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with wild energy.

blest
dear
die

Ere the
Ere the
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vengeance came

March 1841.

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On the 21 String.

for the Violin and Piano Forte. 6

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THE RUSSIAN OFFICER
THE VICEROY
THE LOST ONE
THIERS
MANUFACTURES AND AGRICULTURE
TURBULENCE IN IRELAND.
STORIES OF MY FOSTER-FATHER; No. I.--THE BATTLE OF WATERLOO
STANZAS, TO * * *
NATIVE MUSIC OF IRELAND
MUSIC, viz.
IRISH AIR, No. X.- “ THE LITTLE FIELD OF BARLEY."

No. XI.-“ALL POR DIVERSION."
No. XII. “ THE MIDNIGHT FIFER."
No. XIII._" TAE Rocky Road.”

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DUBLIN:

SAMUEL J. MACHEN, 8, D'OLIER-STREET.

MDCCCXLI.

TO CORRESPONDENTS.

All communications for the Editor of the Citizen must, in future, be addressed to the care of Mr. MACHEN, 8, D'OLIER-STREET, who has been appointed our sole publisher.

Advertisements and Books for Review to be forwarded to the same.
We cannot undertake to return short pieces, either prose or poetry.

Contributions intended for insertion in the succeeding Number must be forwarded on or before the 7th instant.

In consequence of an accident, we have been obliged this month to depart from the usual arrangement of our articles.

for the same reason we are compelled to defer reviews and notices of many interesting works which we have received, among which are “The Green Book," "Fennell's Natural History,” “Galbraith's Virgil,” “ Anatomy of the Affections,” &c. &c. They shall all receive due attention next month.

We are greatly obliged to “R." and have endeavoured, at some inconvenience to ourselves, to show our sense of it. We have received the conclusion of his story. It makes only seven chapters in all, instead of nine, as he has numbered them.

We have received some very voluminous contributions, and must entreat the indulgence of our correspondents, as we have not yet had time to read them. Those whose addresses we have, shall receive answers by post.

Printed by Webb and Chapman, Great Brunswick-street, Dublin.

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A SECOND PASSAGE FROM THE JOURNALS OF S. A. ESQ.

A Russian government steamer, in which I him; he was, moreover, a very pleasant had contracted for my passage, was to sail companion, full of youth, hope, and high from the Bosphorus, bound to Odessa, at the professional enthusiasın, with the manners hour of three o'clock in the afternoon; and and information of a thoroughbred gentlecircumstances having detained me in Con- man. His age might be about seven-andstantinople somewhat later than I had anti- twenty, three years of which he had spent cipated, I reached Tophana just in time to in travel, during which period he had visee the only boat within hail about to start sited England, France, most of the south of apparently for the steamer, with a single Europe, and a great part of America. passenger. It wanted but a few minutes of Having, on his return home, entered the the appointed hour and the Turk, who bore army, he had been complimented with a mismy carpet-bag and a small trunk, having sion of some delicacy and importance to the previously learned my destination, under- Porte, which had succeeded perfectly to his look, at a sign from me, to explain to the wishes. At present, with a thousand pleasant caiquemen, who were preparing to depart, anticipations of home and of the gratificathe urgency

of
my case.

He had scarcely tion which this, his first successful effort, commenced his communication, however, would afford those who awaited him there, when the person who sat in the stern of the he gave full fling to a naturally cheerful boat stood up, and addressing me in French, spirit, and, long before we had concluded asked me if he could assist me with a cast our voyage, had become an established faon board the steamer, whither he himself vourite with, I believe, every man in the was bound. My answer was of course in boat; although in that assemblage were inthe affirmative, and in twenty minutes more cluded almost all climes and creeds, Turk, we not only stood on her deck, but had the Jew, and Christian-Greeks, Africans, Auspleasure of feeling her dash gallantly up the trians, Italians, and a John Chinaman, with Bosphorus, at a rate which enabled us to his son of about twelve years old, looking gain only a bird's eye view of the many like one of the little squat figures on an Inbeauties both of art and nature which bound dian screen or tea-caddy. its banks, and sent us spinning and wallop- After an agreeable voyage (considering ing past the Giant's Mountain into the tur- that the sea we rolled on was the Euxine,) bid waters of the ever treacherous Euxine. of seventy-three or four hours, we dropped

The accident which led to the temporary our anchor at the quarantine mole, and in acquaintance between myself and the indi- an hour or two more found ourselves ushered vidual who had accommodated me, perpe-| through a very handsome gate into a very tuated it. He was a young Russian officer, charming demesne, tastefully laid out and returning from Constantinople, whither he carefully kept, up, whose broad and pleasant had been on government business, and, as paths we walked leisurely, surrounded by a among the strange medley on board the guard, until we stopped before a line of steamer, he was the only person who spoke building, into the large hall of which we English, I was the more inclined to cling to were ushered. Here, after some prelimi.

VOL. III. NO, XVIII.

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