Alleganian, October 18, 1865

Alleganian

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Publication name: Alleganian

Location: Cumberland, Maryland

Pages available: 653

Years available: 1845 - 1939

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Alleganian (Newspaper) - October 18, 1865, Cumberland, Maryland VOLUME II. CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1865. r NUMBER 24f: EVEHY WEDNESDAY MORNING. Ollleo on Meohnnie Street, near tlio National House. OK sujjscnirriox TWO ]wr jenr, inr iriil'U in nih.ilirp. No lAeli lur A ttuu six luonllip. Oo-u.xi.-t3r JniU'c tiffin nit r.f.o AJMIA rUr'nof ircnit lliyL W. HOUVEtt. HAS1L T. .Siite1" A. Tlir.USTO.V. CIIISHOUI, Jii. JuJ-'C" uf ihc Urpliau'K J. II II. rV Dorci. A. M. L. UUrill. niAULKS K1.I.IAII JOII.V liCLL. .1. 11. ST. U.I.IM13, J. I.. L. Ckrk lo Coiniiiiteiiuiib-JACOH WllMVX. x-y- Dr. HENRY J. "WIESEL, GRADUATE of Bctlcvuc Hospital Mcil- ieil Collet, York; fiiniicth ileiit of Tannins A. llralcv A mil. I1. of Hamilton, ufNen York. la'e-Conlrait Surgeon, In V.tj. initr-itn rcne tlio iwbla in tilt Airline to Ins Oliin- on UAI.TlMOItG s-TIirET, iinr Me- Un- in ihti rooms ftlxne Old Ciim- lirrlauil, M. Mjit. J7, If. I S. MoFAjTGvxT. ATTOHI-TEY AT LAW, cr.wm i.vo, .vn. Suiilli of tlrcct, tbra; doors of Cuuf t Huusc. OFFTCK, SIDE or WILLS- rtir.EK. ATTORNEY AT LAW, sMi- ills rre-tk, m tbu IIoojiii I. nnirii llw I f of the- late Thumas Del i-vliion. H, tmJj. T-. CMHM on [Jon's i Whiskies, BRANDIES, Gin, WIIIES, Etc. P. W. curlier of lialtiiimre' iV-Oitfl Streets, Nirir Ibc llriil "0, 17, t'Liinntusn, n. LI; ruvKK co., DJUTGGISTS CHEMISTS, Oi Bit nur; 'dy-t C.'i'r- 6.V-''', JOHN K. BUCK, and I'appr Hanjcr. Aufl ili r nil Taper, Blinds, Curtains, etc., etc. Hallo. rt doora 1'ot- Otlit-P. ji. M. O-i-ocol-, in V. I.VCS, HQL'OKS, TfiAS, TISIJ, uiinEa'c, Ton.vct o, cin RVti-anrc -tmls, A.M. L. lineli's Toll n- i o atom, Uuiiilicrlnnd, Mil.' M.ij lit, 1SU1. I1UM15IUO .t LONG, Uctle-rs in Hanhrarr, Iraa, Otltcry, 3 stnud, conur Ualtauoro diul .Me-- i Innic BtrteH. Sj-Sa-ois, Hali, Caps, etc., MiKaig'9 3 SUir.f Itloek, llnlliinon- street. ilanufacturer of -Tin, Copper, aiiil Shed-Iron Ware. rooks' liloch, nrnr tlio bridge, Bi'limoro Dcale-r In Bonks. Stationery antl Fane) Cootls, tinker Ikhiilcre lull, llaltimoti! slrett. ANUKIJW IWNUKU. >kr in Collars. Craials, nr I! litlmnn street, tile- A I) (J I. 0 T II I E U strtcl, nisir tbc Public A. r. siini'iiKRD. Pcnler in GooilSt Notions, etc., McKaii''! 3 Story Block. IHlto. stirct, KHLEMJECK JOHNSON1, DcalcH In tlocks, Jowriry, Silver anil PLATED VAUB, ilr.. Sni iloor to Pusl-Oflice, Riltimori- street. JOITN U. WI JUSTICE OP THK PEACE, TllSct on DtHlmorc strret, nisir tlic Public SAMUEL HYAMS' RCGttmrant nnd Saloon, OTSTKUS, anil RnniESIIMESTSalirnysoii hand. Illock, IlAlUmorcstncL Lo Fovra's Camp-Itch Lotion. ANEVKR-FAIMNTr JUJJIBD1' rnr the nf Camp Itch, Tc ttf r, and Ml Skill SoMliH itiouM-notMie it, M tliete Isuu ilaiigcr in usmii it it hether In ur out of t'ac field. Prrpnrcrl only H.'LB FJJVIIB CO.. 5fir 24, Cnmliwlcnit. Dry Goods House. W: ILLTAM 33EVRIES CO., Xo. cJ12 J-Jalriinoro Street, Ik'tnttu llowanl ami TffH. JvKp toiistiirith- tin hiinlt u ami Attratthv >toil: uf mid italic Dry Goods, Motions, fitc. Aint i'iir pun IM inailr fiirdiah we will IK- >rM in yue alt ottiml 111 tin- or .HI} othir in trkit. J Lini iry In, FREE SCHOOLS. E Pulilic Prliool-s nrt' in J- l.inil. in Ilia INtoiift; Dutrifl X" 1. South cl ILiUjmnre strrol, from ScTOoI tioulli Miilun- ii: hr Jlrs. Byrne. Ituweiii Itdtitiioro.iinl Ptdfitnl from crt.tk to Iinnl-'. >iliotjliu tlir Kiiuiiie l.ibcrtv t trw-t, In1 Mr. S. S. Forney, with Mrs. Clurk, jUli-Lmt. .Vn. Kniiii ll'ilfird ilriit to F.ittlo Valley Koul .1111) fmm Wills intk In fill liniita. Sil.iMilin diiir FJift unil lo but 1" rtirr. 