Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, May 15, 1858, Image 1

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ERIE WEEKLY):-, - OBSERVER.
rt e glanrtng wlniet of loret,
That .eek out wood seam,
I lie euusbtoe'x glow ?h..... •; w ltd 4 bnmiti,
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' [list ' The lots, but deep, earnest exelanra.
Into was uttered by a handsome, swarthy man,
and h., laid his hand waruibgly upon the
der of his companion The speaker C 9114 Morelos,
chief of a Lrud of gipsies, who always hovered
round in the extensive eastern vailey
Sierra Madte His earupanian by sty dress and
manusr- himself to be a Mexican gran .
'der 1 , 1111.4 , then Morelos bepti to
f..rwir.l with rapid • teps, and his eonapan •
4 torn silently Among giant trees,
thr ngli t in g lo.l underbrush, and across stream.,
the tw 111. Ti went for nearly a toile Do n r e d.
rai 1,41.0 v. d, butt h s eye expressed distrust, and
he kept one band upon his rapier Arrived at
in a dense thicket, M. , r-los and
turt:eil to face his companion Quiek as a flash
I ton Pedrazas -worth flew from it. scabbard, and
he put himself .13 the defensive
Put up y..ur plaything.: said Morelos 'Vow
wi-ly .1 to -peak with an inip..rtant •.uhjeet,
I thought Here we are free fr au all prying
ear. ..a)ing, he threw biin.elf earele..ly
..n tl.. grass, while his hand.ome lip eurled
nrol Ili. dirk 4").•
IN =1
• 111, w car(
17 arr.- •tur.• wo fr. o I rtil
Ito tto-om Itot o. 111,11 t. ,
lot!. ..1 e I I'
.1..11 .1 i1r“V1.1..1 h. I , I - k 1• I . 11/
n 1 tli• 11/ 111i1. ~. 1.1 'Wirt!
I 111; • t , kill Wit!111.1): .11.1
%.r ,11.21, I
it
I %Ili 4.1i..11 r in I n I
3otir mule . % patit.i, 1- will 11. 0 ,
I'Vrtaza; ..f I. 0), r t
• That'. gener , iti•"
it N,iw, mint I
' /n )11nr tribe then , 1- an artful Dip , ; ;Dr'
c4iir I Af)ra, I think,' r , iti t,..1 1) in -
kniiw her?'
Mil
' 1%1) 44. t. !Luber! bi- 444 4111.4 r,' 4• 4ntititn.4l 1544.1
l'edraza, 'pretniid. lu 140,4 1.4 r, att.l t,.
marry 1.4 r I t .1.111 n4d be 100 r 4441 -4.n
'I, a-wt.—Haat...l, ..r .Ir , .wne.l-1 w 1,4“,
prn5,141. , 41 44411.• 44. ;! •4: wit 4 , f On. w 441.1, ind
1,104 11.1 it
I promised blindly, Urn I'4•4lraza; M,,r44
b... 'lt i+ furbid.l4•ri fir tiny I/1 tb. tribe 1,, kill
an,ther, especially a woman, un14.444 , in
"F 1.1 wipe away 41.41411)4 , r I liare net revenge to
gritify by killine r and I ettot..l .1. it Slt.‘
1114• fsvnrite f !b. tril44., and 11,1 r
(44114.133 Y
' [low now m,mmirt I ' xelaiine.l
rage making 1111/1 forget lii- It ttnry
you Jere rrfwo. g,•l h , r on: "i
O w way' I will hire a ra...eal l.“ 11,01 111.1 e Ihan
• What can y.. 0 asked a tall, Ile,
ga,ut lady, 1.1 a piung girl alto • , tood before her
,The lady was v. ry tlniugh her fad •
told of a grii•l al w lys present, shedding a g e ntle
sailne-s a iver lier whole life She wa- elegantly
and re...1.0,A in a tidily cushioned chair
1 • Alas, lady, it is not much I can do,' ,spited
tl.• girl 'I call .lane.', sing , .tell f , ,rtune., and
etplar.l.l. r My former life, as you know, has
u4t fitted we fir a lady's tuaid
'The young girl -poke v. ry ,:nlly; but her rich,
s* ''t voice "weili , 4l tii wake a runt to the lady's
kart fir -he motioned the girl to s it on a s tool
by her -ids
' lion Carlos told ute of your life" said the
lady, ' and though I gave him a promise to do
what rased.' for you, I searci•ly expeetad to see
a wild, elf-like being, who scarcely knew
how t... titer a door Tell me your 011.111.•
My name is Myra,' she ri plied
' It' , a pretty name,' ,oii.l the lady ' Who
wi re your parents 7.
