. hiseyes blazing with rode. was
is tho act of rushing on old Ittennis. when he was held
back by hiS wife who exclailmcd—"Osvrald! be calm;
let us hear what Dal Mill hula - say. Go on. Dennis- 7
go on
The master stood still, breathing lard to overcome his
rage. , Old Dennis as if seeing only his thoughts, _wont
an—, -0. bless your,honor: if you had seen that poor fran
tic !women when the beck of the cabin fen; and buried her
infant, where she thought she had laid liar safe fur a mo
ment, while she fie* to pert her husband and a soldier,
wile bad struck the other children with the.. flat of hie
sword; and bade theirs to troop ofr! Oh, your honor,-but •
it was a killing sight! It was that came over me in the
prayer, and I faired that we might be praying,perdjtion
on heath when we prayed about our trespasses. If the
poor creature of Rathbeg should meet us, your honor, at
Heaven's gate (I - wits thinking) and say—• These are
the heathens that would not let us have a poor hearth
atonet in poor ould fr lend.' And that was all, your hon
or, that trade me m sbehave so; I was just thinking of
that, and I could hotrhelp it.",
1,
"Begone: you old fool!" &satiated the master; and
Dennis disappeared, with a bow. and an alertness, that
'would have done cre it to his earlier years.
There was a mom nt's silence after his exit. ' The la
dyl turned to-her h_ts aud. and cla;ping hie arms with
her hands, and look i ng into his darkened coupiananee
with a look of tends est euxtetv, said:— 1 .
I , -
••Dearest Oswald,llet me, es I have so often done,
once more entreat that thessidreadful evict ions
. Mat cease.
Surely there must be smut way to avert them, and. set
your property right, ithod.such violent mensures."
The ere-u rola ea' —••Then, why, in 11..aren's mime
do you not reveal me other remedy? why do you not
ealighten all irelan , l why don't you instruct Glrern
ment, The uultap.i- wretches Who have been swept
away by force are n people, no tenants of mine. 'They
squatted themselve down, as a swarm 'of locusts fix,
them. making wild laineu4lsoint. and breathing
vengeance. The ninrd‘red master and the vrl
borne into the .housei
Theheran : soared / frorn its lofty perch, and wheeled
with terrified wingitaiough the night air. . The servant"
lamed 4141.1040; and io•thing furiously from the-house!
traversed the s/rroun'ding masses of trees. Fierce dogs
were let hosiy and dashed franticly tHrougli the thickets
All was. !loiterer. toe late. The sooting heron save grey
tigu:se, yi / th blockade! faces. steal oz away—orten of
p t
their h ds and kneels — down the hollows of the: moor•
lands wards the village ; where the two Irish berm:nor
Mid. ii t he first dusk of evening, tied their lean steeds t
di, old older bosh. ' ' , , t
/Near dm mansion no lurking tee•assin was tolssfinand
'Meanwhile two servants. pistol in,ltitud. on a collide o
their atuterlie homes. scoured hill and.cialei The heron
sailing solemnly on the Wi.ig shave. saw them 'halt in e
little lowa. Tnet thuolerol with the but ends of the,
pistols on a door in the principal' street.. Over it there
was a coffin-shaped board & T idying a painted 'crown;
and 'the big-lettered words. ' "Police Stttion.” Tit/
mounted servants shouted with might and main. .A,
night-capped head issued from a chamber casement witli,
—"Whet is the matter?" .
"Out with you. Police? out with all your strength. an.
lose not a moment; Nr. of Sporran. is .ho
at his own door."
The casement wta hastily clirpped to. and the two
horsemen framed forward up the Jong, broad street:,
i i.
now,flOodei with the moon's light. Heads full f terror
d
were thrust frost upper wMilows to enquire the use oil
that rapid galloping, but ever too late. Thu to men :
held their course up a steeP hill outside of*the town.
where stood a vast building overlooking tho,wholo pisce.!