1 heir stnuul itc tliti tilil r.Unilu-t of the ub-lru buth mind situ) per- son, iwcu-t I'Jilli Mather. She vas nil or- ph.ui, witbotil eistor or brother, and livud null an aged aunt she chiefly bnp- ported by her labor in the f ictory. Ivdith na1- with uxery ouo. Flic- geutlu. LOttMdenitu Kind, that those at cmitil, learned at Lint lo luiu her. The lonnjxcr uf the two arti-itf, uliotii uc Mull tunic- IjunOI, foon liw.-inn- in nn Here ittirc; alki-tif 1'iiiLs, 1'iiies, anil i ons-t-int rjeUing of her neru any proof, he Has thu- inte- ri.'-tuii. Olio day he and hia friend li.nl ol iniU'ivd nil some on the i-ti-cp hillside, from tliu lill.igt. .-mil they hat there the bell of the f.ietorj .mil tlic gri-un was inimcdiati ly covered with the girli i-niplnud in it, ni-tnliiig thpir Hay Ililtlicr afkr dinner. Among tht'lii it was tJiy to recognize the light anil yraeeftil furtn of With Mather. fhe not ticiitttftil Where can you me a peraun so said Jjov- ell, tiiidbguibed inthii-ia'in. Ilia made no rrjily for a mo- ment, but then abruptly rcmail.L-d. "1 think it il ttnio we left this nal.cd LovtH, in a tone of fur- prisr. "UieaUEe, if we do not will have that gill in loie intL juu. Vonr aimiration is eudcnl to all lu r frii-n-U, and you aie too honorable to hold out hopes oti nu r in- tend tci fulfil." "Hold out hopoe I never intend ym dou't think uf nijrmng the pirl do jim'i" "To he "Tlie dome 3011 taidhi-- roinpantnii, starting to hia A-i t in tin iliWte! ini'nl, Ijtircll indulged in a liiarty 1 nigh, and then apkul. "Why not T' "Whi imtl Why, for a thon-r.nil rca- Sln-'s only a factory n lady of lu-itlier birth or ednratiivi, but a titnplc country M'ry good in her w-iy, only no mati.Ii for Fred. Ijoiull. Think of pri.-cut- ini: In r to your ib'c frietidi in town never do. PliAp off thi cigrr for wnlthy and really jo ifjtionitit of household afTairs that for i man of my I idle to marry one of them would folly. I am not fond of giy think it too much previous tinu1: anj T want, thcre- forr, a wife who will be and not invnlvp me in a round of bilh and other I do not wixh In be a her- mit, n few friend1' are a gre.it and I bhall be always fllad In gather around tin- a fin.ill circle nf thu right kind but pro- miscuous fashionable usitinc L driest. Notv I think T Imvc foun'l just the pirlncr rr- ipiired in Mi" Milhrr. She i? well in. formed, ajrecnble, yimple in her Inis sound and withal .1 nh.iri! of personal beiuty, ntid, if I inistikc not, the power of loving very deeply. Jf I marry her, and t.ikc her to t'io city, her in- tuitive Mm has thia in n remark- able suon supply anj dtfieictu-y in manner. In 1 ilo aoi l.nou I could mate A bolter obniee." thu has iiu aecompltsh- nientsV" "Shi! can (-ing with iintatielit prace; and for Kn-ticli, I dnn't Know how that would ii'oLc her belter .che would MOD learn loo, with her (juiek parts lie- tides I care mori! to have a wife usefnlli in- formed than to have one only su- perliei'il aeeomplWiineiitK." "Jlut her family! llccollrct who jour grandfather M is." "And who W.The and her repair (o her need aunt, who h 19 been installed inii-- of thii prilly retro-it. Dr. Knnc'a Courtship. A bonk will prolal.ly appear within a "hort lime, the facts of the historj of Kiin.