I cannot tell you that, lady„," replied Myra
'The chief of the tribe tibia UP I was brought to
them out' dark night by on of the tribe, and
given to old Stella, and in a lew days the man
die.) Old Stella was ever kind to we, but she
died long ado --wore thanii year; since then I've
been my own mistress, go'ig where I pleased,
doing ns I pleased, if not al,nonat the rules of the
his wide mouth i tribe A.few days bane old Stella died, when
Ilow!' excisions! Morelos, 'why, 1 emilii she wis lying sick, I came into the tent, angry
maieely keep my fingers from the old loolod's with soinsi coarseness of my companions, a nd ex.
throat !, fir thought I would kill Myra--lielu. against them; Stella raised herself from
ti'ul Myra, a bout I love like my soul---whois her blankyt and said, 'Myra, my child, be care
my sun, my moon, ny, everything-to me Out ; your blood will show itself one day ' I
upon the nil foil' I'd sooner kill that baby.. never knew what she meant, and when 1 asked
fared soli or his, whom I hate, fir be has won I any of my companions they only laughed and
the love of Myra from me Ali -atly I see her I mocked, saying she meant I'd fly into a rage
eyes flash and the color mount in her fair cheek t some day about nothing I don't think that is
when be approaches Curse upon him for a f a lse , what sbe meant, but I can't tell When I ask
man; my rival. and deadly enemy!' ed Stella what her meaning was, she only shook
Well,' said his companion, 'what is - the end her head. This is all I can tell you of myself.
of all this prating and ranting? What plan have I !low I came here, bow I came to leave the tribe,
you in your bead?' t you knew from Don Carlos
Listen!' said Mrirelos promised - the old "Were you sorry to leave, Myra," asked the
don—fool that he is!--that I would prevent his lady. "Would you have remained with the
son from marrying tbe girl; that he should never I tribe if you could have done so with safety ?"
see her more; and I will keep my word to the `Oh, no, lady ; no, if I can only become good
letter ' And Idoreloseletiehed his fist and show. I and useful,' replied Myra 'I have always bated
ed his *bite teeth like a wolf at bay For a i the lire I led. I never would lie and steal as
moment he seemed R> give himself up to, feelings t the other girls did. I could not do it, and Stella
of deadly bate, tbeo resumed in so austere tone, oever made me. When my companions teased
'The young don comes to our camp I will drug me, Stella would send them away Do you
-his wine, and when insensible he will easily fall I think, lady,' shall ever grow like you—so good?'
• Vida will find it very hard,' said
'Day, annipoviible to tind one in my tribe wiUiuit
to kill the beautiful Myra I said I would not
kill her, hut I will give you my promise that
your son shall never marry tier; she shall he
hidden from bitu; he way think her dead, and that
will answer the same purpote !lave no fear , t,
Don Pedraza, that I shall fail in my words, f
IL IS to - my own advantage to keep one of our
tribe from ,weddiug tine not of our race Go,
and be aut 7 t; I will keep my word, as a girety only
k n e w + how to do" lie MU! re•1'...1, in a deep tone,
Laid at the name tune he pushed a-ide the buslie.,,
prattled to a hettlen track, and LOIIIIIL! It. Pell.
rani to follow it closely, said he would roach
home
1.1.0 ft, up •bir., kr.
With mans• a fearful glan c e behind, I ton I'ed•
real went nu his way 'rite keen dark ryes if
the girl chief followed him till he wns .out of
sight; tlu•ti utierine a low, clear whistle, h e
Again threw hitnw•lf on the ara.s The Sounds
had vearely d n •tl away, when a rustling was heard
i n the hn•. b rs, and a nniTtrr man made his appear
-4114•1. 14-
' Iliiw dtd you ri.li.h t if.' .I.man's propn=itn n,
the new roto..r, with a grin na
ERNIE
=
. .
FOR THE SPRING-TIME.
BY LOUISE E. VICKAtOi
The Mir cloud altatlowa ttnating er
The dm taut mountain brie.
Tim crystal beauty of the lake
W lure httle babe. glide,
It t, of lb. •I
ake..l (rum th. it 'Lit. r s
I 1.1 ue .4k I • a the %;uletft,
r,. Ur...1.0KM, th• nl.. ,I
It • atraikl• sir*.
".I th« t••trr that
111111=111
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11.41 fern, ieff-I , ` ft•
rlld,li• kept in.
I h.! I, p•
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k t ) thr r
twee ..ut .ml.l th.
I Int Itit.prlli gyp.•,
A 4,4 e1ut...1 • I.r.
I had •Itwew 0.. Lult. Pi
An ..cer nyot ,tolight
•u. 41 • th ,
.1 tit, •1,14 i ., ~,,,,
I.ollr tXll , iO /,
/1..• 1.1141
1•••• 1111 heart, 'II • I •r.•
t,. • I.d•1 .1.
MYRA, THF,CIPSY GIRL
1:1==
' ()ilk 111 lo . irti ;7 t
vlii. e, y4ct.fl a , l 4t :d loit :1:,1
a presto the assassin's steel. What be is dead
Myra• will forget him, and become mine You
understand, the tribe must be given to him in
the silver charm cup; as in honored guest, he
must have the moat precious goblet. Moreover
the cups must .be filled beforehand; and Myra
shall gave the fatal drink to her lover We must
now away " So saying the two gipsies arose and
left the grove
Whi;,u the sound of their footsteps hail diet?
away, the branches were again parted, and a girl
of almost fairy lightness and beauty appeared
The figure was of the medium height, slender,
though exquisitely rounded, and full of activity;
the face Tali rather dark—not as dark as the gip
.1.. s usually are, but with the southern tinge
!ler large, dark eyes flashed brightly ; and, as
she ,tood, ker lips were parted with horror, just
showing tile white teeth 11cr dress was a (lark
blue skirt, paged with silvery etubroid.:ry, with
a s 'riot waist trimmed with black and gold
Her long dark hair was braided with coins and
ribbons of red and blue This was Myra, the
giiisy girl ;the listened awhile, will, her hands
parting the luxuriant green liougli-‘ All was still
and with on.. lonind she ,lINIII in the e, , ntre of
the clearing
' II(d) virgin '• she exclaimed Ilnn Varies
threatened with assassination Is cause he loves
nie : he love . nie, and I bless him fur that;
but I hate the chief, and M.irelo. shall feel that
my hate i. a. 4 And she clasp.
