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Alleganian (Newspaper) - June 21, 1865, Cumberland, Maryland VOLUME II, OITMBEBLAND, MAItYLANDj WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1865; NUMBER 7- WEDNESDAY MORNING. XfHoo oa Mechanic Street, near tho Ifntioniil Iloubc. or .siiiwouii'TioN HKJ.I. Vlirt iitr ji-ir, tut.tri.iMr in itihanT MI lalt'ii fur a lua pe-iiud Hum MX I nuntlu. ludwufthr I'm tilt Hun .IAS SMITH. 'lirk of the Circuit MOU.UT. Hl.sl.l.Y. iLvisl-r of CU'. W. IH.iOVl.ll. IIA.-1I, T. tftir's A. 'innr.-TOX. JAMi.i CIIIMNil.'l, Jr.. mice's of lilt: Uriihan'fi Court j. ii. cAMrnr: r., mirui.A.s A. M. L. llt'SH. I'll.Utl.KS ItlDCKLV, 1.1.1 1AII JOHN r.r.r.u J. II. j. lOU'.N.-HI.M) ..i Collri -S. l.rlt to JACOli HIUUVX. i unrAii. o 'i DKAUIILo IS OIir.JUOALS, rATNTri, LUU'ft am! uruJir.p.Y, nnii r vvov TIUI.ET Aiinnxs Corner of KtUiinore and Mi-Uuuiic lim-c, i. M. OF PICK, n'FSTSWK WILLS' URVXK U'lLLIAM Di; ATTORNEY AT LAW, M'li> of in the- I.'ixims .mm ii IheUIPn of lilt late 1 bonus UeTiimuu. Januiri II, Ic'b'i. ii. co., DRUG GISTS CHEMISTS, O i II tltimorz, Muxfi Ltb'rltf ,j CtiJrr btttttr, .MIL JOHN K. JIUCK. I'ptiol'lcrrr and 1'ajicr Hangrrj And Dc-alcr in Wall fnpcr, EHnds, CurtainSi etc., etc. II Plrcct- n fiir doen nlwr Oll-tv. M. in MlS UQUOIIS, TEAS, PROVISIONS, I'lSIl, loii.vcco, CIOAUS. AC. 'Mlimorc A.M.I.. Utah's Toll ic- Mom, Unmix rluiiil, Mil. .Mi} 10, IIUMUIUD LONG, Duilcrs In Hardware, Iran, Slool, Tiitlcrv, MiiqrmU'r'i oM sUill, curlier Ililtunurc ami Mu1- Dirtier iu Shoes, llaln, Cap', 3 Stnr.t lllnck, linltiiium Vnit. WILLIAM Jlunufictiircr uf Tin, Copper, and Shed-Iron Ware, rucita' Uii'tk, tirar !lic liriilsc, Ililliniiirc "trrct. Dt. iKr in Plalioncry and Fancy 'r IHH, Ihltiiiioa Milj-mnilo KIIIIITS, ETC, iltiinort! blrctt, opposite tile Ii TTUinP.I.BKIiGKK. MEHOIIAIs T TAILOU, H "treiM, nt-nr tile PuMic S'lTUf. Wry Goods. Carpeting, M iiii-pViikalilo thtir la at AV'onlil Ihit nn sttjis nin It it, Tint liuny 'llottert sliunj Tor nil mv tarthlj ulTi incongruily.) It is for- tunate lhat .such a d'jcot cry has been made, for Iffe in I'nrU is expensive that no body can live here unless at least two rich uncles or ibrcc rich aunts have made him their Will you credit it? You mny find in our gentlemen's furnishing shops, shirts at the price of and I wfch you would let me draw on yon for a dozen shirts worth year, .'ton outfit to j do FO, for surely you wouldn't fee a writer on your paper having lets than a doien' shirts in his chcstof drawers. Or, as times are haul, we will compromise matters ty my j accepting nnc dozen Eitdi ihirts as an'oulGl and giving yotJ claim fo'r the future.- A Bciuitiful find in a fcrnion of Theodore Parker the follow ing itory. The subject of dis- course was "llest." "They ttll a ttory that orieday Kabbi.Tu- dah and Iiis bictuurii, the teveti pillars of wUJom, sat in the court uf thu tdinplu on a fust day, disputing about rett. One said it to hnxe allnincd Miflicicnt wealth; jet without sin. The second said that it was faiuu and praise of all men. 'J'lic third that it was postta-iou and power to rule the states. The fourth, that it counted only of a hap- py home. The fifth, thai it consisted only in the old ago of one. who is rich, powerful, famous and surrounded by children and children's children. sixth raid that it wero vnin n inuti kept nil tho ritual of And liabbi .Tudah, (he vener- able, the tallest of the brothers, paid: ''1'e have wisely, but cue thing more is Ho only can find rest who in nil tilings nddeth he kccrcth the tradition of the elders." "There sal in thuecuri n fair hairoij boy, plajiug with lillics iu his lap, and when hearing flair talk dropped them iu astonish- ment from Ilis and looked boy of twoUoands-wi, "Nay, nay, he only find rest who luxes his brother iu liim-elf arid (jcd nith li'tt whole heart and soul. Ho is greater than fame, wealth and poner; hippic'r than n Inpnier home without it; bcilcr linn honored age; hu is law to himself, all tradition." "The doctors were astonished. They said "When Christ iwieth, Mnll he toll us grea- ter And they thanked God, for they said: "The old men rrc not always wi-e. Vet Clod be praised that out of tho mouth of that suckling has ilis praise become perfect." An Encounter with iliB 'rijjGr. A correspondent of the Dacca Ai A jonrnil puliliblic'l in the heait of India, the folloHiug account of an encounter with a tigsr: Mr. Klarkics was ?oine years ago one of the keenest sportsmen iu Dacca. Sonic time ago ho went to Titncfs the rnces, and being desirous, before I eluruiiig to Calcutta, to visit the wienes of his former exploits, nnd tec if his hand had not lost its cunning, he obtained tho loan of several clcpbant.s from Khajch Abdool Ouuhy, ami, prccCed- ed with a couple of friends beyond Tezgong. On reaching the jungles he heard deep growls, indicating the viciuage of a tiger; the guide also whitpered the ominous word ISiiy A