-. the Arctic navifr.itor, which hive hitherto been Mirnmlod in It is trup tint he for jcirs oitpigrd to MargaiUta one of jnuiig la- diii who lirot pn'ititul the plietiomona of rapping." Dr. Kane fell in hue with tin- jounjj girl while -.In- wn> sitting as n public medium in I'hihilclphia, in 1SS2, tlrj v> id fifteen j'eiH of ngc. With her tmthcrV COIIM ut he her from nil with the Fpiritiialista, tind plaivd IIT in a private fchool ti'.nr I'hila- dclphia, lo lemaiti during hit absence in the Arctic regions. On his return in 1855 they were lo have been mariied, but the oppoti- timi-ofl'r. Kane's family such that Miri KPX hint from hiscnpigc- incnt. lie loved her, linnett-r, too well lo liie wilh'itit her; and in April, 1SOO, the er-gag'-mctit wa-, renewed, with the under-, tlut it should be kept till the pnblipnlion of Dr. Knne'a great work vhuuld realize an independence for him. In October, his haling ordered Dr. Ivnne lo England, he was secretly mar- ried to Vov, and made his will, leaving five thousand dollan to tier in a privale trust to his brother. His last was to hor. Thh legacy was cot paid, and souio injurious reports having been raised, legal advisers urg- id n bnit for dovrer us the wiiloir, and the publicilion of a memoir. One was prepar- ed, cmliodiing one hundred and thirlj'-four nf.Dr. Kane's letters, and Mr. had it in press, when the publication nnd suit were both stopped by a compromise with the brothers and executor of iJr. ICnm-; they ngrcung to jnj-thu interest of the money left her, and u gum down to pay her ex- pruiidnl the would discontinue the hiiit iu the orph in's court, Thiliideljdiia, and would up the letters, with the MS. me- moir, and place them in the hands of a trustee, who would surrender them to the Katies at her death. A bond was tigncd by the Kmn'3 in for the observance of the terms they agreed to; Mrs Kane be-in permitted lo reclaim her letters, in the eient of their failure to piy the rjturturlj- instalment nf intcrrst. This agreement was liiililed tiy their refusal to the sum promised for her expenses, then, the quarterly instalments, and in Juno List, Mrs. Kline reelaimed her letters of the tru.-tec. Shu is now at liberty lo publish the volume which is to cstillisli her fair fame, and lo show the world n singular ex- ample of faithful love, enduring unkinilnc's and calutany. The death of Mrs. Fox, Mrs. Kane's mother, has retarded thopubli- cntion, but it will, doubtless, appear in good time. THUNDER STORM, r.v 0101101: PRENTICE. 1 never was n man of feeble There are but few scenes of either human or elemental blrifc, ujion which I have not looked with a brow of daring. 1 have stood in battle, when the whirlwind WT? rending inks from thur rockj- cliffs, nnd scattering them to (ho I hnic scan these things with a swelling soul that knew not of danger; but thorp is something in the thun- dcr's, oice that makes me tremble like n child. I have tried to overcome this un- m.itily weakness. I have called pride to mj- aid I have even sought to strengthen my moral courage in the lessons of philoso- phy, but it avails me nothing. At the first low of the distant cloud, my heart shrinks, ipiin-rx and dies within me. My drcii] of