ed her band• while her beautiful face assumed
an expre.-ion of deadly determination ' I will
J aye I teen earbis, e r verish lam tee be cupbearer
tWWIII
The glorious w:.st,rn sun was just melting,
throwing 3 gergeens, crimson light over a ...erne
ealeulated fora painter's pencil - In the little
shohd dell, almost hid lay reeks anal trees, was:
seat,al a hand ad . swarthy gipsies Their anis
Jude , . were varied, easy, and eareless Men, Wl`
1//..11 sad .•111111roll to knots were scattered over
the gr.. 4.11 plain One group an the shadow of a
real: was conspicuous Some men and some lal
the prettiest girl: of the tribe were sitting upon
a little knell, and among them sat young 1100
Carios Pedro ra a nil the beautiful Myra They
laughed, Omit: LI, anal sung At last Nlerelom
gale orders for w:ne
Myra,' said be, 'you may bring rlie goblets.
Anil I beg Signor redrala will takt‘ a eup or wine
with u+ for Irirod+bip'•,aak'
sir chief, with an invitation
nut' I enutiful eupbearer, I will accept it with
pleasure,' Naid Don Carlos; and he smiled a .
Myrn tripped by him.
the 90111) ref 'trued, bearing the t W.) goblet 4, nue
ot orr richly rhar l and with gem.;,
the of 14cr of rich, scarlet She was about
oft rind the gl g.iltlet to Din 1'16,, but
Mori h 1 spoki
Nu! se; .6.1 he,l' give Ilon Carl." , the ?.ilver
mild may he tied the plefpuire and remedy
fur all ilk in it, that I have al way, found. Ilere's
to tha health ant inerea , e.l !wanly the cup
bear, '
: \V' Myra lithnded thr gobl,•t 1.) (7.1r10a "he
whi+p.•re..l hurriedly, ilrepiuess when you
drunk ; but as you val o r your lir, do not
-I,...l,—watch and be resuly '
Myra then laughed and began In dance and
play uu her gtai.ar us they drank Carelessly
thimigh she acted, her eye watched every Change
he saw, as the chief yawned, so did 1),41 ('arlos,
and when, after a few attempts at wakefulness,
ir a Idanket an.l r d himself in it,
ehe kit.he had heeded her wt , rds .I'nsuspeet
ed. Nl)r.t 111.1 drug, ; :ed all t h e wine, t - xeept that
11., 11 t . the gipsie• fell
, a b..,, ) ll i li,ar
(iii r. , s- in t 01,•11,1 1 t.m
• •kr ii-.• " Myr, ; u, t nor iii“friont
t., pmr otp and tit.ttla• ; , hie
ttight,lll n tt t twort 1,.t,Ltt1.t..1
1..-; tit. 111,111e ,, i 1.. .1111 ; .! ; 4.
1..11 ibti-t .ind y h r 0.,1, and 1..“,1/ will I. it,
ninid ow I Mnr, will t» •I.lin ly hi ,
r , 1 . 1, and tiy, p. wiwn , givtt
ono 11. 11_00 1.. 1.0,r gip...) gtr! s ra, ndio
N•• 1 you ,ttity well Fur. w,•11--11) !•"
• N "tie •rt p vtill y. , 11
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I'L tt I.
kn , ,w ilc.; I .:1V.,1 )4.11
I; 1. no • 1 will .itir till
) n With 'b.; tl y w rt•filse I. ave , .ini.3ny
I ...Ili .13y 11 , 17.• 111.1 tiny ..onniug fat.. "
It , t;io .s , Nlyri, 6.11, ar , i..t
I w ii •I ~
• 11 pu go, )lyre, 1, all An n•turutU
11,,u 1'.4r10- ' I uoplorc you, Joan•,.t Myra, to
Hy'
I II follow, Gut you go now, for to Ise found
here tirs,utfl I fiesta': said Myra ' t.o , and I
will put your tuantle and sonihrer," on lorelos
-11).,1 done, I will ineo. roll In the glen IN.:41(le the
brie/lc
'II uri• u t i Lyre, )1) r 3, iu fificen tutuutes t
r. turn :•;,. -35 ing I..fi the
:
ERIE, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 15,1858,
loareq
' ' I am
i; t, I implm-r
-v4 , 14 0
. - r ,-:'r
el 50 A YEAR, IN AD! OE:
MEMEL homon...,M111=1••••••111
'Yes, child, and better far,' rePad tit&
-
'I will teach you u I would int torn and: Go
now with Jeanette, and she will she you other
clothes, sad when you have raided you may oome
to me again.'
Myra kissed the lady's band, and followed the
old nurse from the room, wondering if she would
ever be so graceful and lovely sa Dana Liu
Hermosa.
'What freak now, Linder' said Don Hermosa,
entering the room smilingly. 'Are you going
to undertake to tame a real wild Zisiptri girl 1'
'Yes,' replied Donna Liu; 'but she doesn't
seem so wild ; and, Rodrigo, there is something
in her large, dark eyes, and rich voice, which re
mioda too of our lost child. Had she lived she
would have been just the age of this young girl,
and could surely ..not be more beautiful. Al.
ready I feel as if the gipsy girl were semi me as
a blessing from Heaven. Thee, too, your young
friend, Don Carlos, loves her, and I will try and
make her worthy of him, for yon know I am not
one to thwart a loving heart.