Tctoran tportsmnn would not go out tiger shooting williout a full knowledge of the elephant he bestrode, as much of tho succe-ss, or, it may bi% danger, depends upon the firmness, or limidy of thcaninml. The animal ridden by was olRrcd him from among several on the rpot, nhieh gave him the tacit assurance of its being the best in (he lot, and adapted for the This elephant was urged ort, the others form- ing lino. They h-ul not proceeded far, when the figcr ntshud out of his cover and one of the pad Jlr. Slar- kii-s, with a view to dr.lw him away from the clrphant, fired n shot in a hap hazard manner. Ko sooner was Ibe gun di-chargcd than the ligcr charged Jlr. Starkiui' clc- lihanl, and lacerated her cars, clawing her forehead. The elephant turned immediate- ly round, rs on n pivot, and retreated for life, ahd to say, llic tiger (logged her litcla for about a hundred yards. The elephant, maddened with fear and pain, ran nl n furious pice, ;o that Mr. Slarkies could with great difliciilty retain his ccat, but as for shooting the tiger it was impossible The tiger being attached to the bed of Lalh- ie, was not perceptible from the Jlr. Blnrkicf, fearing at iffe dnngcrou! pace tho elephriilt was rtttinirfg, that hi'doiys. Kteison shed u faint glimmering over the minds of men, like a cold and insufficient shining of a dis- tant star. The immortality of man's spiritual nature was unknown, his relation In heaven undis- covered, and his future destiny obscured in a cloud of mystery. It was at this period that two forms of cthcrial mould hovered about the land of God's chosen people. They seemed like mister angoh, ccot M earth on sotitofmbiFsv of love. Tliti oHc of majestic stalu're and well formed limb, which the nnowy drapcrv hardly concealed, in her erect bearing steady eye, exhibited the greatest degree of strength and confidence. Her right arm was cxtendtfl In an impressive gesture up- ward -Micro night appeared lo have placed her darkest pavillion; while on her left re- clined her delicate companion, in form and countenance the contrast Cf tile other was drooping like a flower moistened by refresh- ing dews, her bright but varj ing glances. Suddenly a light like the sun Ibsllcd from the heavens, and Faith and Hope bailed with exulting ftftigs the aicedding ctar of I3cthlchcln. Years rolled away, ahd the stranger was eccn in Jerusalem. lie was a meek, unassuming man, whose happiness Beenied to consist in acts of benevolence to the human race. There were deep traces of eCrrotv in his contenancc, though no one knew why he grieved, for he lived in prac- tice of every i irtue, and was loved by all the good and bad. IJy-nnd-by it was ru- mored lhat tiie stranger worked that Ibe blind faw, and the dumb spake, the dead arose, the ocecn moderated its chafing tide, the very thunders articulated. lie is thu Sou of God I oataiied him to death. Slowly mid thickly guarded, he as- cended Ihe hill of Cainlry. A heavy cross bent him lo the oarlh. Faith leaned on his arm, and Hope, dipping her pinions in his blood, mounted lo the skies. "Wendell Phillip's Speech. The Anti-Siavcry Standard having pub- lished wlmtpiirporlcd to be n correct version of the recent speech of Wendell Philips, in which he is made lo dcilaro lhat he would devote tho remainder of his days to agitate for tho of tbb national debt, as originally reported, bnt of tho war debt of tho late Southern Boston Courier denounces the alteration of the speech as an act of braicn Tho Courier lhat Mr. Philips did plainly and unequivocally advocate the repu- diation of tho Federal war debt as tho alter- native of tho refusal of the government to deny the right of suffrage to thu negro. The Courier saya that Mr. Philips cannot and will not say that such was not his language on the occasion alluded 10. The New York Tribune, also, in reference to the corrected report of Jlr. Philips' Ef cceh to tho effect that it is only the rebel debt that ho threal- cncd lo repudiate, says: "Xow every one is at liberty (o licliovc this authorized report who we claim for oursclvrs a like liberty. The whole gist and scope of Mr. Phillips' argument seems to have been: "You national creditors must look out; for, if the blacks are not enfran- chised, the war will haro been n fraud on the North, and the debt incurred by it will hencp be repudiated." Threats of repudi- ating a debt which nobody has yd proposed to assume, lo us too puerile to bo cm- bodied in ono of our modern The Boston Orator is often extnvegtnt, but rarely of never insane." An able physiologist has written that one- fifth of the human body is composed of phosphorus. "Punch" remarks that this most likely aenmnta for the nuaiberof aalci- cs made; Tho Soldiers of tho Iu pursuance of an 'act of Congress ap- p'rdved JIarch 3J, iS05, resolving list par- sons honorably discharged military or marine service by reason of disability front wounds,
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