It was the barracks. Here the alarm wsis .atso g r rou .
In loss than an hour, a mounted troop of police':.in sal-1
ive green carmine, with pistols at holster. sword by sidol
and carbine owthe win, were trotting briskly out of town.
accompanied by two messengers; Whimt they plied with)
eager questions. These answered, end suudry imperca
tious•veuted. the whole party increased their speed. and
went on, mile after mile. by hedgerow '?pd open 'moor
land. talking as they went. - ,
Before Met retched the house of Sporeen. sad near the
village where the two lruh hursClllllll had stopped the
evening before, they halted, and formed theraielves into
more orderly array. A uarroar godly was before them on
the road, hemmed in on each I‘l4o bjrirvky steops' o . here
and there. overhung with bushes. Tito commis:Want
bade them be on their guard. for there might be , danger
there. He was right; for the moment they begin to'
trot-through - the pus. the flash and tattle of fire-arms
from the thickets above saluted them, followed by it wild
yell. la • sertuud, several of their amber lay deed ja r
dyidg in the road. The fire was returned 'promptly y
016 police; but it was at readout. for, although another
discharge. and another howl. announced that tit y enemy
were still there, no ono could be seen. The' head
of the police commanded his ltroo? to snake a dash
through the pass; for there - was no sealing the heights
from this side; the assailants having wanly posted them
sefres there. because at the foot of the eminence were
stretched on either heed impassible bogs. Thei troop
dashed .forward, firing thoW pistols as they went: bet
131
_
were inlet by 4ich deadly,discharges of 6re•arme as Om, '
them into confusion. killed add wounded seversl of‘tlir
horses, sod made theur hastily retreat.
There was Or/thing fur it but to await the arrival of tl
cavalry; nod it waa net long before the clatter of hone. .
hoofs and the ringing of sabrpl were hoard on the rose
Ou miming up, the troop of&emir?. filing to:the rigl
and to the left son the bill sides, dished forward, and,
The Blom Milton!. cleared the gully in safely: the petit
hiring kept their tide of the pan. In fact nol a single
shot was returned; the arrival of this strong force heel,
warned the inmargents to decamp. The cavalry in ft
charge ascended the hills, to their summits. Not a ft
was to be seen, except one or two dl ing men,' who wee
discover.. by their groans.
The moon had been par Bowler time quenched in a den
mass of clouds, which now were blown aside by a het
and cutting wind. The heron, searing over the deem
could now see grey - coated men flying in different der
lions to the Marker of the noighboriug hills.' The n et
day he was startled from his dreamy reveries' nee the
Moorland stream, by the shouts and galloping of in ogled
police au/soldiers, ss they gave chase to a coupl of hag
hare-headed, and panting peasants.
These were -non captured, and at once re °valved as
belonging to the evicted inhabitants of th recently de
coked village. ' *
Since then years have rolled on. T heroa;vrhokad
been startled fro7i his quiet haunts,by ere thingsores stil
dwelling on the lefty tree with his IC idred, by the hall of
Sporeen. lie had reared family a er family in that airy
lodgement, as spring after sprin ante round but no ram
ify after that faUl time had a er tenanted the mansion.
The widow and children ha dew from it so soon as Mr.
Fitz-Gibbon hod been laid u the grave. Menottie and
dock flourished ver the corched miniver the' village of
liathbeg; moss end wi gram tangled the proud drives
sod walk* of blpore n. All the woodland rides and
pleasure grounds la obstructed with briars; cud )(Mug
trees, in time, g luxuriontly where once the roller in .
it. rounas could et crush a need: the nimble frolics of
the squirrels •re now the only merry things whore for
merly the re' oil lov •ly children had sprung with elastic
Joy - I.