So it was settled that Myra was to becodie an
inmate of Don Rodrigo's palace. She soon be•
came Donna Lieu's especial Chirp, and by her
docility, intelligence, and gentle temper, endear
ed herself to all around her.
One day Donna Lina wok reclining on her
couch, and Myra sitting on her low seat beside
her, when she asked her if she would sing and
dance for her, as she did in - the days of her rov
ing life Myra smiled, though her face was
mantled with a rich blush, and she rather rein°•
tautly took her guitar, for the liembrance of
her gipsy life now filled her with feelings of
shame ; and one who had seen her in her former
life would scarcely recognise her now. Her face
had lost much of the darkness incident to an ex•
posed life, her luxuriant black hair was no longer
ornamented with coins and gay ribbons, but
braided neatly, and wound round her small, well
shap e d head The lithe, full form was set off by
a 'closely fitting, dress of blue silk, and her small
hinds were shaded by lace ruffles.
, tio, 'brat Myra, and put on your quaint dress,
that 1 may see you as you looked when timid
anal blushing you came to me,' said Donna Lin:.
Myra obeyed, and went out of the room. She
soon returned, and after a little hesitation began
to dance with all her former .a/tandem said life.
Backwards, forwards, on her tote, on one foot,
like some creature of air she bounded. In one
of her bounds a little chain which she always
wore round Ler neck became enfilstened, and a
glittering trinket fell at the feet df Donna Lint,
who stopped and pinked it up. No sooner did
she see it than she screamed, and fainted away
A moment, anal Myra and old Jeanette were by
her side, endeavoring to revive luir; but Jeanet
te pushed Myra away.
'tin, you wild, good for nothing girl !' said
she yon know no better than when my
dear lady is so weak, to put on your disgraceful
gipsy dress, and make such a noise in her room?'
'She told me to do so,' said Myra.
.Just thee Donna Lina opened her eyes and
sat up Opening her hand she showed an ele
gant g lel locket, studded with emeralds and
pearls.
'lVhere, Myra, did you get this?' *he asked
in a low voice.
'Dear lady, I have always worn that, night
and day,' replied Myra. 'One day I wished to
take it off, but Stella told me not, to do so, for it
MIA a charm, and woaki one day bring ate great
ga,kl f.,rtuoe When I Naked who gave. it to me
,he Lade me bold my tottgite.'
'lio you know what it contains r asked Donna
in.
•Contnin..?' said Myra 'No, I Aid not knOw
it w.,11141 (‘Fen '
I)..nna Luna then touched a spring, and it
di.elo.ing two miniatures, one of her
...di, the other a portrait of Don Rodrigo At
.ught of there she clamped the wondering girl in
lo•r euvering her with passionate kisses.
•Nly elohl !my child !' she sobbed. 'My
heart told we you were not drowned, as was sup
p0.e.1 All i. clear now—you were stolen from
me by the gipsiis I always thought so, for
your hotly never couli be found When Don
Carbis brought you to me, my heart felt a strange
thrill 1 longed then to clasp you to my heart,
I• 0 long du elate How can 1 thank Don Car.
to r
.For what?' said a voice, amd the handsome
figure of Von Rodrigo, accompanied by Carlos,
appeurca at the door
The story was soon told, acid the happy Myra
was fulded iu the arms of her father..
' 'For this you were wondering how you should
pay D.. 0 Carlo«, was it 7' asked Don Hermosa,
wheu his set lingo would let him speak.
'Yes, I asked the question, but it was an idle
ime—for I know. His eyes spook for him.—
Vvs, Carlos my friend,' said Lino Hermosa,
t urniqg with a bright, smile to the young man,
knew, ton, that it would give my child happi
tie*4 She i. yours, but you must spare her to
ow for a long while yet
And rising, Donna Line took her husband's
arm, and walked from the room, leaving the Inv
or 4 to their new found happiness
Jost a year from that time, Don (larks Pfd
rata wvdded Myra Hermosa It was her father
and mother's wish that she should retain the
potty name given her by the gipsies The wed•
ding was a splendid one, and when in the midst
~f the festivities an old, withered gipsy made her
appearance, begging to tell the fortune of the
bride, sbe wait permitted to do so, and went away
Loaded with gold,'rejoieing, but never suspecting
that the delicate, jewelled hand of the blushing
bride was the hand of her old pupil, MYRA, TM:
I I.sY
FRUIT i'LLOSPECTS AT THE WEST —The Pitts
burgh liazeur says:
The Board of Managers 01 the Allegany
tlounty Agricultural Society, at their meeting
ori Wednesday, gave in the result of their indi
vidual examination of the fruit crop, since the
late frosts. 'Pie body is a very intelligent one,
and competent to express an intelligent opinion
upon this or any other matter. The unanimous
opinion of the members of the board is that ii
ft/al crup is ailed in this region. Peaches,
! wars, plums, and cherries entirely, and apples,
gooseberries anti grape in part We are Veij
sorry to be assure! of this fact, but consider this
(sonclusive testimony.
And the Evansville (la.) Journal.