thunder had its origin in an incident that occurred when I was a boy .of years. I had n cousin, a girl of the Bame as myself, who had been the con- j-taiil cumpnnion of my childhood. Mrange that after the 1 ipsc of so ninny yearn, that countemncc should be familiar to me. I can sec the bright young creature, Hashing like a beautiful gem, hf-.r free locks streaming as with joy upon the rising g.ile; her cheek glowing like n rubj- through trans- parent enow. Her voice had the melody and joyouiiiess of :i bird's, and when she bounded orcr Ihc woodland hill, or fresh green i alley, shouting a glad answer to every voice nf inture, and clapping her lit- tle- in the very ccsticj of her young existence, nhe looked as if breaking away, a free from the earth, and going where all'things are beautiful and hrtppy lib' her. It was morning in the middle of August. The little girl had been passing some dajB at my father's house, anil "he was now to return home. tier path lay across the and 1 gladly became the companion of her walk. I neier knew a pummer morn- ing more beiutiful and still. Only one cloud wai mid that seemed as pure and white, -ind peiccful, as if it had been the inci nlo smoke of Mime burning censor of the The hiingtilent in the woods, the waters in the Iny forgot their undulating, the fiowirswcre bending their hc.vh ns if drciming of the rainbow and dew, and the atmosphere was of such a toft and luiurious that it Fcemcd a cloud of t-cattered down bj' the hand of ,1 I'eri, fiom the far-off garden of 1'ara- di--c. The green csrlli and blue waters lay abroad in tl.nir boundlessness, nnd Iho jwaceful rkj hung over them. The little creature at my si'is was in a delirium of happine-s, and her sweet voice came ringing out upon the air as often .is alie heard the note uf HOIIIO faiorite bird or found some itrange lonely flower in her frolic wamler- inpp. The unbroken and almost supernat- ural Imnquility of tlio day lasted till noon. Then, for the first time, indications of nn approaching tempest was nmuifcsl. Over the summit, of a mountain, at a distaneo of nboat n mile, the fulus of n large cluud be- came suddenly and at tho camo tinn> a hollow roar came down on the winds a) if it had been the bound of Vaves in a rocky cavern. The clouds rolled on like a banner unfolded upon'thc nir, but rtill tho atwoi'- phcrc iriaus ralm and as niotiuu' i 'i, .1 less as before, and tlicro was not _cven a quiver upon the tlecptng waters to tell of1 r the hurricane. 'Hie tempest was As tho only resort, we fled to a mighty bale that stood at the foot of the, precipice, Jlero' we rciuniBtd and gazed breathlessly upon _. the clouds marshalling tlicmsclvcslikc bloody giants in the eky. The thunder-was frc-juent, but every burst was so 'fearfcV th.-it the young creature who stood besido' me, shut her cj-cs convutircly, clung witb, desperate strength to my arm, shrieked as if her heart would break. In a few" rain-- utcs the storm was upon us. During Uio' height of its fury, the little girl lifted fingers towards the precipice that towered aboi e us I looked and saw an amethystine peal: the next moment the clouds opened and tho mountain tottered to its foundation: a roar like the groan of the universe fitted the air, nnd I felt mj-solf blinded and tlirowu- I knew not whither. ITow long I remained insensible I-cannot tell but when consciousnesa returned, tho' lioluncc of the tempest was abating, thu roaring of winds was dying on tho tree--; tops, and the deep tones of the thundcr.