Tire c of la-eland wail on the place. Laulord acid,
tenaa - eattleait and paissalt„ each with the roots 001
the si .cits of rna y virtues in their hearts, thrown in a
fat.. position by'themuteal injuries of agesoown
tby their ancestors. Beneath this foul epe / 11, men
ho would, in any other circomatances, have / been the
happiest dud the noblest of mankind, became tyrants;
and peasants, who would have glowed with/grateful af
fection towards them, exultrfin being their assassins.
As the traveller rode plat the decsyiug:all, the gloomy
woods. and wast 4 black moorinods of pareen, he read
the riddle of Irel'and's fate, and asked himself when the
Uldipos would arise to solve it.
‘Ve cut the following from the Chicago Daily Journal.
It is a little gem froin the pen'of the assistant editor. Benj.
I'. Taylor. teacher and poet; tab° says More good things'
in his way. than any other man-in the west. "He who
has not. the -heart to appreciate, and taste to admire it.
has reached a dreary / Saturday night in his life—one that
never will he follow/d Ly a holy Sabbath's dawn:—Al
bony Dutchman.
,/
night. Its . chteiluvory to • is ainpristieriais? Wit%
words, .'uo.paper to-iitorrow,i' lent to some people it I.
vastly more significant. D.d you -ever read lk Marvel's
'ft v_iriesi" Smile of theM are admirable, others a little .
eked out to shake - a Look. • !:
••Well. we have a pitltnre of onvfown, and it heatitudo
for nobody else. Aud to begiii with the latter. happy is
the man who has a home at4a I ttlp angel ina, of a Sat
urday night. And fir the picture; such a night as last
night was—clougy gloomy; rainy—cipseigents
rattling. storm driving. lake Oaring along the shoro
**S., much for the out-deor,sceuery. Nuw for the in•
door: a martin box of a hone; no matter hole hula, pro
vidcd it will ;told two or so—no matter how humbly fur
nished, proiided i there is. hope in it.
,Let the wiuda
blow—close the curtains! It hat if they are calico, or
plain white without border, hissed: or any such thine—
Let the rain come down—heap op the fire, but ikon's* be
an open 'firs—none of your dark.. prison, looking: motet-
No matter Wpm lid i va't a candle to bkes- yourself with,
for what a beautiful light..gloWing cords r mafC. , redden
log, clouding, shedding asunset through the little MOM
—just light enough 'to talk by t--not loud, as in the high
way—nor rapid. as nthe hurry-world, blue softly, slowly,
• Whiveringly, with pauses bel)Wein, for ilia storm with
out; and the thoughts withinOo fill up.
"Thou wheel the solarium, before•t h fire—no matter
if the sofa's a settee, nercushioned at that, if so he it is'
just long enough for (we, or say, two and, a half, with the
two or two and a half in it. flow sweetlY \ the ,music of
silver bells from the time to come, (ails un the listening
heart then. flow mournfully; swell' the chimes of the
days that life no Mare.
vows o
if° ore:.
i•Uuder such circumstancel, and at such a•t?me. ous
min get dl least sixty•nine soil a half statute milts near.
or •kingdom come,' than rront otny other point iti this
world laid down . in **Make ninn.'
be 'on MAO at this ipicture. Well, smile on.
but thero is a secret betwren us. viz: it is si erMy of a
picture rudely done, but tru e, s tho Pentateuch; of an
original in every human hlart. Are you so old or PO
wicked that cabinet picture it dimmed or damaged be
yond •restoraiiou?' Wen beishrived, make a Saturday
night of lite. bid !good night'ito the world.
;••Maybe you think it is a ridiculous picture: and Heav
ed mend, and Allison cultivatn your taste:"
ly a Trifle.
"That's right." said 1 tow friend Simpkins, the ba
ker. as the sickly looking of Hurry Watkins went
out_of his shop-door with lilac of bread which he had
given her—"that's right, Simpkins: I am glad you are
helping the poor creature, turolhe has lad'a hard time of
it since Harry died, and her own health failed her."