WO learn from all our visitors from the our
r•unding country, that the blossoms and fruit of
ilia peach, apple, cherry andvines, were
all destroyed by the frost on r e inday night.—
Only a few trcea—that were protected by build,
logs or stood in the shade of the forest—were
but parttaly injured. On all others the fruit
seems to have been entirely cut off, and our hopes
of rich, treats from the orchards during the oonr
ing summer, are blasted. In some planes imme
diately on the river, a few trees have apparently
escaped
A Nies Brr or Sunaiwr.—A man was stab
bed in Boston a day or two since, sad singularly
enough, the knife passed exactly between the
heart and liver without touching either, or any
vital art cry.
James Dean in reported to have died of s ler
acy at St. Louis. Ile bad the misfortune recent
ly to reoeivc a fortupe frost a deceased relative
i■ England, and lived eo Got that be used up
*himself sod the fortune io a few 111611thi, leaving
his family destitute.
,
Mae tiro Preikrytiriaaj
A VISIT TO DELHI
We are indebted to George H. Stuart, Keg ,
for the subjoined well written letter from the
Rev. John 8. Woodside, a miasionary of the Re.
formed Presbyterian Church, giving an interest.
log account of a visit to the city of Delhi—a
name, with that of Cawnpore, rendered but too
familiar by its inhuman atrocities., •
Daus Door, INDIA, January `.. 1 .5th, 1858.
Ify Dear Mr. Stuart :—Returning from the
late meeting of our Mission skt Amballa, I di ,
verged from the direct road to pay a visit to the
famous, or perhaps I . should say infamous city
of Delhi. It may not be uninteresting to you to
hear something of the state of affairs there at the
time of my visit, and I therefore purpose devo ,
Ling this letter to that subject. My reasons fur
the journey were, (1.) A natural desire to see
the various objects to which my attention had
been directed with such intensity during the long
dreary time of dm aeige. (2.) A wish to see
some friends who had over and over again invi.
tad me to visit Delhi and share their hospitality
while there. (3.) 1 had been appointed by the
Mission a member of a Committee to take meas
ures for the oolledion of destitute orphan ehil
dren for the purpose of bringing them under
Christian instruction, and I thought Delhi agood
field in which to operate.
I=
Accordingly, on the evening of the day on
which our Mission broke up its session I left
Amballa by mail cart, bound fOr the ancient cap ,
ital of the Mogul Empire. The distance between
the two cities is 1'7.1 miles This we performed
in fourteen hours which in India is consi'aered
very rapid traveling. The mail cart however,
is anything but a comfortable conveyance It
is constructed in the rudest manner, being a sort
of oblong iron box, set upon a pair of shafts and
wheels of the coarsest manufacture, without
springs or'any other appliances that would tend
to the comfort of the traveller. It is true, there
is an iron railing 'across the centre and around
the edges of some, by which the passenger is
enabled to hold on ; but in some even this is
wanting. The cart has accommodation for tiro
passengers besides the driver and groom They
sit two before, with their faces to the horse ; and
two behind, with their backs to the other•.—
When the cart is raised, it forms an inclined
plane, sloping backwards, so that the party on
the back seat finds it rather difficult, even with
the help of the iron rail by his side and behind
him, to keep his position. it was my lot to ride
behind and I assure you during those fourteen
hours, I. had little comfort., so far as the cart went
My fellow traveler whom I never met before,
was an officer of the Delhi army. Ile was inti
mately aequainted with several of my missionary
friends, and consequently we_ were at once on
terms of cordial familiarity rle generously of ,
ferod to exchange Keats with me at the end off]
every other stage, but I soon found that he was
very much fatigued, (having traveled for several
days in the same way,) and I therefore preferred
holding on to my own berth. It was a lovely
moonlight night, the road mostAT the way ex!
cellent, the horses when once started, went at a
furious pace, and, notwithstanding my position
on the back seat, the night passed pleasantly,
and at eight o'clock the following morning I
reached my destination in safety, and with very
little sense of fatigue.
IMONIANTM Or THE CURNAUE
The first part of the journey presented little
that was interesting, but as we approached Del
hi, I could see by the light of the moon, the
mud walls and charred timbers of burned depop
ulated ; the places that had been inbab
iced by the rapacious Goojurs, who plundered
the Europeans in May last These wretehel
creatures had evidently been in kiwi,. with the
mutineers before the Delhi massacre, for at. the
first signal of revolt, on the morning of the 11th
of May, they rushed in thousands from their
villages, to join in the general destruction
When the avengiog army marched against the
city, down the road by which I traveled, these
villages were destroyed, and their inhabitants
scattered to the four winds. As we approached
closer, the sides of the road and the adjoining
fields were strewed with the skeletons of hordes,
bullocks, and camels, affording sad evidence of
the havoc whith the war had . made among these
useful animals. The bones of most hail been
picked clean by the vulture, the jackal, and the
pariah dog; but many seemed almost intact, the
akin having dried over the bones on the side ex
posed to the sun though the inward parts had all
been carried off The numbers of these guant
remnants of the last carnage quite astonished
me ; and I felt that war is an awful scourge even
to the poor dumb animals that so patiently niin,
inter to the necessities and caprices of man
But how much more awful to think of the num ,
berg of our own race intent upon each other's
destruction, that must have fallen ! What hay
oc sin has made among God's creatures ! When
"shall violence be no snore heard 'ln our land,
wasting destruction within our borders ?" Never
till "salvation be our wall, , and praise our gate. "
Such were my reflections on approaching the
blood stained suburbs of Delhi.