- cloud came in fainting murmurs from tho eastern hills. I rose and looked and almost deliriously around. She was there, the dear idol of my infant lore, stretcTSed out on the earth. After a mo- ment of irresolution, I went and looked'" upon her. The handkerchief upon her neck t was dlighllj- rent. A single red and 'a dark spot upon her bosom, told where thu path- way of death had been. 'f At first I clasped her to my breast with cry of agony, and then" laid her down'aprT J gaie-d her face with almost feelings of calmness. Her bright disheveled ringlcU around bar brow; the look of. terrorVuad faded from her lips, mid infant smiles were pictured there the red roso tinjjo.unon her cheek was lovelj- as in life, and T pressed it-' to my own the fountains of tears wero opened, and I wcjitas if my heart "was wa-J ter. I have but a dim recollection of what followed I know that I remained weeping nnd motionless till the coining ttrilightfanil I was taken tenderly by the hand and ledT away where I saw the countenance of pa- rents and Many years have gone by on of light and shadows, but the scene I portrayed still comes over me with a terrible distinctness. Tho _pak yet stands at base of the precipice, but its limbs arc black-' and dead, and the hollow trunk looks up-' ward to the bky as if catling to for drink ns an emblem of decay. One j car ago I visited (he spot, and thoughts of bygone years came ntournfuUjr to me. I thought of tlio little innocent ing who fell by_ my bide like some" beautiful; tree of spring, rent .up by tlio'whirlwind the midst of its blossoming. But I remora-, he-red and oh there was joy in tho mem-' ory that she bad gone where no lightnings in the rainbow and where' the sunlit waters are only, by tlio btonnlircath of Omnipotence.' 3Iy readers will understand why I bbriuK in terror from thunder. Even the conscioas-r ness of security is no relief W fears have assumed the nature of an instinct, and seems indeed part of my existence. ArtcmtiB Word on tlio Uormonfl. Arlemus WanTs new tall: on the 3 nion is very funny. Here are1 hits _ Uriplnm Voting hat eighty wives, L-e-' widen those, which are only "sealed" and not' with him. Ho loves not wisely, And two (.hundred) well. The Vice President has two 'thousand' head of cattle and two hundred licad of wived. They have an awful once thoughtlessly gave a family ticket aa elder to attend tuy lecture, lie came; and filled the whole home. Tnas a that night, but I didn't get any money. Jl'hc seventeen wiics of a deceased tried to make me a Mormon and marry thcin- Tlu-j wept they have a sigh sighs a siph of ccnifiJcrablj Ttcj. put their soft white hand in mine, (seven-! teen hands surrounding me. Xhcro was I alone, nway from my parents. I ox-, cl.iimed, "I hop" j'ou have no As l.toot myself awayj Itiey paid in their grief, "It is loo uttteh That' was jtut tho thing that troubled uis in their- and so I said, "It is loo much T'' When captured by the Indians, I saw do-' scrndiug on me the glistening thorriu liawk" in the morning light.' 'I-had no no with uic? and I had no female I with" ray side -arms brella which my auat en me. -I- didn't feel I had oxposed-uiy'lifo {reforei J'ODCO av-.. nt.Centroville of. bulk-Is f t'uoso leaden" of ,'j. sands of tlictn iu and ffagona. KWSPAPLRl .EWSFAPERl ;

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