"Hard euouth, sir, hard enough: and I am glad to
help her. though what I dive her doulfoost much—only
a trifle, sir!" ,
"Hew often does she comell"
' Ouly three tir4s a week. I teld'her to come oftener
If tele n-e led to bilt she sal Othr a !elves are plenty for
ho: and her lode ape, woh whit stir •t% hy sewing."
e•A,n I hayc tiny more such cut.tomers. Simpkins!"
"Only two or thr:ce i sir "
"Oily trim or thkoe; why itlmust bo quite a tax upon
your profiti.". , I
"0 no, not so r+Th as yen' suppose; altogether-It a
mounts to only a
1 could not bntsm,le au my frliend repeated these words:
but after I left him.' I fell to thinking how much good he
is delta' with "oa/y a trtyLi." ilia supplies three or four
families with the bread• they Oat from. day to day: and
Omagh the acts it cost for a yohr shows ba: a small sum
in Attain s s and emits, the beneth conk rred is by no means
a small one. A a ispenee to it: ma* who has plenty to
"eat and &rink. and wherewithal to be clothed," is noth -
thing, tint it is something to ove on the- verge of starve.
rms. And we know nut how much good we are - doing
when we tire "may n trifle," tin a goad object.
LT W. e 0111C0 reall• at' aswobto of a eery dimiao!ive
child, aebieh by the way, mad' conahleeibie neieel Ope
day the lather's patiehie kiwi l e becoma exhausted with
its crying. •••paiik it. wife." • al he. ••and make it, ilia
et!"- •!1 iroksid , my deltr." le ted the dousiderate lad '
••bat really it is so small that 1 coaxial fiad room for
spank."
, .
• 11-150 A TEAR, kaAdy
• - ..--------,--- —t---1
~ •
. 1 '
NUM R
. • .
IMO
Domestic ge ti
I
..;zar next. tli
or of Jolts %Nikki. overtopping the'wbole. I
inscription around its top. looping as mysti
Etptisci hieroglyphics, and behind. the I
and silver, blue, red and green cupolas. eat(
Electing the. raps ofthe sun. sod the whole r.
lin the river below. It is asr
is never. forgotten.
In entering Moscow, you throat
incloeure, or extreme littlits/c iodern
the Kremlin itself, which should certainly
the•secred gate of the fledeemer. over whi
miraculous picture of „ our Saviour, that. ace,
ditium shays presented the Tartars from p
it by sending lank so thick a cloud that th
baffled, and retired in confusion. la passi
every men, froth the Emperor to the tog
his l hat; and i any forgetfulness or disrespect
would be inainedistely punished by the eve
try. 0 m'of the first things that meets the
Kremlin. is a long line of canoon taken fro
many.if them marked with,the initial N.,
oriole letter. even ou this very 'pot. The
!1411yed with the greatest triumph by the
alWays 1 d some anecdote to relate, as to
urn of tl e Grand Armies. The famous
the larr , o4 bell in the world, is raised with i '
meld near it, upon a stouts pedestal neitt.t.
!veil Veliki, which we ascend t,ir obtain a
cow. "What a sea of deuces: 4 is the ezcl
ery one, on the first glimpse of the city, s.
ail directions, a gay parterre of many cold
rise the thousands of-spires. dom
cupolas of gold, silver, blue, white, green,
azure lilac, some studded with golden stars,
in canons motley cedore, some one sheet o
ver. It tithes some tame rightly to compre
whole, radio denied and wearied eye
Redly over the but once fixed in th
'mains there forever, as the most uniqee, a
tiew of any other city in Europe.