About five miles from the city stands 13aYi Ki
Sera, the place where the first battle was fought
on the eighth of June The position held by
the mutineers was a most advantageous one, but
nothing could resist the impetuosity - of the Brit.
ish charge The cowardly Sepoys, though in
overwhelming numbers, here abandoned sixteen
guns and fled pell mell into the city. I was par
titularly struck with the appearance of the trees
on each aide of the road. Nothing but stunted
remnants, despoiled of their foliage and smaller
branches are anywhere to be aeon :- as if some
tremendous storm had passed over, destroying
everything in its course. The branches had
been cut for firewood and provender for elephants,
camels, Its Passing Nadi Ki Sera, we came in
full view of the ridge on which the English pie
quets had been placed, and the ground in the
rear - occupied by the clamp during the past sum
mer ; and in the distance rose the minarets and
domes, turrets and palaces of the city. Our road
lay through the Saki Mandl, a large straggling
suberb of alternate gardens, surrounded by high
stone walla and low flat roofed houses. Here was
the scene of the principal conflicts—the twenty
eight battles that were fought previous to the
final struggle in September. The walls and
houses were everywhere destroyed, the trees were
felled,4nd evrything around gave evidence of
the terrible passion that had been let loose. This
snberb had invariably given cover to the mutin
eers in their attacks on the English position.—
They had over and and over again been driven
out of it, but as the English were not in suffi
cient strength to retail possession of it, it con
tinued a source of annoyance to the end. It
was in one part of this suberb that the fourth
assaulting column was defeated on the day of
the assault; but this circumstance Wag of little
moment as the other three columns made good
their position within the city walls.
nasty intrasamoni IN MMUS.
We entered by the Lahore gate of the city,
and the first object that met my gale, u I patted
in the gate, was a Europeamoldier in the sot of
belaboring with a good thief cudgel, a poor, an.
fortunate native who bad attempted to pus into
the city
. withoed, a permit. This was at once
demonstrative of the power that now held away
within. - Prom the Lahore gate we passed down
the Urdehassar sad Mauth (shook, two wide
streets, or rather oontinuations of the same street,
about a mile in length and thirty yards wide ;
--+--
and I was dropped from the wail cart at She Lr
bore gate of the Pekoe. My Wanda was gear.
tiered in apartMents immediately over this gate,
and I soon found myself with them at a com
fortable breakfast, in a room on the tkird,Moq,
and which commanded a magnificent view date
interior buildings of the palace on one side, with
the river in the distance, and the city of Delhi
on the other. I -was rather shocked, however,
when my hosts pointed to some stains of blood
on the wall, told me that the apartm ents we then
occupied, were the same is whiitte Rev. Mr.
Jennings had lived, and in which he, his daugh
ter, and Miss Clifford bad been murdered on the
11th of May last. These were among the first
victims of the bloody thirsty mntiseerig no, not
the mutineers, for these helpless ladies were mu
dered by the people of the Palace,who, when the
mutineers entered Delhi, at ogee commenced the
work of destruction and death, showing that they
were all prepared, and only awaited the first move
on the part of the army, to enable them to carry
out their bloody purposes. Everywhere through&
ont s this calamitous season have the Mohamme
dans shown the most savage thirst for blood. In
another part of the palace enclosure 49 ladies
and children were massacred in cold blood ten
days before the outbreak. During this massacre
the king sat in state opposite a great gateway
which opened on the scene of the slaughter, and
one of his sons was the first to fire on tho wretch
ed victims.
The very day of my arrival I went all over
the ground that bad been occupied by the Eng.
fifth army, and examined tho positions selected
for thebreaching batteries, &o. I then exams
fined in detail the effects of their fire on the dif
fereut parts of the defences. It is only on the
ground itself that ono can obtain anything like
an adequate idea of the difficulties to be overt
enure in such operations as were carried on here,
and after seeing all I was amazed at the boldness
of that handful of Europeans in attemping to
enter Delhi. The defences are most formidable,
and the numbers of the defenders of the city
were at least ten to one of the attacking army.
The English artillery had, however, done tre
merlotel execution. The Cashmere and More°
Bastions were heaps of rubbish, and all along
the side of the city exposed to the fire, there lie
fearful evi4ettee of the havoc made by the breach•
ing batteries The guns of the mutineers had
suffered very severely. Very few of them were
left whole So well directed had been
the English fire, that a great many of the
guns were rendered quite useless—their muzzles
being knocked off, their staunchions broken, or
their carriages destroyed. During the six days
after the English entered the city, their position
was most critical. Many of the European poi
diers gave themselves up to drink; as the enemy,
knowing their thirst for such things, had left
large quaotities of brandy, champagne, &c.; at
every corner, street after street, nay, even house
after honse had to be contended for. In these
parts of the city the walls everywhere show even
now how terrible the struggle must have been.
T)11•: I:ITV DESIKUTILD ANDDIMOLATIL
Some houses are in rains.' And all along cer
tain streets the bullet marks on the walls aP
SA close its the stars in the firmament on it ea
night. Rot it was not these marks of active
operations tiro struck me most. It was the
general appearance of this immense city. When
the English army entered at one side the inhabi
tants fled at the other, leaving every house empty
I believe only a few wretched orirging Hindoos
remained behind The vast moos of about two
hundred thbusand soul.; fled from the place,
carrying whatever they could with them. The
wh s le pity was then systematically plundered by
the army Indiscriminate robbery was prevent
ed 24 fir as p o -odble, but it was difficult to pre
vent the wild soldiers - of the Punjab from gratis
lying their natural thirst for plunder. Hence,
although prize ag ents were appointed to collect
all property, to be equally divided among the
soldiers, there was nevertheless a great deal
taken by private individuals. Even during the
period of my visit, which was nearly three
months after the assault, the prise agents and
their hands were busily engaged in digging, and
otherwi-e searching fur treasure,
In consequence of the desertion and plunder
of the city, its aspect was most, meLtneholy. I
walked through long streets and could 800 noth.
iog bat desolation Occasionally, a starved
looking eat would be seen crawling over a flat,
roof, or s hug round the corner of some-dark
alley When thought of all that bad been
uaete•l within
,th accursed walla during the
tirevi.iu+ -ix months, Cher with all the enor
mities
emniuitted there OW time, immemorial,
felt that its present d citation was but the
award of ice for alt that its wicked inhabitants
h a d do ne I visited the goose that for nearly
forty year 4 had been occupied by - the Rev. Mr.
Thompson, (Mr Caldwell's father-in-law) and
in which his wife and two daughters were bro.
tally nittrdereil. I saw the front in which my
guide told me Mr Thompson used to "make the
Christians," and the little chapel in which he
iireaelied many a vernacularsermon, as few could
I)retieh Around these premises 1 found portions
pf our tracts and books strewed in the mud, but
d could find no trace of any native Christian, or
hey one of tho,e who had lived in Mr. Thomp
ison's fxmily I felt sad to look on these, the
only remainiog etobleto4 of the mission PO long
conducted there; but I knew that it was easy for
our llesv(nily Master to raise up even thfire &butt.
dant witnesses to the truth as it is in deans.
lIAS ANYBODY SKEN SAM?—llan, any one
,seen him, sure enough? We are.in earnest in
this inquiry The "lusty young giant" of three
years sine , -; that miraculous young man whose
clothes were made of star-spangled banners; who
took exclusive possession of our national fbwi,
and was wont to take his morning rides upon the
back of that great old bird—where is he? Re
used to be "around," and WO received weekly
notifications of the whereabouts of his "foot
prints," but now alas! we see nothing about
"Sam" in any of the "intense American' prints.
Miraculous young orators who, three years
were wont to "stir up the great Americo bait'
with their eulogies of "Sam are now as idlest
as the harp which is supposed to be banging on
Tara's wane. "Oh no, they never mention bind"
Where is Sam? That remarkable young man
who essayed to rnlp Americal who had such a
fear of the Pope and Catholic school muses,
who was great on Smelling Committees and
Washington Monuments—has anybody seen
him? Will neue of those old fogies who en wad,
denly discovered "Sam" was the boy for their
money; who believed thit the offuse should seek
the man, and who had their eyes °peed all of a
stiddtri to the new and startling .ins that
Americans should rule America; will none of
these old grandames tell us the present locality
of the young giant? He can't be dead, for there
is abundant testimony that be is imisortal.—'
Didn't Garrett Davis saT so, and don't Garrett
know?' Don't the - Louisville Josirisal say so? and
who otn gainsay what appears hi the Loaisville
Journal' Ho cant be dead. Oh, no. He bas
a great work to perform yet. He has to due
the naturalisation laws, elect rillmare President,
suppress Popery, put Americana as guard, .ad
rule America. Garrett Davis and the Louisville
Journal said Sam would di this and Sam win do
it or burst. Bat the question COMO UP falPidat
where is 4eam? Is he sleeping? Has he gene
North to see his brudder Rambo? or Is he union
himself ? Has any bony seen him?—/Prank.
fore (Ky.) Yeoman.
B. F. SLOAN, EDATOR.
Grist Met.
Hoary C. Wright, in s letter to the Liberator,
thus deseribes the great dock in the Cathedral of
Strasburg:
8 1.11118 Own and militaq have retired, and I
an DOW flitting in a chair teeing the fipintic clock
—from tie bottom to top not ass than 100
feet and 'boil 30 feet wide and 15 deep. Around
me are many strangers waiting to see the work
ing of this clock as it strikes the hour of noon
Every 070 is upon the clock. It now wants five
minutes to twelve. The 0104 has struck, and
the people are gone, except a few whom the sex
ton or head man with a wand and sword is con
ducting round the Wilding The clock is struck
in this way: Tho dial is some 20 feet from the
floor, on each side of which is a cherub or a little
boy, with a mallet, and over the dial is a small
bell; the cherub on the left strikes the first quar
ter, that on the right the second quarter Some
fifty feet over the dial in a large niche, is a Loge
figure of Time, a bell in his left, a scythe io his
right hand. In front stands a figure of a young
man with a mallet, who strikes the third quarter,
on the bell in the hand of rime, and then turns
and glides, with allow step, round behind Time,
comes out as old man with a mallet and places
himself in front of him.