Of all the churches in 3luscow; the M
that• of St. Basil, between the wallocif th'
and the Kremlin., Insagino a mase'of build
tiler !forth whatever, full of projections, aug
es surmounted by perhaps a dozen domes,
from the rest. Some are high, some low
others small; one painted like a Turk's tei
elritirkt"iirtutrtne - •zlies::.el, Tortoni Col•
sires of a koleidescope; serf rises a golden
peers a red spire; eppositreq a green tower.
is covered with curious ri4intings. tall sh
MOO9/4 red blessontseirines bearing hogs
and flowers of unknown and unnatural s •
opted on the outside wells. This strange
raised by order of Ivan the ,Terrible. who •
ed with it when completed that he sent for
aiid alts complimenting his performance
t.l es tol4 put out, in order that he might n
similar. This church is divided into taus
opening from do? : roof others from the gr
linen with Roil and silver, and lagdizzened
and most ca them always filled with- worsh
How bewildered would a person be, WO
ported from one of the gui l d churches in
Moscow shrine. His eyes would be thistle.
nificcuce around him, the walls literally
gold, from which peeps, here and itbere,
of a holy picture; black frOnn time jand coo
the old priest; with long flowing hair and s
mumbling the service before the alar, the al
inz coniing in at intervals, the crowd of
shipers in front, the nuns in their high c
hats sad becoming veils and sweeping go
and beggars, the old hags bur) ing their face
the elegant ladies, soiling their rich silks au
floor and the cloud of incense casting a frar
the whole scene,
JuCIVIET TO 'WAND
c j
After seeing\ all we wished in Moscow.
fine afternoon by the Warsaw road, which
tance through the city. as each house elan 1
iitocra:tic exclusiveness!, surrounded by a rp
the tower coverer en immense apace. Oi
over the Sparrow hills; a long low line a
from which Napoleon firstlbeheld the dome
the great ajni of his enterprise. How mi
have dilated, with or and triumph. as he ere
dtl . too is yours!" and the shout of ”Morico
was taken up and echoed to the fartherm
lighted troops. Indeed, our whole route
that taken in the retreat by the French arm
field of Borodino on our right, passing thro
where the first ougaMtela took place the.
loon on theSinolensky road, and was th
that aeries of dwastrotis events that left ac
of the thoustrnds tnat passed over that mu
far as Beresins. the °haulm° 1111111 ' nearly co
although we siw all along fine elation hoe „
pitted or in progress. for the present travel
up it any dirty hovel that happened to elan
of the stage. Often these were in the in
villages, dirty beyond description, the hu
mad, the stnirets blocked op with every a.
T .
the peasants that inhabited them. if posit
gusting °mirth() houses themselves. At t
was, of coPme. impossible_to sleep; we,
canitawi sts4etched from seat to seat in the c 1
being rowdy. allowed us to extend muscly
slept while the carnage stopped in the raft
knight as it happened.
We were occasionally, however. forced t
some refreshment , . and rest fur an hour or
have been amusing to an uninterested si
our proceedings on &knighting at one of thee
Beiffles the official aho ricelved the pad
ho Behold generally contained 41 woman
as 7 one or two lounging Dion awl boys, ali vrt.
stare at us with folded: arms. In order in-et,
wants in the most pen ly manner, we used to din
force; ono urging the:immediate iippeartinct:i odd"
war or tea urn. always found in the pnarest Aqui
teget another directed all his exertions to pr
fresh water and towels: . a third inspected in the
the izookine., of the eggs. while afouribj onpeinked
.1
'jun basket. and arranged. the table, • ally
raTnished with a.few soup plates 'and in bk
spoon or two. The hoarier lounged about ad di
o lla
ing.l In this manlier we went on for'several ye;
o mire undulating and- rotting country.th n I
befoVin llamas, a we:! cultivated and twine. tba
i •I
1
SI
II
II
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111
Y. Evenlog
INA. Aug.
aotipiity
me of Holy.
buildia
esi
reek
, sad
Wt
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•Some writ!
at as in t
uses, and
it and mu
groat atti
113321
n 4
trectly
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VOW
you have
o f by high
Tartar to
,
I or% t.
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Ifritsta
richly ca'
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