" As the hoar of twelve comes, the old man
raises his mallet, and deliberately strikes twelve
Woes on the bell, that echoes through the build
ing, and is beard all round the rgion of the
church. The old man glides slowly behind
Father Time, and the young man comes on read..
ily to perform his part, at the regular time
Boon as the old man has struck twelve and dis
appeared, another set of machinery is put in motion
some twenty feet higher still. It is thus: there
is a high cross, with the image of Christ on it
The instant twelve is struck, one of the apostles
walks out from behind, comes iu fr.)llr, turns,
facing the cross, bows, and walks on around to
his place. As be does so, another comes out in
front, turns, bows, and passes in So twelve
apostles, figures is large as life, walk round, bow,
and pass on As the last appears, an enormous
cock, perched on the pinnacle of the clock, slow
ly flips its wings, stretche.: f .rtli its neck, and
crows three times, so loud as to be heard outside
the church to some distance, and so naturally as
to be mistaken for a real oock Then all is as
silent as death. No wonder this clock is the ad•
mirstion of Europe. It was made in 1:t71 and
has performed these mechanical wonders ever
since, except about fifty fears, when it st.led out
of repair."
How JOHN PHOPNIX GOT INTO Tile LADIEs .
CAR.—John Pluenix, the inimitable wit, thus tolls
an incident connected with a ride on the New
York Central Railroad. Ile relates in a letter
to the Knickerbocker Magazine and puts it on
record to serve as a caution 11 future innocent
travellers. He says:
" I had observed at each change of the ears.
and they were frequent, when the general scram
ble took place, one ear was defended from the
assaults by a stalwart Irishman, whn, deaf to
menaces, or softened by entreaty, and uncorrupt
ed by bribes, maintained his post for the benefit
of the 'ladies.' 'Leddies' ear, air, av you pleas
—forrod ear for gentlemen without leddies.'—
Need 1 51,y that this car was the most comfor
table of the train l oad with that stern resolve
which ever distinguished me t ,in the discharge of
my duty towards myself, I determined to get in
to it conic pi angle. So when we changed cars
at 4itiaa, I rushed forth, and seeing a nice
young person, with a pretty face, bonnet and
shall, and a large portmanteau, urging her
way through the crowd, I stepped up by her
side, and with native grace and gallantry, offer
ed my arm and assistance. They were grates
fully aceepted,•and proud of my success I urged
my fair charge up to the platform of the 'ladies'
ear.' My old enemy was holding the door 'ls
that your lady, sir? said he. With an inward
apology to Mrs. Pbtenix for the great injustice
done to her charms by the admission, I replied,
yes. Judge of my horror when this low ems
pkoyee of a monopolising and unaccomodating
railroad, addressed my companion with the tone
and manner of an old acquaintance, 'Well, Sal,
I guess you've done well, bat I don't think his
family will think much of the match.'"
emu vs. NE AL—The New York Tribwa#,
is a late article spots European political effaii7,
saga:
" The bone of contention now is the appropria
tion of the Rock or Island of Purim, at the en
trance of the Red Sea. It is clear that if Eng
land is to bold India, she is bound to facilitate
to the utmost of her power every means of in ,
teroourse; and consequently, we think her per
fectly justifiable, under the circumstances, in
taking possession of Perim, which act does no
harm to anybody, while it is a distinct treoefit to
England; or at least an appropriate sequence to
other acts of her Eastern policy."
" If England is to bold India," the Tribune
thinks her perfectly justified in seizing upon and
taking possession, without Any shadow of right
but force, of the Island of Perm, "which act
doeslo harm to anybody," an assertion of the
Tranivit which may well bo disputed. With.iut.,
however, cont u tn e l this point, we think the
Tribrui has a position, in the extract
above, which would of necessity compel it, if it
was governed by oonsistency, to defend the seiz
ure of Cuba by the U. 8. Government. Cuba is
more easential and necessary to the United States
than Perim is to England. Our seizure of is
would do no harm to anybody, since we propose
to pay Spain liberally for it, but would be a great
benefit to its inhabitants and the world. The
71 , 4bnas, however, would not justify us in seiz
ing Cuba, although, under circumstances much
less favorable, it would justify England. What
is riot for the latter power, it would maintain
to be wrong in us.— ein. Eeq.
TUB FATAL ISIPILItT.—A laborer oneo who
was engaged in ditching was beard complaining
to himself of his hard lot, and laying the lassie
open our mother Eve, because of her eating the
forbidden fruit. A wealthy man who was pass
ing by and heard him, proposed to him to take
him to his house and let him live at his ease, pro.
vided with everything he might wiph, and with
out any labor to perform: but it was to be on the
condition of never looking into a covered dish
placed oa a table in his room, the contents of
whisk was kept secret from him. For a while
things west on very well with the laborer, but
after a few days his curiosity became excited in
reference to the embanks of the interdicted dish,
and so great at length, that one dayiin the ab
settee of the man and Ms family front the room,
he could sot resist the temp on of seeing what
it was in the dish that was kept so (+instantly
from his sight sad knowledge. Re Mimed the
the lid, and out sprang a mouse, which be made
efforts to Web and return back to its prison, but
to vain. His host soon discovered the violation
of the condition, sad seat the non back to his
old and laborious oecupadoo. This einnunsianeo
serves to illustrate the had, and some fuses fatal,
ailed. of the indulgence of la idle euriosrily.
ar BAD wan is imply a MA with his
buds inakataokes pocket, and apipe is kia
on to sea how it will QOM amt.
E mi ts se of pluck to most ditionitios,
his t oga up, and working to lake it
was out rigitt. He rarely Ms.
NUMBER 1.
11